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 31, 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: VID00175
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 08790001
alephbibnum - 002057499
lccn - sn 82014307
oclc - 8790001
lccn - sn 82014307

Full Text

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j{ mtijuftnruTOIn BURNETT'lS

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

S IA" .4 D ,' .
D"- ADVERTISMENTS will be Inserted on the
following terms:
"One Dollar per square, of twelve lines and
under, for the first insertion, and -Seventy-Five
cents for each subsequent insertion.
Yearly advertigsr shall hbe limited to the
a8:e contract, ed :. All contracts shall be in
-wriing, siting finitely the nature of the
business to be advertised. Any advertisement
sot properly connected with the business shall
be charged separately and also any excess of
master over the amount contracted for.
All advertisements not marked with the num-
ber of insertions required, will be continued
potil forbid, and charge for.
W Five Dollars will be charged for all an-
ltouncements of Candidates for Otlile, in ad-v
Contract advertisements payable quarterly;
adiedrdsements from strangers and transient
persons, payable in advance. Allothers willbe
considered due when called for.
One square, for six months, - $10 00
,Legal or Business Cards, pr an - 10 00
Application for Letters of Administra-
tion - - - - - - 5 00
Notice to Debtors and Creditors - 7 00
Application for dismissal as Adminis-
Iator - - - - - -10 00
a& All bills for Job Printing, must be paid
the delivery of the work.

WOULD respectfully inform his friends
and the public generally, that he is always
prepared to execute any orders, in his
ine, which they may favor him wit. He has
on hand, and is always supplying himself with
the most fiahionable Gools, such as superior
French black, blue and brown Cloths, black Doe
ktnu. and Fancy Cassimers, estings, Neck
lt riders executed in the best style of wore-
-manshlip, for cash only.

For Sale.
SWILL be sold, cheap if applied for tim-
S mediately, one good size young Mulle,
gentle-Also one neat lBuggy, 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 !
W E wish to engage an active Agent in eye-
W 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 acknew-
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 mouth and expenses will be
paid. For c tondiios and fll particulars ad-
lress, with stamp for return postage,
3. W. HARRIS & CO.
No. 13 Shoe & Leather Exchange,
Nov. 19 8w BOSTON, MASS.
Y virtue of an Execution issued out of the
Circuit Court for the iounties of Vjaiqa and
Brevard in the Eastern Circuit of Florida and to
mne 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
Tirty-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. Hans6n, et. al.
The above sale is postponed until the lst
Monday in May.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in June.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in July.
She above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in August.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in September next.
The above sales postponed until the first
Monday in October next.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in November next.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in December next.
The above sale is postponed until the first
zeonday in January next.
Mar. 5. Sheriff Brevard County.
A full supply, just received. Families pur-
A 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.
5ov 5. D. B.. CARR.

