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 17, 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: VID00173
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

I l k.





NO. 14'

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


_-_S- ^ - .t --SAS -- r
g nq ADVERTlsEMENTs will be inserted on the
following terms:
One Dollar per square, of twelve lines and
lnder, for the first insertion, and Seventy-Five
cents for each subsequent insertion.
Yearly advertisers shall be limited to the
gpape contrIated for. All contracts shall be in
writing, stating definitely the nature of the
S business to be advertised. Any advertisement
not properly connected with the business shall
be charged separately and also any excess of
matter over the amount contracted for.
All advertisements not marked with the num-
ber of insertions required, will be continued
until forbid, and charge ifor.
J@W Five Dollars will be charged for all an-
nouncements of Candidates for Office, in ad-
N ance.
Contract advertisements payable quarterly;
advertisements from strangers and transient
persons, payable in advance. All others will be
considered due when called for.
Une square, for six months, - $10 00
Legal or Busiless Cards, pr an - 10 00
Application for Letters of Administra-
lion - - - - - - 5 00
Notice to debtors and Creditors - 7 00
Application for dismissal as Adminis-
trator - - - - - 10 00
All bills for Job Printing, must be paid
the delivery of the work.



$200 000.
-0- .



This Company Insures Buildings, Merchan-
dise, Ships, and their Cargoes, in i'ort, House-
hold Furniture, and Personal Propcrty
generally against Loss or Daniagc by fire.
JOSIAH W. BAKlll, President.
JOHN BODINE, Vice President.
WM. JAFFARY, Secretary.
Agent, St. AuigusLine.
June 25.
FALL and Winter supplies direct from the
North, and from first hands. I will retail
to cash customers at a trifling advance, and to
the trade for cash, and cash only in duplicated
original packages, satisfactorily 'arranged from
invoice, as low as the lowest, and all articles
fork and Lard,
F. M. Beef,
No. f1 Mackerel,
iyrup and Molasses,
Clear Bacon Sides,
Best Sugar cured Hams,
Butter per Keg,
Sperm Candles;
Adamantine do.,
Powdered Sugar,
Clarified Coffee Sugar, A.,
Briwi. and Light do.
Buckets and Pails, all kinds,
Water-proof Matches,
Tin and Glass Ware,
]lows, Fr-.s and Grub Hoes,
Tobacco, all grades,
Best French Brandy, Port Wine,
Madeira inYc, Claret, Lemon Syrup,
1'urelfHojl1a' gin, Domestic Brandy,
Starch, Raisins, Yeast Powders,
Durkee's Baking Powders, Saleratus,
Vream Tart ,. 5t0 Sacks Salt,
Vice, Corn, FAily Flour,
Bread of all kind,
Tamarinds, English Whiting,
Lamp Oil, best dnuality, Boiled Oil,
Fluid, Alcohol, Vinegar,
Green Hyson and Black Teas,
Cadies, Mustard, Jaus all kinds,
Colgate's Pale Soap,
Black Pepper, Spice,
Best Rio Coffee,
Walnut and Tomato Catsup,
Sweet Olive and British, OAis,
Capers, Red Currant Jellies,
Wrapping Paper, Nut Meg, Lobsters,
Segars, Pickles, Smoking Tobacco, '
Plow Lines, Mackaboy Snuff together
with every article usually kept in my line of
business. B. E. CARlR.
Nov. 12

T 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. Ile has
on hand, and is always supplying himself with
the most fashionable Goods, such as superior
French black, blue and brown Cloths, black Doe
Skin, and Fancy Cassimers, Vestings, Neck
Ties, &c.
All orders executed in the best style of work-
manship, for cash only.
It has become the only Standard Article
"of the kind in the United Statcs.~
gov. 5, B. E. CAlkl,

COCOINE, a compound of Cocoa-Nut
Oil, &c., for the Hair.
FLORIMEL, a new and delightful Per-
fume'for the Handkerchief.
KALLISTON, a Cosmetic, for remov-
ing Freckles, Tan, Sunburn, &ec.
Preservation an,. Bauty'of the Teeth and
a nir (.a i-l i,vRa u J J .tlcrn i ] 1[ ,iati't i-,j ,
drec.sing the h1air, jut 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 anong
the inhabitants of the Eastern A rchipelago
The luxuriance and abundance of hair.
which adorn the natives of those remote
regions, are attested by all travellers, and
are mainly to be attributed to the use of
this Oil. The aimof 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'
A New Perfume for the JIatndkerchicf.
This exquisite bouquet is so highly con-
centrated that a single drop will leave its
peculiarand delightful fragrance upon the
handkerchief for many hours.
Messrs. Joseph Burnett & Co., have
produced a new and most delightful per-
fume for the handkerchief, for which they
have chosen the very appropriate name of
"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 Extracts,
which- satiates And sickens the sonse It
is very neatly put up ii bottles, whiah sell
at fifty cuts each, and may be had of the
principal Druggists and Perfumers.-
Boston Transcript.
Of all the compounds we have yet seen
prepared as a cosinetic for the skin, there
is none that has a higher reputation, or
one that is so popular with the ladies as the
far-fiamed "Kalliston." It is scientifically
pre[ ared, and is a perfume as well as toilet
wash. It imparts to the skin a peculiar
softness of texture, so desirable during the
prevalence of harsh drying winds or a hot
sun. It will, with a few applications, re-
move tan, freckles, sunburn, and all cuta-
neous eruptions. It is extensively used for
these purposes, and ladies who apply it can
exercise in the open air as freely as they
please, and experience no inconvenience
from raggh or irritated skin. This article
can be had of all druggists and perfumers
of any reputation. Joseph Burnett & Co.
are the Proprietors.-Boston Trianscript.
1ow 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
an4 G &ms, we believe Burnett's Oriental
Tooth l ash deserves the highest rank.
The position which Mr. Burnett occu-
pies, as a chemist, his untiring energy and
rare skill, are sufficient of the
excellence of each and all the preparations
bearing hi. name..
The Oriental Tooth Wash has, we know,
received the sanction and patronage of the
leading Dentista and Physicians in this
country. It is not only a powerful deter-
gent and cleanser of the teeth, but, by its
vegetable astringent properties, acts direct-
ly upon the caries, thereby most effectually.
arresting decay, and forming a protective
and almost impervious coating in the cavi-
ty, even where the nerve is exposed. Its
action is alS 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 Wlas. is. moreover ono. of the pleas-
antest remedies in the world; searching,
pungent, and. aromatic, i imparts, to the
breath a peculiarly clean atd delightful
fragrance. We advise our readers to try
it.-Dental News.
Gentlemen who areaddictedto the habit
of smoking will find Burnett's Oriental
Tooth Wash an excellent detergent. It
also imparts to the breath a fragrance,
peculiarly aromatic and pleasant.
ALL of the above Articles direct from
those Celebrated Chemists Messrs. Burnett
& Co., of Boston, are for sale in St. Aug-
ustine-only at
Sept 17.

SATURDAY, DEC. 17, 1859.-

Death's Do*.r ; 2
The great and the good! how are they
passing awgA! A few months ago, fell
Prescott with all his armor on. The sound
of the knell announcing that Mason and
Hamilton and Choate were no more of
earth, is hardly silent, before the whole
country is thrilled with the intelligence
that Washington Irving is gone to join
the innumerable caravan in the pale realm
of shade.
Mr. Irving is identified forever with the
graceful, the versatile, the tender, in our
general literature, and with candor, truth
and power, in our historic literature. His
literary industry and research have been
wonderful and successful to a remarkable
degree. He began his career of letters at
the age of twenty, by contributions to a
newspaper. He closed that career with
the life of Washington, which he comple-
ted only a short time before his death.
There isscarcely a man in this country
whose death would produce a profounder
We leave his eulogy to abler hands.

Synod of Georgia.
Our sister city, Jacksonville, was enliv-
ened last week and the latter part of the
week before, by the presence of this body
of ministers and office-bearers in the Pres-
byterian Church. The bounds of this
body include the States of Georgia and
Floridai tuiltchis is the first time that' .he
annual meeting has been held within the
limits of our State.
The occasion brought together a good
number of ministers and ruling elders,
thirty two of the former and about twenty
of the latter. We notice as in attendance
the Rev. Drs., Schenck of the Board of
Publication at Philadelphia, Ilowe of the
Columbia Theological Seminary and Myers,
late of Plainfield N. J., more remotely and
now again, we are happy to state, of our
City. The latter gentleman reconnected
himself with the Presbytcry of Florida,
one of the constituents of the Synod, and
is now fully identified with the interests of
the State of his adoption. Our Citizens
are too fully and favorably acquainted with
him to need an introduction from us, and
he is too well aware of the respect with
which he ia regarded here to want any as-
surance that we can give him of a true
Augustinian welcome.
Business of some importance was dis-
posed of. The most interesting item we
notice is the election of the Rev. -Jos. C.
Stiles and W. M. Cunningham as Evange-
list or Itinerants within the territory under
the jurisdiction of Synod.
Besides the transaction of business, ma-
ny preaching services were held by Synod
in which a deep, interest was manifested by
the citizens of Jacksonville.
The next meeting is to be held at Col-
umbus Ga., on the Wednesday next before
the 3rd Sabbath in November 1860.
We take special pleasure in noticing the
meeting of such belies within our State,
knowing that our chief want is that its re-
sources and attractions should come under
the notice of men of observation and intelli-
gence, and such preeminently were there
composing this body.

Spain and Morocco.
The Spanish army, under orders for Af-
rica, was estimated at 40,000, with eighty
pieces of rifled cannon.
Marshal O'Donnel had returned to Ca-
diz, after having effected a survey of the
coast of Africa. Military operations are to
commence immediately.
A landing on, the. Atlantic. coast of Mo-
rocco was expected early in December.

ES A lady of New York in writing for
a photograph of Old Brown, says, "I want
the im~.age cf this modern Moses imprinted
on my very soul."
B The news from Europe contains lit-
tle of interest. The affairs, of Italy are yet
in a complicated state.