COCOINE, a compound of Cocoa-Nut
Oil, &e., for the Hair.
FLORIMEL, a new and delightful Per-
fume for the Handkerchief.
KALLISTON, a Cosmetic, for remov-
ing Freckles, Tan, Sunburn, &e.
Preservation and Beauty of the Teeth and
BUsNrTT'r Co.' o UN, This is the
namc ufa :u.,, qud erclyc r prl.-,rtiri...rA ir
dr-;. iip the hair, je inmrA:.,u..e int. the
ai.rl.s h1 ) it:r,. .J.-,.,li Buneir, & Co.
It combines all the properties which have
long been desired in an article of the kind,
and is the result of a careful research, and
reiterated experiment. It contains a very
large proportion, of the famous Cocoa-nut
Oil, the use of which is so universal among
the inhabitants of the Eastern A archipelago
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 aim of Messrs. Burnett & Co.
has been to free it from the peculiar odor
which it has in this condition, and to unite
with it some approved tonics which stimu-
late the hair to a healthy and vigorous
growth. It will be found on trial to be the
blandest, pnd cleanest, and most disirablo
preparation ever offered to the publio.-Bos-
ton Transcript.
A New Perfume for the Handkerchief.
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
"Florilmel." Its odor ig that of an eg.
quisite boquact of choice and delicate
flowers, without too mrch of that peculiar
sweetness so common in French Extracts,
which satiates and sickens the senses. It
s very neatly.pat up in bottles, whiiah-sell
at fifty cents each, and may be had of the
principal Druggists and Perfumers.-
Boston Transc'-.;)t.
Of all the compounds we have yet seen
prepared a.s g ccsmetie for the skin, there
is none that has a higher reputation, or
one that is so popular with the ladies as the
far-famed "Kalliston." It is scientifically
prepared, and is a perfume as well as toilet
wash. It imparts to the skin a peculiar
softness of texture, so desirable during the
prevalence of harsh drying winds or a hot
sun. It will, with a few applications, re-
move tan, freck1ic, sunburn, and all cuta-
neous eruptions. It is extensively used for
these purposes, pd g4i p who apply it can
exercise i th in open air as freely as they
please, and experience no inconvenience
from raugh or irritated skin. This article
can be had of all druggists and perfumers
of any reputation. Joseph Burnett & Co.
are the Proprietors.-Boston Transcript.
How few people consider the import-
ance of preserving the teeth! and how ma-
ny would give thousands of dollars could
they regain them after the loss has be-
come ireparable.
Among the many preparations for pre-
serving the health and beauty of the Teeth
and Gums, we believe Burnett's Oriental
Tooth Wash deserves the highest rank.
The position which Mr. Burnett occu-
pies, as a chemist, his untiring energy and
rare skill, are a sufficient guarantee of the
excellence of each and all the preparations
bearing his name.
The Oriental Tooth Wash has, we know,
received the sanction and patronage of the
leading Denti.sta 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 also beneficial to the gums, keep-
ing them firmly attached, to the teeth, and
preventing the bleeding and softness which
is now-a-days so common. The Oriental
Tooth Wash is moreover one of the pleas-
antest remedies in the world; searching,
pungent, and aromatic, it imparts to the
breath a peculiarly clean and delightful
fragrance. We advise our readers to try
it.-Dental News.
Gentlemen who are addicted to the habit
of smoking will find Burnett's Oriental
Tooth Wash an excellent detergent. It
also imparts to the byxrth a fragrance
peculiarly aromatic and pleasant.
ALL of the above Artigles direct from
those Celebrated Chemists Messrs. Burnett
& Co., of Boston, are for sale in St. Aug-
ustine-only at
Sept. 17.


SATURDAY, DEC. 31, 1859.

Treason in the Pulpit!
T icn Ie.t.:.n Liberator publishes a aer-
mo [.preaehd ij'te tluro' hr "
Dover, N. H. by the Rev. Edwin' M.
Wheeluck, from which the "Leader," To-
routo, Canada con mucho gustC, quotes
copious "eloquent extracts eulogistic of
Capt. Brown of Harper's Ferry celebrity.",
The text was, "without shedding of blood,
there is no remission.-Heb. 9. 22."
As specimens of the Rev. gentleman's
blasphemous eloquence, we give the follow-
ing and commend them to the "Union-
loving men," of Boston, New York and
"Freedom for ten years weakly standing
oi the defensive, and for ten years defeat-
ed, has now become the assailant and has
now gained the victory. The Bunker Hill
of our second revolution has been fought,
and the second Warren has paid the glo-
ricu3 forfeit of his life. From the
martyrdom of Brown dates a new era, other
devoted men will follow ii his wake, avoid-
ing his error and will carry on to its full
results the work he has begun. The north
wants no more corn-stock generals, but at
real General. If an honest expression of
the wishes of the North could be taken,
John Brown would be the people's candi-
date for the Presidency and he would re-
ceive a million of votes. A few
years more and you will all take the very
ground upon which stands this his-soulod
and devoted man. Editors and Politioians
call him mad-and so he is to them; for
lie has builded his manly life of more than
three score years upon the fear and faith
of God, a thing which editors and politi-
cians, from the time of Christ till now,
have always counted as the proof of insan-
ity. One such man makes total depravity
impossible, and proves that American great-
peAs died not with Washington. The gal-
lows from which he ascends to heaven, will
be in our politics what the cross is in our
religion-the sign and symbol of supreme
self-devotedness, and from his sacrificial
blood the temporal salvation of four mil-
lions of our people shall yet spring. On
the second day of December he is to be
strangled in a Southern prison for obpeing
the sermon on t he Mount, But to be hang-
ed in Virginia is like being crucified in
Jerusalem-it is the last tribute which sin
pays to tribute. That State may
now fittingly put the living Washington to
death. But after all there is but little that
the rage of man can do, there is one above
greater than Virginia, gad across the ob-
scene roar of the slave power comes His
voice, sounding in the ears of that sacred
and manacled old man, "as much as ye
did it urto the least of these, my brethren,
ye did it unto me," and again "He that
loseth his life for my sake, shall find it