S, Excitement.
The sentiments'of the Charleston Mer-
cury, which we publish below, engage our
assent and endorsement. We have no
question that the miserable abetters of ag-
itation issuing from the ranks of Abolition-
ism, risk themselves in the South, where
public opinions is so justly exasperated to-
ward them. But all Northern people are
not emissaries of fanaticism. We have
reason to be suspicions, but shall we there-
fore be n'ust? We have need to be vigi-
lant, buti ;8,i la nec is compatible with dis-
crimination and magnaminity. Many of
the Northern men and women within our
borders, both as regards business and ed-
ucational matters, are very important to us.
They are out active, vigorous, staunch,
working minds; let us not be guiltyoaf
wronging the innocent, because we our-
selves have been the sufferers of wrong.
It is with sincere regret we learn from
the papers that there is great excitement
relative to two school teachers from the
North in Williamsburgh. The greater
portion of the citizens of that District seem
determined to drive them outof the District
on suspicion, whilst their employers and
others, believing them to be innocent of
any designs hostile to our institutions, seem
determined to retain and defend them.
This is a sad state of things. In our
indignation at the aggressions of the North,
we are in danger of dealing with men as if
they were guilty, without proof. Whilst
we, as a people, are wronged by our Northern
associates in the Union, we may perpetrate
equal wrong on others, whose only fault is
that they come amongst us under the
guarantees of a common government and
common union with them, which we allow
to endure. Many of our citizens in our
midst, who came originally from the North,
are as sternly Southern as any of our native
people. We are still in the tnionu and it
is ina our opinion, both unjuti and highly
injudicious to make war on men because
Northerners, and without plain ground of
proceeding against them. It must result,
as in this case, in dividing our people and
frittering away the strength of Southern
sentiment in insignificant and mischievous
efforts, productive of no extensive or perma-
nent good results. The people of the South
should ascertain the necessities of their
position and the source of their dangers.
They should place themselves beyond the
reach of Abolition emissaries. This is the
only remedy adequate to the evil they seek
to reach. Spasmodic action, not based upon
ground that can stand, must produce reaction
and division. We should attack the source
of danger, and not spend our energies in
weak or blind efforts upon the solitary__and
doubtful instances of its evil results.
Moreover, measures necessary to security
are one thing; illegal violence on mere
suspicion, is a different and a dangerous
thing,. that will not stand the test of reason
and justice."

The Northern Press.
The Tribune canonises Brown as a martyr
and denies that he was actuated by the im-
pulses of a felon. It considers the whole
affair as a war between Freedom and Slave-
ry, and adds:
We have not seen how Slavery could
spare the life of John Brown without virt-
ually confessing the iniquity of its own ex-
istence." It also says: "Of course, we re-
gard Brown's aid as utterly mistaken and,
in its direct consequences, pernicious."
The Courier & Enquirer says:
"At a quarter-past eleven yesterday
morning, the spirit of John Brown passed
into another world. His memory will be
cherished by some whose hatred, of Slavery
is such as to justify his recent attempt to
incite a servile insurrection. By all others
it will be conceded that he has met a fate
which he justly incurred. * Many
may admire the firmness of John Brown
and his utter fearlessness of death, but all
right-minded persons will say that he de-
served to be hung."

freesoil papers north, are denouncing what
they are pleased to, term, the ridiculous
military display at the execution of Brown,
and in the aame issue publishing the
declaration of Brown that an attempt would
have been made at his rescue had it not
been for these very precautions..

Weary, weary; I'm weary of life,
Worn in the struggle, sick of the strife;
Tired of living, wishing to die,
Cold is the grv vowhere a mortal mustlie.
Cold as the charity Christians gpve,
Dark as the life we ever must Mve;
11. Bi u'yyo ..sbrikLfri% -,j i le..? ,t'p, 8
Live for a season, dedth comes apace.
Oh, if the grave were my resting place,
Never to leave or ever to face,
Man, Angels or God-I'd lay my head
Down, sweetly to sleep the sleep of the dead.
PIEDMONT, Va., Nov. 30, 1859.
MY DEAR SiR :-Lest you should sup-
pose me unmindful of my promise, to send
you a few hasty notes of travel, and finding
myself, as the name of the place would im-
ply, just at the foot of the Virginia moun-
tain ranges, pardon me if I, as I pass, give
you a hasty sketch of the topography of
this region, so different from that which on
the seaboard, you have the pleasure of see-
ing every day.
No doubt, to-morrow or "any day next
week," you will be impelled by the invit-
ing and invigorating sea air, to sally forth
from your comfortable office, and throwing
off the Editor, for a short walk, consider
yourself in your character of citizen, en-
titled to your morning stroll and put on
an air of determination as though you
meant to have it. To the right, to the left,
or wherever you go, your vision is scarcely
anywhere obstructed. This is not, how-
ever, the privilege enjoyed by Piedmontese.
Issuing forth for his morning stroll, he can-
not say, "No pent up Utica," &c., for here
lbe t+h cenre; v4--t. "i.t f _L4 -
which intirsdet at this point, and no where
that his eye can turn but his vision, is in-
tercepted by mountains which rise until
they shut out the rays, though happily not
the light of the sun. At his feet rushes,
and gushes and plashes, and prances and
dances, (that's Southey's) the rapid stream
of the upper Potomac, hurrying on its
course to meet the sea. To the Westward
the valley rises rapidly, seeming to hasten
to overtake the mountain in its more rapid
and declivitous rising. It is along this val-
ley tracing the same course as the water
courses, that the stupendous system of rail-
roads connect Baltimore and Washington,
with the far West, choose their routes.-
At a very considerable rate of speed the
powerful engines on these roads surmount
a grade of one hundred and fifty feet to the
mile, and this for many miles, but having
once gained the summit, the engines seem
to enjoy their rest, as they run through the
Glades not, like the Everglades, below, or
even with the general level of the land sur-
face, but at an altitude of half a mile above
This place, being on the Virginia and
Maryland line, and very accessible on
both the Northern and Western sides;
through the valleys which meet at right
angles here, is occupied by the Vir-
ginia troops, for the protection of the bor-
ders. On every side you hear the "note of
preparation," and the men seem really fine
fellows and quite able to meet a more tan-
gible foe than any that is likely in the
present condition of affairs, to make an on-
set upon them. The sentiment through-
out the State with reference to the late foray
at Harpers Ferry, seems, to be that the law
has been violated, and that its majesty
should be vindicated.
I have met muchof a feeling of something
like commiseration for the perpetrators of
that outrage; (commiseration that they
should have permitted themselves to become
the victims of an infatuation that has blind-
ed them to the true state of things as they
exist,) but very little of anything like sym-
Yours truly.

S"a It is reported from India that Nina
Sahil is dead.
J The Right Rev. John Barry Catho-
lic Bishop of Savannah died in Paris about
20th November.
B The death of Kit Carson is contra-
B Judge Daniel of the U. S. Supreme
Court is dangerouly ill.,

Execution of. Old Brown.
CHARLESTOWN, December 2, p. m.-The
prisoner was brought out of jail at eleven.
o'clock. Before leaving he bid adieu to
his fellow-prisoners, and was very affection-
ate to all except Cook. He charged Cook
with having deceived an'd4misled him in
relation to the support he was to receive
from the slaves. He said he was led by
him to believe that they were rife for in-
surrection, but he .found ttiat his represen-
tations were false. :Cook, deied t0ce hrJ
made but little reply to -Brows. he"'1
prisoner then told the Sheriff he was ready,
when his arms were pinioned, and he i
walked to the ddor apparently calm and
cheerful. As he came out he was taken
under guard of the military. Six compan-
ies of infantry and one troop of horse.
At the door of the jail an open wagon,
with a coffin was waiting for him. No
minister of the gospel accompanied Brown,
he desiring no religious ceremonies either
in jail or on the scaffold.
He looked with interest on the fine mili-
tary display, but made no remark. The
wagon moved off as soon as he had taken
his seat, flanked with two files of riflemen
in close order.
On reaching the field the military had
already full possession, and pickets were
stationed at various points. The citizens
were kept back at the point of the bayonet
from taking any position except that as-
signed them-nearly a quarter of a mile
from the scaffold.
The prisoner walked up the steps firmly,
and was the first man on the gallows. Jailor
Avis and Sheriff Campbell stood by his side,
and after shaking hands and bidding an
affectionate adieu, thanked them for their-
kindness. He then put the cap over hisr-
face and the rope around his neck. Mr.
Avis then asked him to step forward on the
trap. He replied, "You must.lead me for
ST-eamantse.15" BE" Ar inquwi Pc,,
was tired. Brown replied, "No: but don't
keep me waiting longer than necessary."
At fifteen minutes past eleven the trap
fell. A slight grasping of the hands and
twitching of the muscles was visible, and
then all was quiet.
The body was then cut down and placed
in the coffin and conveyed under military
escort to the depot, and there put in a car to
be conveyed to Harper's Ferry.
The whole arrangements were carried out
with precision and military strictness.
The general conviction is everywhere
entertained that the rumors of intended
rescue were altogether an egregious hoax.

James Peeler, of this place, has returned,
having sold the Patent Right of his Plow
and Manure Distributor, for twelve States,
for the sum of two hundred and fifty one
thousand dollars, in notes and cash, has
given away about two hundred thousand
dollars for Church purposes, thirty-six
thousand of which are for taking scholar-
ships in Colleges, under the care of the M.
E Church South, hoping ween he will
cease to work and live, young men will be
educated for the ministry to bless the Church
and his country. We have seen the most
flattering notices of his Plow from the
highest source. Surely his Plew will be
the only one used, say the most intelligent
and enterprising, wherever it has been
properly introduced. In fact, he says the
Plow should be entered in a County or
State Fair for twenty-two, premiums.-Tal-
lahassee Floridian.

NEW YORK, Nov. 17.-The steamer
North Star has been heard from. She got
ashore on the French Keys on the 25th
ult., and remained seven days, but got off
without assistance and proceeded on her
voyage on the 2d inst., throwing overboard
some of her coal and with loss of her,
J At Concord, N. H., and other-
places in the Northern States, bells wera-o
tolled on Friday in honor of Brown; in Bos-o
ton, citizens wearing crape paraded thebo
streets, while in both Houses of the Legis-
lature of Massachusetts strenuous efforts
were made to adjourn for the day.
A moral debating society out West is
engaged in a discussion of the following
question: "If a husband deserts his wife,
which is the most abandoned, the man or.
the woman ?"

J8@ There is a man in Connecticut who '
has such a hatred for everything appertain-
ing to monarchy that he won't wear a crown
to his hat.


SATURDAY, DEC. 17, 1859.

-? J..Ms Bes T ESQ., of Palatka, Fla., is
duly authorized to act as Agent for the ST.
A TrsrTxIE Ex.uminsaR, and will receive sub-
Sscriptions, make collections, and receipt for thie

The Aspect of the Times.
Our exchanges this week come freighted
with details concerning the hanging of
John Brown. His leave-taking of his fel-
low criminals and the officers of the prison,
his dress, his journey to the scaffold, his
ascending the platform, the shocking ab-
'nee of all perturbation as he submitted to
e hible ceremonials that pertain to th
horrible 'fi,.. of executioner, the spasmodic
action that attended his awful plunge into
the unknown, are all duly expanded, and
that strange curiosity which relishes such
details is gratified. John Brown has paid
to Virginia the terrible debt he contracted,
when he'madly set treasonable foot upon
her soil, and laid the bold hand of the in-
vader upon her institutions; and he has
gone ingloriously up to the "last assizes"
to render an account and stand a trial un-
der "higher law," and upon more indict-
ments than Virginia found against him.-
An awful close to an atrocious career, and
the just desert of crime.
Virginia has magnified and made honor-
able her laws, which either hold crimes
against the State sternly in abeyance, or
visit the offender with the extreme penalty
for his misdeeds; and- she has sustained
with unflinching majesty and firmness her
sense of justice, and its righteous demands.
Yirginia has had abundant cause both on
her own account and in behalf of -the
i.uthern sisterhood of States for the very
aten'ity of indignation. She has been
in.-ulted, sneered at, ridiculed, bullied and
defed. In the midst of all, she has curbed
her private exasperation, held under tri-
umphant mastery her resentment for her
wrons, and balanced the scales with un-
trembling hands. The whole South will re-
egrd~_~fratermally than ever, for the
course she has taken in this deploraDle ex*-
igency, and the Patriot, and rightminded
in all sections of the country, will honor
her that she has honored law, and inflexi-
bly rewarded infamous guilt with its legi-
timate infamy of punishment. The break-
ers of a foiled fanaticism, and corrupt po-
litical intent, will dash, and roar, and howl,
and waste themselves, we earnestly hope.
God grant their angry violence may abate,
before they hollow out a Malstrom wherein
the noble ship of American Union, at
whose helm once stood a Washington, shall
be engulphed and shattered into fragments,
for nations to point the finger at, and hoar
old tyrannies and despotisms to banquet on.
What will be the end of these tempes-
tuous beginnings, a "Samuel must be
brought up" to foretell. The South is
roused throughout her whole territory; and
she is justified in providing for her own
safety and peace, at any hazard, and at any
price. We have held with a firm grasp,
fast to the constitution and the Union.-
Our patriotism has made us cling to the
republic-the one inviolable confederacy
of States. We have deplored the wild folly,
which has led the restless and the over-
bearing among our northern brethren, to
stir into such malarious commotion the
waters of civil strife. We have deplored
their unprovoked aggression, both open
and stealthy, upon our institutions-we
have bewailed the spirit of denunciation
which has prostituted the pulpit and the
forum.. God grant this abolition insanity
may have reached its maximum, and this
very abortion of a miscalled philanthropy,
may die a natixral death, or by the "mar-
tyrdom" of its late conspicuous apostle.-
God grant that men may be raised up in
this emergency whose statesmanship and
patriotism, calm and clear sighted, shall
pilot the American Republic through the
hurricane, that threatens her, and moor her
once more in the waters of peace and fra-
But if the animosity has become irrecon-
cilable, if the interchanges between North
and South, are to be but an emulation of
rancor and hatred, if they are to be pitted
against each other in eternal antagonism,
the admission is wrung from us, that IT is
ASUNDER. It is better she should be riven
spar from spar, and timber from timber,
rather than buffet an everlasting tempest,
or draggle herself in her own heart's blood.

Our opinions on the matters at issue be-
tween the slaveholding and non-slavehold-
ing States are firm and uniform. We stand
by the RIGHTS or TIHE SOUTH as guaran-

din IConstitution of the United
States, and we repudiate any one sided in-
terpretation of those rights. Sternly will
we resist their invasion, and never will we
see them overborne or trampled in the dust,
and holdour peace. But in all cases of
national or sectional excitement, there is
danger of hasty, imprudent, and. ill-advised
legislation, and action. Let us hope how-
ever that candor, and wisdom, and dignity,
may distinguish the deliberations of the
national assembly now in session-that
convincing logic, may take the place of
stormy declamation, and that the convul-
sions which threaten the existence of our
government, may be calmed into a spirit of
unity and brotherhood.

Revolutionists and Traitors
The Rev. Dr. HAWKS, of Calvary
Church, New York, preached on Thanks-
giving morning an excellent and eloquent
address on American Patriotism. We
make the following extract.
"Are there none )bvho openly ndoinn
the Constitution of their country-none
who, by the exercise of corruption that
scarcely has shame enough to keep itself
out of sight, pervert it from its plain de-
clarations and legitimate interpretations?
Are there none who have been willing and
ready to convert executive power into judi-
cial, and legislative into executive? And
how speak some men now of that Union of
which our fathers (taught by Revolutionary
experience) thought so much? They had
purchased it for their children with their
blood, and that blood had flowed froni
Northern and Southern hearts alike; it
made one common pool upon the battle
field; they knew that upon union alone
depended a strong, proud, national exis-
tence. Do all their sons adhere to this
opinion of their fathers, or do they trample
on their memories and despise their wisdom?
Let the facts answer. What means the
angry and insulting language of portions of
the press both North and South toward
each other? Why do flippant sneers, and
taunting insinuations, and insidious affec-
tations of candor, and false assertions, and
vulgar vituperation from so much of the
editorial staple of certain prints? Is it
thought to show skill of fence in intellectu-
al gladiatorship?
Whether it be quite as clever writing as
its authors suppose may perhaps admit of
doubt; but grant thatitis, the sober Ameri-
can who has no personal Vanity of author-
ship involved may well ask whether it is
either patriotic or wise thus to furnish fuel
to the flame of mutual exasperation already
burning, alas! too brightly ; or to sacrifice
the interests and happiness of our country
-totie grt fcatiou-ofome mC t ihor.'-0 w6-1 to
obtain celebrity as the writer of insulting
sneers and trenchant irony. Our country
is surely worth more to us than the
gratification of the personal vanity of any
man, and, while it is cheerfully conceded
that the press should be free, and may often
furnish information and instruction to the
public mind, yet it would be hard to show
any lawful power it possesses to assume over
it dictation and control. The mode of
saying may be often more offensive than
that which is said; and there is a mode
which does not conduce to union, because
its tendency is to destroy fraternal feeling.
If any American citizen wishes to be
without a country that can command the
respect of the civilized world, let him contri-
bute his aid to dissolve the Union of these
United States. In the fulfilment of his
unpatriotic purpose he will find his punish-
ment, for he will have ruined himself.
He will be crushed and bruised under the
edifice he has assisted to undermine. Our
country is exempted (at least for the
present) from the intestine convulsions of
revolution; how long it may be before op-
posing hosts may be marshalled on the field
of carnage depends, under God, on the
calmness, the courage the prudence, and
the patriotism of the wise, the thoughtful,
and the good men of all parties of the Union,
who love their country better than they do
any party, and who have the sense to ap-
preciate its value to the world and to them-
A&, HON. F. C. BARRETT member of
the Legislature for Duval County has favor-
ed -us with Governor Perry's message,
and sundry important financial Reports ac-
companying it. The passages of most in-
terest we have selected and they will ap-
pear next week.

B, We hope our readers will pardon
us for again recurring to an old subject-
one we have repeatedly urged, and one
which is still favorite with us-the reviving
the names of our streets, and indicating
those names by suitable sign boards. It
would certainly add to the respectability of
the appearance of our City, and be very
convenient and agreeable. We commend
it to the favorable notice of the "city
fathers," and solicit their action upon it,
in the name of citizens and strangers.

B. The U. S. Revenue Cutter Har-
riett Lane made her appearance off our bar
on Tuesday last, and sent her boat in to con-
sult with the Collector. From one of the

Party who returned with Lt. Duncan to
make her a visit we learn that they were
most kindly received by Capt. Faunce,
who treated them with his usual hospitable
manner, i. e. with the right kind of spirit.
We also learn that there is a prospect of her
coming in to make a visit next week.

1Meteorological Observations.
s&- Monthly register of Meteorological
observations, for November, 1859, furnish-
ed by Dr. MAURAN, Observer for the Smith-
sonian Institution.
Amount of
'Thermometer in Direction of rin in
inches and
open air. the wind. thou sands
of an inch.

57 61 40 NE NE N 0.000
2 54 63 68 E NE NE 0.000
8 64 70 70 NE NE NE 0.000
4 72 78 71 NE NE NE 0.000
5 71 69 69 SE SE NE 0.450
6 70 70 88 NE NE NE 0.600
7 69 66 66 NE NE NE 0.050
8 03 07 66 N N N 0.000
9 66 66 7 N NE N 0.000
10 67 72 G7 N NE Nw 0.000
11 63 73 67 N N N 0.000
12 70 74' 7 N ''Sw Sw 0.000
13 75 60 4S Sw Nw N 1.100
14 40 50 48 Nw Nw Nw 0.000
15 45 57 47 Nw NE Nw 0.000
16 52 66 60 N N N 0.000
.17 64 78 66 N N NE 0.000
18 65 80 63 SE Sw Sw 0.000
19 57 70 59 Nw Nw Nw 0.000
20 58 68 64 Nw 'Nw W 0.0600
21 67 74 70 NE Sw Sw 0.000
22 70 74 69 N Sw W 0.000
23 64 71 62 Nw SE W 0.000
24 59 72 68 W NE NE 0.000
25 69 73 68 E SE SE 0.000
26 64 75 65 Nw E W 0.000
27 60 70 68 N Sw Sw 0.000
28 68 78 72 Sw Sw Sw 0.000
29 69 71 70 NE Sw NE 0.000
80 63 74 70 Sw NE NE 0.000
WASHINGTON, Dec. 5th.-Both Houses
convened to-day at 12 o'clock. In the
Senate Mr. Mason, of Virginia, offered a
resolution providing for the appointment of
a select committee to enquire into the na-
ture and consequences to the general gov-
ernment of the recent outbreak in the U.
S. Armory at Harper's Ferry.
Mr. Trumbull gave notice that he would
offer an amendment providing also for an
inquisition to ascertain the nature of the
recent capture of the Frankfort Arsenal?
The usual resolution was passed notify-
ing the House that the Senate was in readi-
ness to proceed to business. The Senate
then adjourned.
HOUSE.-Nearly all the members were
present at the call. The House proceeded
to vote for Speaker. On the first ballot
the vote stood:
For Sherman, (Republican,) 66.
For Grow, 43.
For Bocock, (Democrat,) 86.
For Bokclar, (American,) 14.,
Twelve others received each from five votes.
Mr. Grow withdrew from the contest.
Mr. Clark, of Missouri, offered the fol-
lowing: Whereas certain members of the
House, now in nomination for Speaker,
have endorsed and recommended Helper's
book, entitled "Impending Crisie," there-
fore, be it resolved, that the doctrines and
sentiments therein contained are insurrec-
tionary and hostile to the domestic peace
and tranquility of the country, and no
member who endorsed and recommended it
is fit to be Speaker of this House.
Some Republican member rose to a point
of order, but was not successful in stopping
Mr. Clark, who poured hot shot into their
ranks with raking effect.
Several Republicans disclaimed for their
party insurrectionary or dissolution senti-
ments. A. lively time ensued, the debate
being conducted in tolerably good humor.
After which the House adjourned.
Dec. 6.-Senate.- Senator Mason's
resolution, calling for an investigation of
the Harper's Ferry affair, was brought up
to-day, anda long discussion ensuedon it.
Senator Trumbull was in favor of an in-
vestigation. He wanted similar occurrences
investigated-one of which had occurred in
1855, at Liberty, Missouri.
Senator Mas6n Wanted official informa-
tion, on which the case could be brought
up for Congressional action. He called John
Brown a thief, vagabond, ruffian and rob-
Senator Hale made a humorous speech,
for which Senator Hunter rebuked him-
saying it was like the laugh of an inebriate
at the bed of death.
Senators Green, Pugh and Ivcrson favor-
ed the resolutions, but opposed Trumbull's
Senators Wilson and Clark advocated
the amendment and resolution- Before
the question was called the Senate ad-
journed. /
HOUSE.-The discussion was resumed on
Clark's resolution declaring that no mem-
ber who had endorsed or recommended
Helper's book, "The Impending Crisis,"
was fit to preside over the House of Rep-
Mr. Leake, of Va., was in favor of making
the Republicans "face the musio."
Mr. Millson, of Va., said that those who
endorsed Helper's Book were not fit to live,
much less be elected Speaker of the House.
Mr. Keitt, of S. C., declared that the
present state of feeling was the legitimate
fruit of the seed sown by Seward.
Messrs. Sherman, of New York, and
Curtis, of Iowa, said, as Republicans, they
did not desire any interference with the
relations of master and slave.