A The venerable Alfred Griffith, of
the Baltimore M., Conference, after con-
tradicting a statement that he had visited
John Brown in jail at Charlestown, and
declaring that he never, to the best of his
knowledge, heard of him until his Harper's
Ferry raid, proceeds to give his opinion of
the whole band of insurgents as follows:
"As to my opinion of John Brown and
his coadjutors and accomplices, (whether
present or hundreds of miles away,) it is
that if any men, or set of men, ever forfeit-
ed their lives to the offended and violated
laws of their country, so did John Brown
and his associates in crime-for they had,
one and all, both directly and constructive-
ly, committed and perpetrated the highest
grade of crime known to the criminal juris-
prudence of all the civilized nations of the
earth through all periods of their history, to
wit: Murder, sedieious insurrection and
treason, and I have honored, and still hon-
or, Virginia, no less for her fearless firm-
ness than for her vigilance in prosecuting
with fairness, to condign punishment, the
miserable perpetrators.

I am weary, oh! so weary,
And I almost long to die;
I do not fear as many do
In the deep cold grave to lie.

For those I love are cold in death,
And I cannot live alone;
In my shorn heart I'll pray for God
To call the wanderer home.

i1sav6 tk-'e' t Ieot. offesta'thes 5
And bade sad memories flee;
But, ah amid the thoughtless throng,
There was no rest for me.

I have gazed on many a lifeless form,
With a sad and tearful eye ;
And have turned away with a prayer to God,
Soon in death like them to lie.

The very flowers I love so much
Wither as I draw nigh ;
Vainly their beauty T try to keep them,
They will droop and fade and die.

Oh! Father I call the Orphan child,
Oh! let my journey clo:c;
The drooping brow would seek for rest,
Give thy weary child repose.
[Fon TUE ST. AVUGeSTeiF e X''cIE.
A Renmirisceroe of "Cap:-. 1Tidir." ad
the last .War with Eng-land.
In the spring of 181, the writer then a
boy, on his way to Famiiton Cgllege, near
Utica in the State of IYew Yorlk, happened_
to be presentat "Skinner'sTaearn" (or Ha-
tel as it would bfeca.'ld nj-,?) in Allary.
In the evening afttr tea, wece grthered in
the Dar-room, Citizen Genet, Col. Meilauc-
than Smith, Col. Robert Manombi an Aid
to Gov. Tompkins, known as "Canvassback
Bob," Major Harris, U. S. Dragoons, Capt.
Udin, (an eccentric Frenchman, who came
with ltoehambeau't army to America, re-
mained after the Peace, and was employed
by our government coveral ;ceare as an of-
ficer of Artillery or enginSerr,) and some
others. It benug "war time;" and meet of
them military men, the convereatl"cn ratr-
rally turned to military matters on the
prowess of our army, &c. Capt. Udir ad-
dressing himself more particularly to MIe-
comb, said. "Colonel, I agreo wiz you pair-
feetly sair, szt de.American sogair is good,
ver good indeed! no bettair t Bu- e'ir,
you have nevair seen, zerefore you ehal! not
compared, you shall net conceive. you shall h
not imagine ce grandeur, te magnifieence i
of ze French Grenadier!"?' td warming
with his subjectt, continued,-"sair, doc
American sogair voe de ordair :s give ior
march, wiz all do brusauerie, wiz all ze
courage in de world, shall advance: rumpti-
(tune "Yankee Doodle") up to ae very
countersoarp,--zen--L'-rim i--and six lie
dead in de daech! yes sair de Admerican
sogair is ver good! But sair, you cannot
comprend, you cannot coaeive, you cannot
imagine, ze grandeur, seo mEaglioenc ofs
ze French Grenadier sair, ven de ordair is
give for march, and the pas deo charge is
beat, zen, wiz arms port, d'uu pas ferme,
en avant !-Brom, Brom, Brom! (imita-
ting the boat of the drum)-zcn-lr-
r-rien !-and six-tee, lie dead is the
deech! No, men Colonel, no sair! you
cannot coosidair, you cannot comprend,
you cannot conceive, you cannot imagine
ze grader, ze magnificence of de French