Mr. Gilier, of N C., offered a resolu-
tion reiterating the declaration that it was
the duty of the Whig and Democratic par-
ties, as heretofore, to frown down all at-
tempts to agitate slavery in or out of Con-
There was an exciting time generally.
Other speakers followed, but there was no
vote for Speaker, and the House adjourned.

NO. 3.
Review of Doctor Forbes' Let-
ter continued.
In this article it will be found that Doc-
tor Forbes loft the Catholic Church for
reasons quite different from -those alleged
by him.
To the most Rev. Archbishop etc.,
"It is now nearly ten years since * *
each day had its duty and responsibility,
and with these have come experience,
observation, and the knowledge of -many
things not so well understood-before, etc."
Doctor Forbes seems to hint that for
nearly ten years he has been discovering
gradually, and as it were, day by day, some-
thing of a very suspicious character which
he did not so well understand before. This
discovery was not the fruit of his reading,
he does not say that, no sooner he was a
Catholic Priest that he had a free'access to
all the secrets of the Catholic Church, and
that they put in his hands some awful book
fontauiing all the mysteries of eniquity; or
that he found it ih~sometark'corderN of a;
library, in an iron chest with three locks
and as many outside bolts. No this kind
of revelation had its own time, then men
believed readily any lie habitted in dark-
weeds, but, to-day they have become more
refined in their taste and more sympathising
with actual sufferings, entailed by religion
upon good people, hence, a light groan, a
half whispered complaint from the supposed
oppressed Catholics will surely find favor;
therefore, the Doctor, knowing well the
people whom he intends to please, tells
them that his daily duties and responsi-
bility; some sparks too of charity, we hope,
have enabled him to collect, for nearly ten
years, all the almost smothered groans, half-
born sighs, and even, the wind has brought
to his attentive ears, the lightest word of
disaffection; so that he has filled his mem-
ory with these little things; but they are
so small that it has required nearly ten
years to make a decent collection of them.
This is the meaning of the letter of the
Doctor; he gives no tangible fact, he cites
no circumstance under which he has been
compelled to sacrifice his liberty, or violate
his conscience; neither can he say that he
was informed that he would be required to
give up his natural rights. We must con-
fess that this way of impudently accusing
others and screening oneself from a disa-
greeable perquisition, is very ingenious;
tfid book of Maria Monk was tefuted by
protestants, afterhaving visited the places
where it was supposed that the pretended
crimes had been committed, but where to
find a protestant gentleman who, for the
sake of knowing the truth or the falsity of
Doctor Forbes' letter, will publicly renounce
protestantism, become a priest, sit in the
confessional for hours in succession, visit the
sick, day and night, etc., for ten years and
after all his troubles, if he does not come to
the mark, the Doctor may tell him that,
either, he had not the confidence of the
people, or he did not pay attention enough
to the little words that they dropped now
and then We are of opinion that all the
protestants who may feel some interest in
the cause of the Doctor and are anxious for
his reputation, would tell him that it would
have been much better for all, if after hav-
ing spouted all these little grains, he had
counted his mustard seed in presence of
his superior, instead of running away from
his authority as a guilty slave from his
master. We must then give up this mode of
confronting our accuser since we find no
person disposed to tread after him in this
annoyous track. But, the Doctor is a man,
and like other men, he feels probably some
interest in the wollfare of his brethren; now,
if he saw himself deceived in his expecta-
tion, concerning the moral and the dogma
ofthc Catholic Church, if his misgiving
took the form of doubts, and after a time,
of a sad reality, why, for seven or eight
years has he induced so many persons to
join that Church? Some were his perso-
nal friends, others were his penitents who
came from St. Luke's Church, others were
mere strangers directed to him; why did he
take, indiscriminately, all these too confi-
dent people, and hurl them in that sup-
posed horrible vortex where men are so
miserable during this life and, have so
mournful chance for the other? Yet, the
Doctor rejoiced after having increased the
number of Catholics; and in order to
strengthen the new comers in their faith
he was telling them, in 1851, that if they
should reject the Church they would, by
the same fact; reject Christ; and in 1855,
that there is no need to fear of being de-
ceived, the Church being infallible, could
neither deceive nor be deceived; at last
toward the end of 1857, he sot out for
Rome, in order to visit, said he, with a

Catholic spirit, the sites and persons he had
formerly visited with protestant disposi-
There is duplicity some where, either in
the letter, or in the conduct of the Doctor;

moreover, the late pastor of St. Anne's
Church has confidence enough in our simn-
plicity to tell us that his doubts, and finely,
the knowledge of many things not so well
understood before, are derived from his
being continually with his parishioners;
and according to his own words,- he was
obliged to give the iftain part of his time to
simple and innocent souls, but more partic-
ularly, to poor old women; a work, said he,
that an Irish boy would do as well as him-
self. Now, is it not a little strange that a
gentleman like the Doctor should have been
made to understand by this people what
years of study and the help of so many
Icarned men could not make him under-
stand? What business had these persons,
whose knowledge was so limited that an
Irish boy might have directed them, to re-
veal all these sounding things to the Doctor;
even that, in the earliest ages of the
Church, the foundation of the Papal power
was very slender! Really, we did, not sus-
pect before this unpleasant discovery, that
poor old women were so dangerous? But
we will see that the fatal blow comes,
more probably from some nice young wo-
man so, at least, it is rumoured in New
York. Whosoever has read our first and
second articles, must know that Doctor
Forbes was a distinguished man as a prot-
estant minister, the leader, in, this coun-
try, of the movement of the Episcopal
Church toward the Catholic Doctrines; yet
very cautious not to profess Catholic faith
till he was fully convinced of its soundness
and purity; Secondly, that as a priest he
explained and defended that faith with so
much zeal and learning that he received
from his opponents, the title of Catholic
apologist; and in this articlwewe see, accor-
ding to his own statement, that some poor
old women have revealed to him things
that he did not so well understand before,
and that in consequence of this new light,
he has leftthe Catholic Church! Is there
any man of good sense who can believe the
Doctors reason? The true reason why the
Doctor has left the Church is from his
own statement; not published in the News
papers, but well known by his friends. The
Doctor, apparently strong, complained
frequently of being very weak and incapa-
ble of bearing the exertion required by the
constant occupations brought on him by
his duty as pastor of St. Ann's church;
therefore he desired to leave etc., when it
was question of establishing an American
college at Rome, he was informed that, in
all probability, he would be appointed
President of this new Institution; that two
Archbishops of the United States, had ex-
pressed their desire upon this subject. It
appeared to be so positive that the Doctor
and his friends relied on this appointment;
when he returned from Rome, he was asked
if any thing, concerning this appointment
had been done or said he answered; not yet,
but evidently relying upon it. He was
then quite disappointed when hlie heard
that his name was not even on the list of
the candidates for the Ptoeideuoy-of-tb
American College we do not say that this
was tmhe only disappointment that his as-
pirations met with, for something beyond
the pastorship of St. Anne's Church; but
this was the main and the last. His ambi-
tion, wounded to the quick, sacrificed his
faith which failed to flatter his pride.'
Hence, that faith was falsely accused by the
Doctor, of not being so sound as he thought
at first, and the moral, not so pure as he an-
ticipated; but he know that hlie was writing
a false accusation, and therefore, he blind-
ly framed this letter which is so much in
contradiction with his words and conduct.
He wrote without conviction and without
sense, in order to testify to the truth of that
sublime sentence of Christ-" Whosoever
exalts himself shall be humbled"-He has
been humbled enough in telling the world
that, after twenty years, at least, of study
and nearly ten of teaching, he has learned
from his flock that he was deceived and was
leading others astray. It would have been
more manly to say clearly- the 1ope gives
me no invitation to go to Rome, the Arch-
bishops do not send me there and my little
church of St. Anne can no more satisfy
my ambition therefore I leave you all!-I
give up spiritual for temporal concerns; I
plighted my faith to God, I took an oath
before the altar, in presence of a numerous
congregation, that I would never have
any thing to do with any woman, but after
ten years of perseverance in an honorable
celibacy, being disappointed in my hopes, I
will look out for a wife.
In fact, it is reported that he is about to
marry his wife's sister! once he is de-
spised by all, and his joining tho Episcopal
church is looked upon by ,the people of
that denomination, rather as a shame than
an honour for them. So, he has sunk so
low that every honorable gentleman oi
lady shuns his company.
B. M.

No Speaker elected up to the close ol
the session of the 13th.
S6 We have received a specimen ot
Florida Sugar made by our townsman
Mr. W. J. Rayes. It is clear and of a
very light color. What is the reason the
sugar crop in this region should not sup-
ply at least the home demand? We think
it might be so. This specimen of Mr. Ray-
es, manufacture compares very favorably
with any of the brown sugar procured
from the foreign market.

sort of set-off to the general abolition howl
that went up on the execution of Old Brown,
we observe that lie was hung in efligy, tIhe
same day, at Concord, New Hampshire.
The college boys at Princeton had a grand
torch-light procession over the event, and
closed by burning Seward acd Boecher in

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. AL
Northern Mail is due on Wednesdays, Thurs-
days and Saturdays by 12 P. M.
Southern Mail is due on Sundays at 5 P. M.


Arrivals at the Planters HoteL

[FROM NOV. 1, TO DEC. 15.]
H W Swift New Bedford Mass, H
Van Dike N Y, J H Manning N Y, Jam(a
Muirhead N Y, William Phillips, Boston,
Dr A Mitchell and wife Portland Me, Au-
gustus L Mitchell Portland Me, JnoS Satn-
irs Jacksonville Fla, S D Carrol N 0, Jno
W Champlin F R R, Mr Cooke and son N
Y, Ino -S Purviance Fla, Jno H Long
Charleston S C, Capt Henderson Clay Co,
J B Morgan and lady La Grange Ga, 31Ii!'
Edwards and s'v't La Grange Ga, J B Hliil
and servant La Grange Ga, R F Davidsou
Charlotte Me, Mrs Applebee Oakland COW,
Miss Applebee Oakland C W, W H Millen
N Y, Chas Livingston Tocoi Fla, Col J3
H Newman La, Caleb W Williams Jack-
sonville, H C Holcombe Atlanta Ga, Jas"
H Freeman Memphis Tenn, Robt Erwin
Say Ga, Benj Huger Jr U S C S, Mrs
White Tenn, R W Swift Mass, A Lilly N
0, J Erlich Jacksonville Fla, Mr War-
noch and lady Galt C W, C H Curtis Paris
C W, C Livingston Tocoi Fla, W A Dar-
iel E Fla, Dr Nunn Say Ga, Stephen Far-'
row St Johns River, John Collins Burling-
ton N J, Robt Campbell Augusta Ga Miss
E C Longstreet Augusta Ga, Miss K M.
Adams Augusta Ga, Gen Commander
Orange Lake, W S Harris Ocala Fla, Mr.
TiltonU S C S, H W Bache U S C S, G
Colee Picolata, Capt E T Paine Tocoi Fla,
H J Ochus Jacksonville, S Summerfield
Say Ga, Col R F Floyd Tcoi Fla, Wel-
come Spears Enterprise Fla, J Marks New-
nansville Fla, W A Bryant Jacksonville, S
HII Griffin Bait Md, D P Chapman N Y,
Payson E Tucker Worcester Mass, F W
DorrUS C S, A S Ambler N Y, Rev A
Labaugh Brooklyn N Y, Mrs A Labaugli
Brooklyn N Y, Leonard Pick N Y, Lewis
Suimmerfield Ga, Henry Bingham Boston,
J R Muran U S C S. Total 73.

Arrivals at the Magnolia House.
[uFROM NOV. 1, TO DEC. 15.}
D 1I Davidson Utica N Y, Wm Glakey
N Y, Chas A Maitland N Y, M H Baldwin
N Y, T D Lowther and sister Chicago Ill,
W Kuhlker Savannah Ga, W R Fortescue
N C, C Mussey Portland Me, Mrs Corn
Hull. Philadelphia, iMss Hart and servant,
Capt W S Walker lady .child and servadi
U S A, Geo Washington Kiugston N. G, A
V Winans N Y, W A Budd Jr N Y, Mrs
Macnab Hamilton C W, James Maenab
Hamilton C W, E Z Sanford Saracuse N
Y, C J Pato Snow Hill N C, Jno Mar-
phuys Snow Hill N C, John C Ocland Spa-.
tansburg S C, D Jordan Columbia Fla,
Sherod L Weeks Tuskbugga Fla. Total, 25

Arrivals at the Florida, House.
[FROM NOV. 1, TO DEC. 15.]
WinVm Ira Erwin and servant Detroit Mich,
L Isaduaes lady and child Cincinnati Ohio,
Edward Cain N Y, C Massey Portland Me,
Mrs Brooks Portland Me, Miss Brooks
Portland Me, Miss Nettie Taylor Portland
Ma, Miss Hart and servant Phila, Mr and
Mrs Hammond L C, J K Tefft and lady
Say Ga, E B Browning N Y, J McTudden
Phila, S A Brennan Tenn, J P Makih N
J, J L Provost Montreal, Mr and Mrs S
Hopkins son nurse and two infants North-
ampton Mass. Total, 22,

Nov. 10th Miss R. L. Perits, N. Y.
12th Wmin. H. Mellen, N. Y.
(" Mrs. and Miss Applebee Oak-
land, C. W.
[ 19th Mrs. and Miss Brooks, Port-
land, Me.
) Miss Nettie Taylor, Portland
De Dc'.~3 Geo. 1Toin-s, NrThainuton,
Dec. 10th Rev. J. H. Myers and lady
Plainfield N. J.
Master J. 3M. W. Myers, Plain-
field, N. J.
Total, 10.

SNov. I5 Mr. Williams, Boston, Mass.
f Miss Williams, do- do.
", Miss Loring, do. do.
25 Caleb Curtis, Paris, C. W.
27 Wmin. Dupont, Jacksonville, Fla.
Miss Dupont, do. do.
Dec. 8, Capt. R. C. Price, Quebec,
Miss Price, do.
Total, 8.

Nov. 1, Miss Jenkens, England.
Jno. Guedher, N. York.
20 Win. Kulker, Say. Ga.

" Lewis Summerfield, do.
" Solomon Summerfield, Ga.
Dec. 4, S. O'Kuth, New York.
" II. H. Hoops, Augusta, Ga.
Total, 7.

No. 651.

N pursuance of law, I JAMES BUCHANAN,
President of the United States of America,
do hereby declare and make known that pub-
lic sales will be hold at the undermentioned
land offices in the State of Florida, at the
periods hereinafter designated, to wit.
At the land office at Tallahassee, commencing
on Monday, tho twentieth day of February next,
for the disposal of the vacant lands in the even-
wbemdl sections andparts of sections, within the
undeinuentioned townships, which remain to
the United States, within six miles on each
side of the railroads "from St. John's river, at
Jacksonville, to the waters of Escambia bay, at
or near Pensacola ;" and "from Pensacola to
the State line of Alabama, in the direction of
Montgomery;" subject, as required by law, to
a minimum of two dollars andj{fty cents per acre,
A'orth of the base line and west of the prin-
cipal meridian.
Townships 1 and 2, of range 1.
Townships 1, 2, and 8, of ranges 2 and 3.
Townships 2 and 3, of range 4.
Townships 1, 2, 3, and 4, of range 5.
Townships 2, 3, and 4, of ranges 6, 7, and 8.
Townships 2, 3, 4, and 5, of range 9.
Townships 8, 4. and 5, of range 10.
Townships 2, 3, 4, and 5, of ranges 11 and 12
Townships 2; 3, and 4, of ranges 18, 14, and
Townships 2, 3, 4, and 5, of ranges 16 and
17. :'
Townsbldpi 2, 8; and 4, of ranges 18, 19, 20,
21, 22, 23, and 24.
Townships 1, 2, 3, and 4, of range 25.
Townships 1, 2, and 3, of ranges 26i and 27.
Townships 1, 2, 83, 5, and 6, of ranges 28 and
Townships 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6, of ranges 80,
81, and 82.
South of the base line and west of the prin-
cipal meridian.
Townships 1, of ranges 1 and 2.
Townships 1 and 2, of range 29.
Townships I, 2, and 3, of range 30.
Townships I and 2, of range 31.

.Arorth of the base line and east of the prin-
cipal meridian.
Township 2, of range 1.
Townships I and 2, of ranges 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7,
8, 9, and 10.
Township 1, of ranges 11 and 12.
South of the base line and east of the print-
cipal meridian,
Township 1, of ranges 1, 2, 9, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8,
and 9.
Townships 1 and 2, .of ranges 10 and 11.
At the land office at Newnansville, commenc-
ing on Monday, the fifth day of March next, for
the disposal of the vacant lands in the even-
numbered sections and parts of sections, within
the undermeatio'ned townships, which remain
to the United States, within six nqiles on each
side of the railroads "from St, John's river, at
Jacksonaille, to the waters of Escambia bay, at
or year Pensacola;" and "from Amelia island,
on the Atlantic, to the waters of Tampa bay,
with branch to Cedar Key, on the Gulf of
Mearie:" subject, as required by law, to a
minimma at two dollars and fifty cents per acre,

m.thA of the base line and east of the pri.l-
etal meridian,.
Townships 1 and 4, of range 11,
Townships 1,'2, and 3, of range 12.
Townships 1, 2. 3, 13, 14, and 15, of range
Townships I, 2, 8, 4, 13, 14, and 15, of range
Townships 2, 8, 4, 12, 18, 14, and 15, bf
range 15,
Townships 2, 8, 4, 11, 12, 13, and 14, of
range 16,
Townships 2, 8, 4, 10, 11, 12, and 18, of
range 17.
Townships 2, 3, 4, 10, 11, and 12, of range
Townships 2, 8, 4, 8, and 9, of ranges 19 and
Townships 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, and, 9, of
ranges 21 and 22.
Townships 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7, of range
Townships 1, 2, 3, and 4, of range 24.
At the land office at St. Augustine, com-
mencing on Monday, the twenty-seventh day
of February next, for the disposal of the vacant
lands in the even-numbered sections and parts of
sections, within the undermentioned townships,
which remain to the United States, within six
miles on each side of the railroads "from St.
John's river, at Jacksonville, to the waters of
Eseambia bay, at or near Pensacola;" and
"from Amelia island, on tho Atlantic, to the
waters of Tampa bay, with a branch to Cedar
Key, in the Gulf of Mexico;" subject, as re-
quired by law, to a minimum of two dollars and
fifty cents per acre, viz:
.North of the base line and east of the prin-
cipal meridian.
Townships 1 and 2, of range 23.
Townships 1, 2, and 3, of ranges 24, 25, 26,
27, and 28.
South.of the base line and east of the prin-
cipal meridian.
Townips 1, 2, and 8, of ranges 25 and 26.
Lands appropriated by law for the use of
schools, military, and other purposes, together
with the "swamp and overflowed" lands, will
be excluded from the sales.
The tracts along the lines of the railroads
will be sold, subject to the right of way, grant-
ed by act of 4th August, 1852, for said railroad
and the particular tracts cut by the routes will
be sold as containing the quantities respective-
ly shown on the official plats, without deduc-
The offering of the above lands will be com-
menced on the days appointed, and will pro-
ceed in order in which they are advertised until
the whole shall have been offered, and the sales
thus closed; but no sale shall be kept open
longer than two weeks, and no private entry of
any of the above lands will be admitted until
after the expiration of the two weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Wash-
ington, this fifteenth day of November, anno
Domini one thousand eight hundred and fifty-
By the President: JAMES BUCHANAN.
8. A. SMITu, Commaissioner of the General
Land Office.
Every person entititled to the right of pre-
emption to any of the lands within the town-
ships above enumerated is required to estab-
lish the same to the satisfaction of the Registet

and receiver of the proper land office, and
make payment therefore as soon as practicable
after seeing this notice, and before the day ap.
pointed for the commencement of the public<
sale of lands embracing the tracts claimed;
otherwise such claim will be forfeited.
S. A. SMITH, Commissioner
of the General Land Office.


AT TOCOI on the St. Johns
J -, river East Florida is now open
Mi, for the reception of Boarders.
A & This Hotel has recently been
built and newly furnished. It is on the East
side of the St. Johns river six miles above Pico-
lata at the terminus of the St. Johns Rail Road
(now being constructed) connecting this point
with St. Augustine. A line of stages will leave
St. Augustine every Thursday for Tocoi and re-
turning leave Tocoi every Friday until the
Rail Road is completed.
Applicants for board will please apply to
J. W. SNOW, Tocoi Fla.
Dec. 10 1859.
UST discharged from Soh. A dratic from New
York, Choice Goshen Butter, Provisions
Apples, Potatoes, Onions, Buckwheat, assorted
Crackers. B. E. CARR.
Dec. 17.
S CII. Mary Louisa from Charles'on, Rice
Flour, New Rice, Family Flour, Hams, Salt,
300 bushels White Corn, Scotch Ale, Porter &c.
Dec. 17. B. E. CARR.

T HE undersigned would respectfully inform
the citizens of St. Augustine, that he has
opened a
at Mr. Howard's building. Hlls Stock comprises
a great variety of

too numerous to be mentioned. His Candies
and Toys are expressly selected for Christmas
and a great selection of

Come and see.
Dec. 10.