beauty of the world is setoff by a graceful
variety, so is it in the Scriptures. There
are sublime truth that the most aspiring
reason of man cannot overtop; and there are
more plain and easy truths on which the
weakest capacity may converse with delight
and satisfaction. No man is offended with
his garden for having a shady thicket in it;
no more should we be offended with the
word of God, that among so many fair and
openwalks we here and there meet with a
thicket that the eye of human reason cannot
look through.-Bishop Hopkins.
AN IRtSH OFIan0B, upon seeing a picture
sketched upon a wall in America, exclaim-
"It is a fine painting, but it was never
done in America."
"Oh, sir," says his friend, "don't you see
it is on a solid wall, and therefore must
have been done in this country ?"
"Ah," replies he, "I see that plain
enough; but I only meant that the man who
did it was never in America."


NO. 16.


A Homespun Party. A VOTOC FROM MANcHOETERa.-Our
The movement towards Southern inde- readers remember a late report of the steps
pendence is progressing steadily. The taken in Manchester, N. H., to prevent
people of Virginia are in dead earnest the insulting demonstrations threatened by
about this matter. While we gentlemen the Brownites.
have contented ourselves, as yet, with Among other matters it was stated that
meetings, speeches, &c., the ladies have the Mayor actually interposed, and dpo'sed
begun to act. Without noise, they have an adventurous sympathizer who was en-
commenced to give force and color to our deavoring to toll the town bell, dropping
resolutions-to put our theories into prac- him through, the scuttle.
ties. We had the pleasure, afew evenings A citizen and resident of this city, in
ago, attending a "homespun party,"' given writing to friend at Manchester, referred
by a patriotic lady of this city, whose excel- to this report, and received the following
lent goodsense promptei-her to substitute reply:-tCk cst'n Cri'r.eo.
Sdee s for' wr ,. .. .' *. ? . L. ,D c. 2 lC,
thai system of ., .. .-' .
been the theme of the innumerable public letter, congratulating ma e ,1 ,-
meetings held recently in every county of Maor as we have here. es. we hav' a
the State. The party was a decided, a Siv laytr, and a true fnr l of~thae on-
brilliant success. More than a hundred we ae-e'oetcd him 'a ',uda Go .
ladies and gentlemen, belonging to the Black Rcpuebicrn candidate by thirty-tw
most respectable families in the city, ,where majority-doulde what he had lase -?e-
present, alofhewihom ere attired in part ng to t'he Old John Brown symrpathi-
prest, a of whom e attired in part or er here and elsewhere that the belt can
in whole, in gwaments made of Virgiua not tol any more. a
fabrics, woven in Virginia Icm:.. It was -You can inform the good pcoole of the
strictly a Virginis cloth party. South that there i one place ina'New Eng-
Ss a matter of course, the ladies ere land whore -.- ... -. .. d thee
far in advance-cf the gentleman. in their hundred and' tirtyye true friends, tI at
respect them and their ight. I, for eon,
costumes. Many of the latter rore but 1 do not blame them for sayjg they wi
single article cf clothing mae of material separate from the Eorth if the pecp'. -,.
produced and manufactured in the State; j'orth keep up this continued- : :
some, indeed, had not even so much as a of this "gssed" slavery qruesii., and
Virginia pocket handkerchief; but the roli. that Old Brown is artry,
aldis, without exception, were dressed It ras the aierde,.ifoua ,t battle you ever
from top to toe in home-made apparel. heard 'f. it cso-s os much moscy te
And it was wonderful to aee ihow the rplai to defeat the black devils, bu't '.: did i6
homespun became them. We, wore partieu- likee n.a e.l thanked tu the :idond of oar
larly struck with the offet which gas light g'onous couns' and toe democrat rarty.
and a little trimming produces upon the A9 In the course of She tic l of a ease
commonest white cotton osnaburgc and in Vsermont; a urenT h iady was sailed on
flannel. Only by the closest inspection to testify, ant it ,s amrCacd thae ohe was
nptnonly orae-intu i t l-, re ia...e
would the eye be eonvincedthatthisrough, n.whh nesit the edge no oelrane "'e,
coarse stuff was not the fincst rape Cash- derstood. In this emergency ofa the
mere, of a delicate cream color. Nor were counsel 7i-iun-esre.d to administer ti eoth,
the blue and the brown homespun plaids which he did in eo followig termc:
less becoming to the fair wearers th,.n the Vous j ves cat wam you Bher testify
osna:urgs-Not an article 0o fjd.7erry soe l e '.Dien oin- thahei.
to be seen anywhere, not an artificial flower i or a ou.iment the lady loo':esi :ih as-