St. Augustine City Mills Co,
vs. In Chancery.
Nathan Cobb, J
BY virtue of a Decree of the Hon. court of
Chancery, of the Circuit court of the East-
ern Circuit of Florida for the county of St.
Johns dated July 29 1859. I will expose for
sale on Monday the 2d day of January next,
being the first Monday of January 1860, at 12
o'clock noon in front of the court louse in the
city of St. Augustine, the said St. Augustine
City Mills, together with the property of every
name nature and description thereunto belong-
ing or in any wise appertaining.
Terms of sale; one half of the purchase mo-
ney to be paid in cash on the day of sale, and
the balance in one and two years, with interest
on the bond and security. The title to be with-
held until the payments are completed.
Sheriff St. Johns county.
St. Augustine. S.t.fJohns county
Nov. 29, 1859. dec 3
The undivided half of a Tract of Land belong-
ing to the Estate of William Travers deceased,
situated on the North river about 10 miles north
of St. Augustine bounded on the north by Tracts
of Hannah Smith, F. P. Sanchez and public
land, East and west by public land and South
by tract of Leonardy and public land. Being
,c. No. 62 of T. 5, 8. R. 29 E. and according
to .oe Government surveys 1,185.94-1000 acres.
Also, two Acres lying one mile north of the
city gates and bounded on the South by Doug-
las' farm.
The map of the 1,185 Acre tract can be seen
and further particulars had by application to
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

BY virtue of an Execution issued out of the
Circuit Court for the counties of Volusia and
Brevard in the Eastern Circuit of Florida and to
me directed and delivered in favor of William B,
Giles et, al. vs, Rufus K. Sewall and wife, 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:-An undivided
interest of Fve Thousand three Hundred and
Thirty-three Acres, being the third part of cer-
tain grant of land containing 16,000 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 sale is 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 next.
The above sale is postponed until the first
monday in January next.

Mar. 5.

Sheriff Brevard County.

Just Received,
RISH and Sweet POTATOES, Lemons, Ice,
Confectionary, Preserves, Sweet Oil, Olives,
Dates, choice English Mustard fine Table Salt,
Capers, Pickles, Sardines, Inchovies, Rose
Water, Gelatine, Raisins, Currants, Citron,
Macaroni, Vermicella, Sago, &c.
oct 1 B. E. CARR.
A full supply, just received. Families pur-
chasing for cash in original packages or
by the dollar can have them at satisfactory rates
1 will sell from invoices at a trifling advance. I
cannot compete and give accommodation. Those
purchasing for cash and cash only can make
their own bargains.
Nov. 5. B. E. CARR.
S CR. Atlantic-Choice Vegetables, Fruits &c.
Dried Fruits &c. B. E. CARR.
Oct. 15





O Y S TTII E Subscriber hIas ,
a rltopened an establish-
ment on Charlotte street, nearly op-
osito Nelson's Dry Goods store, where he will
always keep on hand, and furnish
at all hours. He is in constant receipt of
Oysters from Matanzfs.
Hotels and Families supplied at short notice.
Nov. 26.

Fair in St. Augustine


T HERE will be a Fair for the benefit of the
Schools of the city kept by the christian
Brothers, end by the sisters of mercy, to defray
the expenses of their erection.
A large variety of useful and fancy articles
to suit every taste has been collected for the
Fair. A good assortment of plays for boys and
girls sever seen here before, together with var
rious nicities, oddities and nicknacks brought
purposely from Paris for the occaston, and 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, lemonades etc., etc.
The Fair will be held in the rooms of V.
Sanchez, Esq., Charlotte st., on the 26, 27, 28,
December. Nov. 26

For Sale.

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

Fifty Dollars a Month, and all Expen-
ses Paid !
WE wish to engage an active Agent in eve-
ry County throughout the United States
and Canadas, to travel and introduce our NEW
Machine is just patented, with valuable im-
provements, which make it the cheapest and
most popular machine in existence, and acknow-
ledged to be unsurpassed for general utility.-
A limited number of responsible agents are
wanted to solicit orders 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,
No. 13 Shoe & Leather Exchange,
Nov. 19 8w BOSTON, MASS.

To the Phbjsicians of the Southfern States.
Wolfe's Genuine 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 men, for some
years past, to solicit me to pursue the same
course in regard to the article of Brandy. I
should have complied with these requests from
all quarters 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 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 as a medicine, a beverage,
or a cordial, 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, from 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
the world as a medicine or mild stimulant. It
is, as the French nation poetically call it "Eau
de 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
"Wolfe'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.
No. 22 Beaver Street, New York.
D.E Agents in New Orleans: E. J. Hart &
Co., A. D. Grieff & Co., J. T. Moore & Co.
Nov. 19 3m
UST received from Charleston a lot of choice
HAMS, Lard, Butter, Cheese, Crackers,
bags Family Flour, &c.
octI B. E. CARR.

Merchants' IoteIM




The subscriber having taken the above well
known and favorite Hotel, would beg leave re-
spectfully to inform the former patrons of the
IHlouse, as well as the traveling public, that he
has thoroughly repaired and re-furnished it,
and made many changes which will add to its
comfort as a home, and as a public resort. He
would also take occasion to assure them that
no effort will be spared on the part of himself
or assistance, to render their sojourn at the
easant and satisfactory.
ot. 15. 3m
W ILL 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, bounded North by Ormond's lands
South by Dummett's, East by the river, West by
public lands.
Tax Collector of Volusia County.
The above sale is for the purpose of perfect-
ing the title.
Nov. 12 P. B. DUMAS, Agent.

Tax Collector's Sale.
WILL 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 Wallen House; a Lot ad-
joining North Leonardy's premises.
A. D. ROGERO, 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.

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,
da. Sugar,
do. Butter,
do" Farina,
14 Boxes Colgate Br. and W. Soda Soaps,
14 do. Varigated,
5 Bbls. Stuart's Crushed and pulverized
Boxes Starch,
Coffee, Candles and Candies.
Oct. 22 M DOWNEY.

TAKEN up and committed to jail
in St. Johns county as a runaway
about 50 years of age, of yellow-
ish complexion 5 feet 1l 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.
Sheriff St. Johns County.
May 28.

Quaker City Publishing House!!

10,000 Catalogues,
S,. A new and sure plan for obtaining GOLD
and SILVER WATCHES and other valuable
Prizes. Full particulars given in catalogues,
which will be sent free to all upon application.
Valuable Gifts, worth from 50 cts. to $100,
GUARANTEED to each purchaser. $100,000
in Gifts have been distributed to my patrons
within the past six months-$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 the busi-
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.
JA& AGENTS WANTED in every Town and
County. For full particulars address
Quaker City Publishing House,
33 South Third Street,
oct 1-4m Philadelphia, Pa.

We have always considered the real Fari-
na Cologne Water as the most modest and
proper luxury for our toilet table, but the
other day we were tempted by a stray bot-
tle of Burnett's Kalliston, prepared by
Messrs. Joseph Burnett & Co. We yield
it the palm; the effect is salutary and the
perfume is exquisite; after the application
we fell as bland and balmy 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 Gazette.

HOICE 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

ASSORTED Meats, Soups, Fish, Vegetables,
Fruit &c. B. E. CARRj

I hereby given to all whom it may concern
that I have this 3d day of December A. D.
1859 revoked, annulled, and made void a Letter
of Attorney by me given to 3. C. Hemming, Esq.
in February, or thereabout, in the year 1858.
Ex. Est. of A. Dupont dec.
Dec. 10 1859

A LL 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.
Nov. 26th 1859. Administratrix.
Subscribers 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 on each share on the 27th.,
28th., 29th., 30th., and 31st days of December
1859, and an instalment of Nine dollars on or
before the 2nd dTay of January-1860.
Acting Secretory.
Tocoi, Nov. 24th., 1859.
APPLICATION will be made to the Judge of
the Circuit Court or 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.

Nov. 26, 1859.


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.
St. Augustine, June 25, 1859.
ALL persons indebted to the Estate of John
Dick, deceased, late of St. Johns county,
are hereby requested to make immediate pay-
ment to the undersigned; and those having
claims against said Estate, are requested to pre-
sent them duly authenticated.
Nov. 12, 1859.
IX 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.
Nov. 5 1859.

A PPLICATION will be made by the Direct-
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

WO months after date 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. 1859.


cIX months after date hereof I shall make ap-
S 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.
August 13, 1859. 8w


LL personsindebted to the Estate of Wm.
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.
Oct. 22, 1859. 8w Administratrix.

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

G RAHAM Crackers,
Farina do.
Butter do.
Sugar do.
Boston do,
Soda do.
Pilot Bread,
Pic Nic Crackers,
Ginger Schnapps,
Vermicelli, Maccaroni,
Tapioca, Sago, Barley,
Corn, Starch, Farina, Arrowroot, Red
Flax Seed. B. E. CARR.



500 bushels N. C. Corn.
30 barrels ex. N. C. Flour just received.
EROSENE Oil from New York.

-For the benefit "
Authorized by Special Act of Legislatur

25828 PRIZES
McKINNEY & CO,, Managers.
To be drawn in public under the sworn superin-
tendence of two Commissioners, appointed for
that purpose, in the
City of Savannah Georgia.


$ 6 0,000.

Tickets only $10.
Class 48, to be Drawn Dec. 3, 1859.
Class 49, to be Drawn Dec. 10, 1859.
Class 50, to be Drawn Dec. 17, 1869
Class 51, to be Drawn Dec. 24, 1859.
Class 52, to be Drawn Dec. 31, 1859.
On the Plan of Single Numbers,

Fifty Thousand Tickets!




O e

of $60,000


4 Prizes of $200 approximating to
$60,000 prize are 800
4 Prizes of 150 approximating to
20,000 prize are 600
4 Prizes of 100 approximating to
5,000 prize are 400
4 Prizes of 80 approximation to
4,000 prize are 820
8 Prizes of 60 approximating to
3,000 prize 480
8 Prizes of 50 appoi'r eatingg to
2,000 prize / are 400
8 Prizes of 40 ap oximating to
1,500 prize are 32
8 Prizes of 30 ap. ximatsing to
1,100 prize .re 240
400 Prizes of 20 appro x g to
100 prize 8,000
25,000 Prizes of 10 are........... 250,000

25,828 acting to.......$366,040

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

The numbers from 1 to 50,000 corresponding
with those numbers on the tickets printed on
separate slips of paper, are encircled with small
tin tubes and placed in one wheel.
The first 179 Prizes, similarly printed and en
circled, are placed in another wheeL
The wheels are then revolved, and a number
is drawn from the wheel of Numbers, and at the
same time a Prize is drawn from the wheel
of Numbers, and at the same time a Prize is
drawn from the 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.
Approximation Prizes.-The two
proceeding and the two succeeding Numbers to
those drawing the first 9 Prizes will be enti-
tled to the 448 Approximation Prizes. For ex-
ample: if Ticket No. 11250 draws the $50,000
Prize, those Tickets numbered 11248, 1129,
11251, 11252 will each be entitled to $200. If
Ticket No. 550 draws the $15,000 Prize, those
tickets numbered 548, 549, 551, 652,. will each
be entitled to $150, and so on according to the
above scheme.