or crnamont of any kind. Even the laces torishmeno at the clerk pro tm., end then
wer. made at home, of ordinary cotteo. said in pe'efai'y good English, but Tith a
Doubtless the light of patriotism which s'-lgat does he gccent,
d eni th loc feces of te m "What does the gentleman .ay:-"
beaimed from the lovely faces of tno maids This reminds es of fthe foni ng that we
and matrons, helped to give the plain gar- hea-rdtol hte.-E. Enx.
mests a comeliness not intrinsically their Some ye-sa a iitish Shin of the
own; but, be that as it may, we declare Coest of ortugal hadh main yard sp"an
heartily that we cnver attnuded a party Lina gale of ind. along up toward
where the ladies looked better, or where Lisboa, a Piotcame on board. The Cap-
both sexes seemed to enjoy themselves insed iany o of he r could
more heartily and universally. It is tUe -Pcru
that the gentle creatures would have looked pe r c, an rish stepped
more brilliant in silks, satIns, diamonds p and the Captain t e cd. Ask him thew main
io l gewgaws, bt w d od thae Captali ii we can get a new main
and other fashionable gewgaws, but we we o n how n w:11take?
must distinguish between brilliancy and I So Pata wlressed, tie hwil1, :a thi!s .y
true loveliness. Woman never looks o "Ioundem cur Squa'm, S quaam
well as when she looks domestic. cum lono m.
This homespun party is but the begin- A new Main yard for John Inglitar-
ning of the end. Other Virginia cloth An a
parties will follow. The movement must "No entender." answered the Pilot.
go on. There is no helpingit. When our "What does he aay aekod the Captain?"
mothers our wives, daughters, sisters, "tHe says" caid Pat, that you can have it
sweethearts, lead the way, -,ho can refuse in Ton daos." "Oh well,"' aid the Cap-
to follow? If any one is stronger than ano- then e'l h the old one and make it -
er in the female character, it is that ele- *-er, I Can't wait eq ong.
meant of perseverance which will not permit we I n' wait long.
.them to abandon any measure they have Washington Irving was never married.
undertaken. When once they put their An early disappointment prayed upon his
white little hands ... ... they never ov sensitive nature, and caused him re-
w*ie t. main ta the hour of his death unweddedf
turn bacls. It is a gross mistake to sup- He was not, however, a churl. He loved
pose that homespan clothes will be worn and respected woman vr:th a sincere and
only a. a fancy costume at parties. They holy devotion that is marifsot in all his
who think this, know little of the charact- wrings. There is not one word in any of
er of Virginia ladies. The best, the purest, wohisrd divolumes whele there be found a
the bravest blood on earth runs in their he honored relations of mother, wife, sister,
veins. They dare do anything, save that and daughter, he entertained the highest
which is immodest, to promote the welfare admiration, as he has clothed them in the
of our noble Commonwealth. We shall sweetest and noblest prose poetry. And it
see them at home, and on the street, and at is gratifying to knw that his last years
were soothed by the kind attentions of the
church, dressed in linsey-woolsey; and we daughter of a beloved-brother.
but echo the common sentiment of the City -
and of the whole State, when we say that s- Some o' the papers of Virginia are.
mr for ts now discussing- the propriety of three
we shall love them more for this convincing measures of poliy, which it is contended
proof of their devotion to a lofty and patrie- public security demands, viz:-1. Permit-
tic principle.-/Richmond Whig. ing negroes to testify against white Aboli-
S* tionists. 2 Forbidding the sale of vile
Mexican Items. whiskey, and other poisons of soul and body,
NEW ORLEANS, December 15.-The to negroes, under any circumstances. 3.
Church party in Sonora are preparing for a Changing thepenalty of runningoffnegroes,
revolution against Pesquiera. to death.
Senor Romero, the new Juarez Secretary
ofLegation, left this city to-day for Washing- At the Schiller festival in Milwaukie last
ton. week, an individual whose education is sup-
Senor Tejada has returned to the Juarez posed to have been neglected, inquired if
Cabinet, which hasconsented to tihe ratifica- Mr. Schiller was to be present and make a
tion of the new McLane treaty. This eech
document contains a clause, allowing the speech l
entry of American troops into Mexican THE PUREST Joy that we can experience
territory for the protection of American .
interests, when the Government of MIexico in one we love, is to see thatperson a source
does not afford adequate security. of happiness to others.