Certiflcrtes of Packages 1 be
sold at the following rate, which is the risk:
Cer. of Packages of 10 Whole Tickets...$60
10 Half 30
10 Quarter 15
10Eighlh 7.50
Enclose the money to our address for tickets. I
ordered, on receipt of which they willbe forward-
ed by first mail. Purchasers can have tickets
ending in any figure they may designate.
The list of drawn numbers and prizes will be
sent to purchasers immediately after the draw-
aB,% Purchasers will please writs their sig-
natures plain, and give their, county,
and State.
A Remember that every prize is drawn
and payable in full without deduction.
W@., All prizes $1,000 and under paidimmem
diately after the drawing-other prizes at the
usual time of thirty days.
All communications strictly confidential.
Address Orders for Tickets or Certificates to
McKINNEY & CO., Savannah, Ga.
2%_ A list of the numbers that are drawn
from the wheel, with the amount of the prize that
ach one is entitled to, will be published after
very drawing, in the Savannah Daily News.
Feb. 12

MANUFACTURED in every variety and
style, and sold at greatly reduced prices
87 Central street, Boston
(Successors to E. F. Jones & Co.)
N. B.-The Jones Burner, recently improved,
gives more light and consumes less oil, than any
other "Kerosene" or Coal Oil Burner manufac,
turned m Nov. 12


I I 1 ,,


The Schoqol nder
L Geea InsuraneMisses Mather & Br
General Inura e on Thursday the 18
rfo assio of ten months. Inst

Transient Boarders, $1 2 per day.
Single Rooms, attic, 4 50 per W'%,
Single Rooms, 2d Story, 6 50Q' t
Single and. Double Rooms, with fire-places,
eligibly situated, will be treated for.
Board, exclusive of rooms, 4 00 per w'k
Extra Meals, 871 cents. Extra Fires,
25 cents.
g Good fare and one uniform price.
O,'t. 29.

M. Downey

Er.GS leave to inform the citizens of St. Au-
gustine and surrounding vicinity, and so-
jouruers 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 and Atlantic direct from N. York
a well selected stock of Dry Goods and Gro-,
ceries, consisting in part of the following ar-
Merino, all wool, French and English D'Ecosse,
all wool of the importation of Milliard Hillion
& Co., direct from France, Scoth'Plaids, Irish
Linens, Marsells and Marsells White Quilts,
Calicoes, De'bages, Book and Swiss Muslins,
Blankets, blue, red and grey. Shawls long and
square, Misses half Shawls, Kersys, K'y. Jeans,
Broad Cloth, Vestings and ready made clothing,
Ribbons, Velvets Moriantic Fringes of all colors
shades and quality, Zephyr Worsted split and
whole, all Shades and colors, Ivory Crochet
Needles, Neck Laces, Glass Beads and Rosaries,
Cosmetic Varigated Almond brown Winsor
Castile transparent Soaps, Hosiery and Gloves
French Kid lisle thread and silk, Hose Slate,
brown, black and white, Misses and Children's
in great variety. He would particularly call
the attention of Hotel and House keepers to his
white Granite
snd Earthen Ware, purchased at the N. York
recent large trade sales. All the above will be
sold a trifle above cost for cash.
I most cordially return my most sincere
thanks to my many sincere friends and numer-
ous customers of this Ancient City for lhe libe-
ral patronage bestowed on me for the past five
years and solicit a continuance of the same. I
latter myself that I will be able to compete
with any other house in the trade, having made
the principal part of my purchases for cash
and on account of the large importation thrown
on the N. York Market during the summer
Oct. 22- M. DOWNEY.
_ -- 11 J 0

Atr ion.
Ir virtue of th tsthority in me vested by
crder of b-~ pIlt of Probate of St. John's
County, TI pose for public sale 'in Front
of the CO use ip the City of St. Augustine
on the 1st Tuesday of July next at 12 0' Clock
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 Sblana's
residence; belonging to the Estate of Gen.
Joseph M. Hernandez, for the payments of
debts of said Estate.
Terms Cash.
K. B. GIBS, Executor.
By GEO. J. ZEHBEAUR, Auitctioneer.
St. Augustine, May 28th 1859.
The above sale is postponed until 1st mon-
day in December next.

J E. MEDDOUGH, at the old stand of Du-
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

Fine Family Groceries, Fresh and daily received.
May 21. J. E. MEDDOUGHI.

THE SUBSCRIBER keeps constantly
on hand, and for sale, liquors of the
following Brands: Old Q. 0. V. P.
London Dock Brandy, vintage 1848,
Blackberry Brandy, Cognac Brandy, Gibson &
Sons' family Whiskey, Pure Monongahela Whis-
key, Old Bourbon Whiskey, Rect. 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 Larouronde, Ale
Porter. Cordials, of the Cheraux Brands, Stough-
ton's Bitters, Orgeat &c. &c.
Fel- 5.
0 b ,lh. Flour,
S25 sacks do.
50 Kegs Nails,
20 Boxes Starch,
8 Tie;ces Rice,
10 Saeki; Coffee,
10 Boxes Caddles
25 Bbs. Irish Potatoes,
1C do. Onions
15 KeBs Butter,
5 Bb'. Lard,
2 Bbs. 'Bread,
10 Boxes Pickles,
15 Boxes Glass 8 4, 10 10 4 12,
10 Coils Rope,
S0 Doz. Birooms,
40 Bbls. assorted Crackers,
2 do. Turpentine,
40 Kegs Whlite Lead,
8 Cases Mustard,
10 Baskets Champaign,
6 Citsks Ale,
5 do. Porter,
15 Boxes Cider,
10 do. Lemon Syrup,
15 Boxes Tobacco,
10 Packages Tea,

40 Bags Shot,
10 Half Kegs Powder, ,
10 Cases Lard Oil, "
6 Boxes Chocolate and selected to suit
the trade at retailed at reduced&prices..
Oct. 22. B. E. CARR.



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







ELISHA B. PRATT, President,
MATTHEW COBB, Vice President.

JoH N E. PECK, M. D. Medical Examiner.
Persons desiring more general information
concerning the objects of the Oon'pap~ will
please send to the Agent for a pamphlet.
St. Augustine.
Sept. 24. 3m.

1st. Subscribers are entitled to one Volume
ata time, by paying in advance $.8.00 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.
3d. Non-Subscribers 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 in ac-
cordance to the damage sustained.
At the request of many friends who have sad-
ly felt the want of pleasant reading, 'I have con
eluded to open in connection with my other
business, a "circulating Library" I have brought
with 'me some 300 volmnes, 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 1ovel'of high-tone and moral: I shall
make additions from tile to time according to
the encouragement I receive.
Sept. 10. 3m.
Th.l undersigned representing Marine Board
Underwriters, will thank ll Pilots, Captains
and others to give them immediate information
concerning any and all vessels in distress
within their precinct; from Fernandina Bar to
Masquito Inlet. Address either of the under-
sipged kt St. Augustine.
Agents, New York, Boston, and Philadelphia;
MarineUndewriters. Sept. 24. 3mn
Those much admired 20 Hoop Skirts. These
Skirts are warrented Steel Springs and selling
at New York price, only 3 Dollars.
A small Invoice of the Skirt Supporters which
attracted so much attention for their novelty as
well as utility on the opening night. These ar-
ticles haveju'st arrived' from N. Y. by Steamer
oct 1. New Store.
UR Millinery department we wish to call
special attention to.
&c. &c. &c. &c.
We pretend to say we have as fine an assort-
ment of these articles as can be had in either
Savannah or Charleston and at much lower
prices, an examination will satisfy you we are
correct.* It gives us pleasure to show our
goods whether you purchase or not.
Sept. 24.
E have just received a fine, fresh lot of
mens and boys Shoes, which we shall of-
fer a't thie low price of $1.75 and 1 dol. 12j per
An Invoice of soft Hats, Black and colored,
which we shall sell cheap, for cash. 1 dol. 50
and 2 dols. 50 according to quality.
Call and look at them at
Oct. 22 FAIRCAILD'S New Store.
M ANUFACTURED in every variety and
style, and sold at greatly reduced prices
87 Central street, Boston.
(Successors to E. F. Jones & Co.)
N. B.-The Jones Burner, recently improved,
gives more light and consumes less oil, than any
other "Kerosene" or Coal Oil Burner manufac-
tured. 8m Nov. 12

r the care of
own will open
3th of October
.trntionns will

be given in English (including higher Mathe-
matics,) Latin, French and Music.
St. Augustine Jn'y 23, 1859.

Merchants' Hotel,



The subscriber have g 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 made many changes which will add to its
comfort as a home. and as a public resort. He
would also take occasion to assure them that
no effort will be spared on the part of himself
or assistance, to render their sojourn at the
easant and satisfactory.
et. 15. 3m

Stage Route,

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

SAVANNAH Steamers.

Conveyances always in readiness awaiting ar-
rivals. Distance 18 miles; Time, 3 hours.
Arrivals and Departures from Charleston twice
a week-Everglade, via Savannah. Caroli-
na direct.
And Savannah-St. John's, St. Mary's, inland
direct.. And Enterprize, up the River Pa-
latka, steamer Darlington, Saturdays.
N. HENRY, Proprietor.
St. Augustine.
CIIOICE Table Syrup,
do Golden do.
New Orleans Sugars,
Choice Java Coffee,
do. Mocha do.
do. Rio do.
Gunpowder Tea,
Y. IH. Tea,
0. H. Ter,
Black do.
Imperial do.
Spices &c. B. E. CARR.
Oct. 15
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,UO
Adamantine Candles 0c. per lb.
Elephant Oil for Lamps 1.25, &e.
Pic Nic Crackers,
Ginger Schnapps, Craqkers,
Sugar do.
Sugar do.
Butter do.
Pilot Bread,
Graham Bread,
Corn, Starch, Farina.
Oct. 15.

OUNDED A. D. 1565 ;-Comprising some
of tlih. iist interesting portions of the
early History 'of Floridk:--By George R. Fair-
banks, Vice President of the Florida Historical
Society. For sale at
Mar. 5 B. E. CARR,

Kniccerbocker Magazine, N. Y.
"The ancient and siempre field Ciudad de San
Augustin, has found a most admiXable historian
in the Vice President of the Florida Historical
Society. Since Prescott's Conquest of Mexico,
we have read nothing of the kind with such
deep interest."
Courier and Enquirer, N. Y.
"This is a valuable addition to the historical.
department of our country's literature."
Daily Post, Boston.
"It is a careful compilation, comprising the
most interesting portions of the early history of
Evening Transcript, Boston.
"It is a valuable addition to the choicest ma-
terials of our history."
Journal of Commerce, N. Y.
"The present historiographer has done his
work well, and deserves large credit therefore "
National Intelligencer, Washington.
.'We are glad to see this painstaking volume,
whigh rescues some most valuable and interest-
ing particulars of that history from the oblivion
that would otherwise hav. co0.e;ed them."
Pensacola Paper.
"It is a valuable work, and one which no citi-
zen of Florida should be without."
Florida Setintel, Talla44assee.
"The mass of material in his possession has
enabled the author to supply an important
omission in the history of Florida "
Charleston Mercury, CMtarleston, S. C.
"This work is an excellent, agreeable, and
highly useful contribution to the historical libra-
ry of the South."
Florida Republican.
"The whole work will command deep atten-
COLLINS Axes, Spades,-Shovels, Corn Mills,
Grubbing Hoes, Curry Combs &o.

T TAKEN up and committed to jail
in St. Johns county as a runaway
about 50 years of age, of yellow-
ish complexion 5 fpet 1J inches
high. Says his name is Jack. He is clothed in
blue homespun pantaloons and a ragged negro
cloth jacket. Ie says that he w asst owned by
the estate of Abraham Bessent, 4egepsed, of Du-
val county. The owner is requested to come
forward, pay expenses and take him away.
Sheriff St. Johns County.
May 28.

Quaker City Publishing House!!

10,000 Catalogues,

I-, A new and sure plan for obtaining GOLD
and SILVER WATCHES and other valuable
Prizes. Full particulars given in catalogues,
which will be sent free to all upon application.
Valuable Gifts, worth from 50 cts. to $100,
qUARANTEED to each purchaser. $100,000
iti Gifts have been distributed to my patrons
within the past six months-$150,000 to be dis-
tributed during the next six months.
The inducements offered Agents are more
liberal than those of any other houge ii the busi-
Having been in the Publishing and Booksel-
ling business for the last eight years, my expe-
rience enables me to conduct the (ift Enterprize
with the greatest satisfaction to all.
AGENTS WANTED in every Town and
County. For full particulars address
Quaker City Ptjbasbing House,
S38 South Third Street4
oct 1-4m Philadelphia, Pa.

LONDON PICKLES, French and English Mus-
tard "
American Mustard
Olives, Raisins,
Currants and Citron
Center. Tble and Mantle Fluid Lamps
Stationery, Paper, Pens, Ink, Envelopes: &c.
For sale by JOHN W. SWINNY.
nov 20
Genuine Article.

Oct 22.

* B. E. CARR.

We have always considered the real Fari-
na Cologne Water as the most modest and
proper luxury for our toilet table, but the
other day we were tempted by a stray bot-
tle of Burnett's Kalliston, prepared by
Messrs. Joseph Burnett & Co. We yield
it the palm; the effect is salutary and the
perfume is exquisite; after the application
we fell as bland and bulmny as a May morn-
ing. We beg to suggest to the proprietors
to make it less irresistible if they expect to
supply tlh demand.-Boston Gazette.

Sheriff Sale.
Y virtue of sundry executions issued out of
the Circuit court for the county of St.
Johns Eastern Circuit of Flofida to me directed
against Francis Bridier of said county, I have
levied u pon and will sell at public sale before
the'Court House 4oo \n the city of St. Augus-
tine on Monday the first day'of August, be-
tween the usual hours of sale, the following de-
scribed property to wit :
A House and Lot in Charlotte street in the
city of St. Augustine,
Known as City Hotel.
A House and Lot in Picolata street bounded
N. by said street, E. by Lot formerly of Corne-
lius Dupont, W. by Lot of Mi s. C. Foster.
500 Acres Land 12 mile swamp known as
John Ginopoly's.
161 Acres La.d lNoIrth River known as Shell
Bluff. .
131 Acres Land, Pellicer's Creek, formerly of
Robert Mickler.
5 shares in City Saw Mill.
Sheriff St. Johns county.
St. Augustine, August 6, 1859.
Ag The above sale is postponed until 1st
monday in December next.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in January 1860.
'G RAHAM Crackers,
Farina do.
Butter do.
Sugar do.
Boston do.
Soda do.
Pilot Bread,
Pie Nic Crackers,'
Ginger Schnapps,
Vermicelli, Maccaroni,
Tapioca, Sago, Barley,
Coru, Starch, Farina, Arrowroot, Red
Flax Seed. 'B B CARXR.
HOICE CLARET, Cider, Ale, Porter,
Lemon Syrup," Raspberry Veniger, Gin-
ger Wine. Cherry Brandy.

A Good Assortment




500 bushels N. C. Corn.
30 barrels ex. N. C. Flour just received.
EROSENE Oil from New York.


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

0 3 0

2.435 $1 00 $4 10
1.299 63 4 85
833 1 00 12 00
706 1 25 17 70
850 2 25 26 47
300 87 29 00

Reliable orders from the Trade, by Mail or
Telegraph, filled, on application to
AUSTENS, Agents,
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.
N. B.-KEROSENE is the trqge-
mark of the Kerosene Oil Co., and all
persons are cautioned against using the
said trade-mark for other oils.
Oct. 15. 3m
JUST received per Schr. Mary Louisa direct
from New York:
60 Bbls. Southern Flour, W. Wheat,
12 Bbls. Extra Pilot Bread,
13 do. Irish P .tipqs,
do. Onions,
do. Soda Crackers,
da. Sugar,
do. Butter,
do- Farina,
14 Boxes Colgate Br. and W. Soda Soaps,
14 do. Varigated,
5 Bbls. Stuart's Crushed and pulverized
Boxes Stzrj,
Coffee, Candles and Oandies.
Oct. 22 M DOWNEY.

BY virtue of an Execution issued out of the
Circuit Court for the counties of dVolsia and
Brevard in the Eastern Circuit of Floridai 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:-An undivided
interest of Fve Thousand three Hundred and
Thirty-three Acres, being the third part of cer-
tain grant of land containing 16,000 acres more
or in said Brevard county granted to Samuel
Miles on the 18th day of J'ul 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 aboye sale is post pned until the first
Monday in, August.
The abo,veasiTe, i a poAtponed until the first
Monday in September next.
The above sale is 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 next.
Mar. 5. Sheriff Breyard County.

Southern Plows Corn Shellers,
No. 54 Vesey Street,
A. F. M. & Co. would respectfully inform
Southern Merchants and Dealers in Agricultu-
ral Implements, that they are still Manufactu-
ring all kinds 9f both SfpJ. and Iron Southern
Plows, Plow (astmgs, Corn Shellerq, GzaiA
Cradles, Hay and Stalk Cuttersi Fan Millers,"
Store Trucks, Garden and Canal Barrows, Gin
Gear Segment Castings, &c,, &c,, expressly for
the Southern Trade.' Also, on hand, all kinds
of Agricultural 9d. Horticultural Implements,
Machinery, Seeds, Fertilizers, &c., &c., which
we sell at LOWERt prices than any other
house in the United Statejs We have a descrip-
tive Wholesale Priced Catialqlge, which vW .will
furnish on application by mail or otherwise.
All Goods. warranted to be as represented.
Send for our List." 'No. 54 Vesey st. N. Y.
Successors'to Johln Mayher & Co.
(Who established the business in 1820)
Aug. 27 .. m

Just Received,
IRISH and Sweet POTATOES, Lemons, Iqe,
Confecifonhary, Preserves, Sweet Oil, 'Olives,
Dates, choice Efglisl IMustard' fine Table Salt,
Capers, Pickles,' SardiJne%,Anchoyies, Rose
Water, Gelatine, Raisins, Currants, Citron,
Macaroni, Vermicella, Sago, &c.
( 1 B. h\ CARR.

A full supply, just received. Families pur-
chasing for cash in original packages or
by the dollar can have them at satisfactory rates
I will sell from invoices at a trifling advance. I
cannot compete and give accommodation. Those
purchasing for cash and cash only can make
their own bargains.
Nov. 5. B. E. CARR.
CR. Atlantic-Choice Vegetables, Fruits &c.
Dried Fruits &o. B. E. CARR.
Ot. 16

New Goods.

I am now prepared to offer to my old friends
othis Ancient city and St. Johns county a
most splendid assortment of fall anu winter dry
goods at very low prices for cash or city ac-
ceptances at sixty and ninety days credit 'with
approved endorsers. Orders from my country
friends accompanied with the cash will be
promptly attended to with great care and atten-
tion to give entire satisfaction to the purchaser.
My country friends may rely upon it if they
send me orders for dry goods that they will be
put up with great care 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.
consisting of French broad Cloth, Doe skin Cas-
simeres, Pilot Cloths, Satinetts and K. Jean,
T ieed Cloth, Fancy Cassimers, Ladies Cloth,
SIkrino.sof all colors, Figured and plain Delanes,
grey Blankeis, tegro Blankets, English Meri-
noes, Makinaw "Blankets, Negro Kersey, Meri-
mach 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.
Nov. 5

Hats & Caps.

Broke loose carrying away &Cs3
the spare change like a
merciless showman every
>dy must have a new Hat if ne
can afford it, and every body must know all
about the various kinds of Hatts 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 n4
Brims at all, Beaver Casimer Plush and velvet
Morphy Pikes Peak Bonner Sembrero, Jaunty
Plug Ugly Swell Head Ventilators, Regulators
and Tip Top, in fact every thing ever worn
from Noah's day down to that of the man tho
always slept in his hat. So hurrah for hats.
Nov. 12. T. NELSON.
A man may have on the Best Suit that J. V.
Hernandez, of this city can furnish and if hi
has on a Bad hat all is spoiled. That which
covers the human face divine is the most ne-
cessary article ef dress-we would recommend
our friends to call at NELSON'S No. 50 Char-
lotte st.,. here no doubt they can get suited.
Nov. 26.
1 Y stock of Boots and Shoes
MV is complete in every variety
Sand quality suitable for all ages.
CARPETINGS, White and colored Mattings
UMenilla Matts.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.

RENCH and American Cologne, Lavender
Water, Otto of Roses Perfumed Chalk Bai*,
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.
backing do., Valices, Carpet Bags, Misses
School Satchels, Ladies Bonnet Boxes.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.
TTMIBRELAS and Sun Shades of the finesb
quality and the_ fall fashions-
Nov.,.2 T. NELSON.
222 Pearl-At., New York.
(Successors to A. L. ACKERMAN,)
oct-l 6m

Fresh Groceries.
UST received a fresh supply of Family Gro-_
ceries at

Oct. 15.

aS& Call at the new Store under the Ma-
sonic Lodge opened by HERTZ, if you.
want cheap and prime articles in the Gro-
cery Line and other little Nick nacks.
A large variety of Toys for the Holidays.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON
ASSORTED Meats, Soups, Fish, Vegetables,
Fruit &o. B. B.. CUARR

UST received from Charleston a lot of choice
HAIMS, Lardr,Butter, Cheese, Cracke,-
bags Family Flour, &o.
octI .. -. B. E. CARR..

Announce that, having made great improve-
ments in the manufacture of Kerosene, they are
now enabled to offer it to the Trade at
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,


What is Out ?


Is Out With a New



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

SWINNEY'S Cash Store. -

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