SATURDAY, DEC. 31, 1859.

Se- JaMes BUnr EsQ., of Palatka, Fla., i
duly authorized to act as Agent for the "Sr
AVanSTIrNE EXA.,ismsn, and will receive sunb
scriptions, make collections, and receipt for tbe

The New Year,
S The old year falls into its last slumber
to-nightand a New Year is born. Sigh
are for the dying-smiles for the new-born
; With the death of the old year, die man
hopes that were ushered in with its birth
many golden joystbat sprung with its ad
vent, have flitted away; many promise
pleasures that dawned with its rising, hav
decayed long ere it had rolled round it
Scycle of days. Smiles have vaeishe,
amoag fresiAvtae@e f tears; mirth an
m"iejoicing have been saddened into wailing
lighthas gone out in darkness; innocence
has faltered before the enchantment of th
tempter, and clasped hands with guilt
The conflict, long as time, between life an
death, has gone on, and death has woe
many a brilliant trophy. The hoary head
manhood in its meridian; the scholar sqoa
ing high in the firmament of thought; th
maiden in her beautiful bloom; the bab
like a rosebud snapped from the stem, havy
passed away. The old tale of fluctuation
has been read over again, and another vol
sme has been added to' human history
Great master-strokes have been struck i]
the policy of nations and governments
events of grand prophetic import hav
been baptised in blood. Civilization, th.
independence of human thought and the
enfranchisement of mind, have gained
stride upon the advance-march of old des
petisms. Rumblings, as of the porten
tons restlessness of a moral volcano, hav
startled our ears, underneath the soil o
our beloved coofederacyl Who shall unrol
the scroll of the future and read those darl
chapters which may be written there o
coming disturbances, civil strifes, an
fierce commotions, in "a house divided
against itself," or on the other hand, those
-- rig--p aagow ih e4eavenl
radiance in which peace bathes her rpalma?
We are no political necessitarian; so wil
we say, the history of our future shall bh
dark or'light, according as men abide by
the principles of truth, faith, national an
sectionale honor. Factiousness, demagog.
sjam, unscrupulous ambition, narrow selfish.
ness, defiant selfwill, the rush of roused
passions or stern resentments, are alike foes
tothesway of that sceptre of peace and
harmony, which alone is the living well.
spring of true national prosperity. A cloud
glooms over us in this birth-hour of the
new year;, but as' electricity is safely dis-
charged by suitable conductors, so shall it
depend upon the probity, the genuine in-
tegrity of our patriotism, as membersof the
same great national family, whether it
bursts with destroying fury upon us, shiv-
ering the branches and scathing the trunk
of our glorious republic, or whether it is
peattered by the sunshine which its ad-
yerse coming has obscured.
In union lies our strength, our great-
pess, our importance among the nations;
but "a house divided against itself, cannot
stand." Each man then to his duty, with
"semper fidelis" for his armorial motto,
pund the angry turbulence which the pres-
-' t threatens, will subside into summer
serenity, and harmony shall be restored,
For ourself we are hopeful for the devel.
opements of the year we enter so soon.--
Such is our faith in the presence and pow-
er of a conservatism founded in inflexible
principle, sueh is our confidence in the ul-
timate reasonableness of men individually
and in the mass, such is our conviction
that men will curb those passions which
hurry them into danger, if not into ruin,
and such is our reliance on the majestic
control of an over-ruling providence in hu-
man affairs, that untremblingly and be-
lievingly, we wish our country our friends,
patrons and readers,
All we find in relation to the National
Legislature is the following in the Sayan-
nah News of $th.
WAsHmnooTro, Dec. 27.-In the Hopse,
yesterday, Mr. Smith, of Virginia, made a
pro-slavery speech of three hours length.
There were frequent good natured inter-
ruptions, evidencing a free circulation of
Christmas cheer. Mr. Smith was plenteous-
ly supplied with egg-nogg while speaking.
There was no ballot for Speaker.

Literary Notices.
of a volume for which we are indebted to
the enterprising house of Peterson and
Brothers, Philadelphia. It is written by
Charles J. Peterson, an author to whom
- the public is indebted for several tales o
More or less interest. This hook is written
in the autobiographic style; a style which
affords opportunity for liveliness, piquancy
and versatility, and Mr. Peterson evident
.e ly knows how to handle all these elements
3 of power, with ability. The life of the book
e is diffused from the first page to the last
without faltering, which certainly is quite
an evidence of skill in construction, as wel
as of capacity to support a plot and carry
r, it successfully to its denouement. There
os is a great deal that is natural, muclh that is
1. startling, and still more that is truthful
y and truthfully delineated in these page.
1; We can hardly see how a men, with hi;
*- strong, stern nature, could read out so mi
d nutely and circumstantially those passages
e in the love-history of a young girl, as if
s with all their woe and blight and disap-
d pointmont, t ey lAid bn :o itten with a
d pen of Ire uon hiis ... h:.err And then
g; again his acute perception of the envying
e that burn i the hearts of women tQwards
e each other, and the remorseless cruelty
t. and bitterness with which they peck a
d and denounce each other, in the circles
n called fashionable, show him to be a wise
d; observer and a fearless exposer of those
r- Fabian tactics which are the usual mode of
o warfare among of rival blles. The hero anc
e heroine of the story are lovers of course
e and of course they had an interesting quar
n rel, arising from the wilfulness of the lady
1- and the inflexibility of the gentleman-
y, which quarrel at the close of the book is
n nicely made up in a marriage.
s; The book will repay a perusal.
e Nlicaragua-Past, Present and Fu
e ture, is also on our table. We have no
e yet had time to read it. We have exer
a cised our glancing faculty upon it merely
s- and should judge it a readable book.
n- Fowler and Wells have sent us a little
e blue volume, The Right Word in the
f Right Flace, which contains a great dea
l of valuable information, in the form of a
k condensed dictionary of synonyms, techni
f cal terms, foreign phrases, etc. It is a
d good book to lie on any bodj's writing
d table, and to be frequently consulted.
e Jessie Worthington, is another volume we
y- -have received from the Am. S. S. Union.
SEvery new publication with which that so,
I society favors us, increases the strength of
c our conviction that they are doing a noble
y work, approved of heaven, for the rising
d generation. This book mums have been
- written by one who has sounded the depthis
- of child-nature, and knows where to foster
d and where to prune, It is the best com-
s mendation we can give of the volume, to
d say that apr little people read it with a de-
- light almost amouqting to fascination.
Farley ti. Porter,
* The Tortoise and Roabin Redbreast,
F- Preddy the Runawaey,
t The Bridge over the Brook-
- are the titles of books from the same source,
e which teach moral lessons to the little ones
t with a beautiful and impressive simplicity.
- The Telegraph, a newspaper recently
k started at Cedar Keys, looks and reads
s very well. Success to our neighbor. As
- hip Telegraph is not submarine, we pre-
dict that his capability and enterprise will
. prove a battery which will keep it in good
working order.
t Our staunch old friends the Charleston
Mercury and the Courier, also the Savan-
nah News, come to us with faithful regu-
larity, and always bring something new and
interesting. They are respectively ably
conducted journals, and favorites with
Florida readers.

The Fair.
The Fair held by the Ladies of the Ro-
man Catholic Church on the 2Qtlo 27th and
28th., as noticed in our advertisement, we
understand was highly satisfactory and
successful. The amount of the proceeds
has not been named to us, but it must have
been by no means inconsiderable, We al-
ways wish well to such undertakings, and
whether we did or not, being in the hands
of the Ladies, they would be certain to sue-
The halls were tastefully decorated, the
articles for sale were well chosen and desi-
rable, either for use, ornament, or for pres-
ents, the viands were savory, the bouquets
beautiful, the children all animation over
their dolls and candies, the gentleman
were in gallant and generous humor, and
the Ladies, bless their hearts-were liyely,
chatty, and very lovely.
The avails of this fair, as we have be-
fore stated, are devoted to the educational
projects now in movement in this City. A
very worthy object, which should be cheer-
fully and faithfully sustained by our people,
both Catholic and Protestant.

Florida Legislature.
0 The General Assembly adjourned on
o Thursday last, after a session of twenty-four
1 days.
y An Act amending the law of last Janu-
ary permitting free persons of color to
f select their own masters and become slaves,
n making it compulsory on them to become
slaves on or before the 1st day pf October
y next, or leave and depart beyond the limits
- of the State. Was passed,
s An Act to prevent insubordination
k among slaves was also passed.
, The Report on Federal Relations intro-
e during the following Resolutions-which
1 passed. We will publish next week to.
gether with the above named Acts:
T Resolved by the Senate and lHouse of
i Representatives f the Stateof Florida isn
Georeral Assembley cosvecned, That in view
of our national affairs the time for argument
l has passed, the time for action arrived; and
s that Florida as one of the Southern States
- abides the destiny of her sisters, extends
s her warmest assurance of co-operation in
f any course their united wisdom may devise.
Resolved, That in the eyenut of the
election of a President by aNorthern party,
Soppoed to slavery as it exists in te Sout
er States, it will be tlhe duty of the South
Stern States to prevent his inauguration, or to
take some meaus ia eqmmon to proteeo
S themselves, and as one of the Southerr
Y States, Florida hereby pledges herself to do
t her duty.
s Resolved, That to give effect to this
c assured co-operation the Governor be and
he is hereby authorized upon the call of any
S of our Slaveholdiag States, and particularly
f those bordering on the freo States to take
d any and all steps necessary for the mainten-
ance of their rights, and to convene the
Legislature in extraordinary Session, should
the necessity occur.
S Resolved, That tie Governor be requested
to forward a copy of these resolutions to our
s Representative and Senators in Congress
and to the Governors of all the Southern
The President Message was delivered tc
t the Senate on the 27th., inst.
B We are indebted to Hon. GEO. S.
IHAWKINS for several interesting papers
and other important favors, for all of which
we would respectfully return thanks.
1 "Arrivals."
a We regret to learn that there has been
some disturbed feeling with regard to the
lists of arrivals at the different houses ot
entertainment in this City, which we have
recently published. It certainly is a mat-
ter of no interest to us, whether the arri.
* vals are published or not0 and weo do not
wish to lay ourselves open to any censure
in the matter.
We have then simply to add that if
those gentlemanwho patronise ouradvertis-
ing columns will frnilsh a list of the
arrivals at their respective houses, every
Thursday morning, we will give such lists
the benefit of publication.

The officers of St. Johns Lodge No. 12,
of this city for the ensuing year were in-
stalled on St. Johns day 27th inst., at their
Hall by Bro. Past Master W. S. Harris of
Marion Lodge, Ocala. After the ceremony)
Bro. past Master METOALF of Peoria
Lodge No. 46, Illinois made to the Brethren
an eloquent and spirited address. After
closing the Lodge 4 collation was served up
at which all enjoyed themselves in the most
pleasant manner.
M Christmas has had a plenty of on-
joyment made out of it by our colored pop-
ulation, Frep-and-easy holidays are these
for them, and most intensely have they de-
voted themselves to the pleasures of the
season. Music and dancing have been in
the ascendent, and every kind of indul-
gence suited to their condition has been
granted them. We areall happy in giving
this happiness to our slaves, and there are
few slave holders who would not submit to
real inconvenience in the demand for ser-
vice, rather than infringe upon the leisure
and jollity of the servant's Christmas. We
hope the pity's northern guests have looked
in upon some of the "Colored" festive
scenes which have been under high pres-
sure this week. They would hardly fail to
be convinced that at least there are seasons
'and occasions when the "oppression" they
hear so many changes rung upon in the
distance, is but a chimera, and that the
Southern bondslave can be a very happy
fellow after all.
Mi,. It is onoeded hby the Republicans,
in words at least, that a State on coming
into the Uniqq, shall say whether it will
have slavery qr not. How then can they
say, that the citizens of the States cannot
carry their property with them into the
Territories-the comoson property of the
Union--before they become States? Nei-
ther Congress, nor the Territoral Legisla-
tures can prevent it. The State alone has
the right, the power, and the word to deter-
mine the matter.
Them's our sentiments, and we will live
and die by them!

Hon. E. Everett on the Union.
The I-Ion, E. Everett in his speech at
r Fanouil Hall on the 8th inst., said:
"I greatly fear that the mass of the corn
munity, long neccustomed to treat all alarm
for the stability of the Union as ground-
less, all professed anxiety for its preserva-.
tion as insincere, or, if sincere, the result
r of nervous timidity, have unfitted them-
selves to measure the extent and the urgen-
cy of the existing danger. It is my own
deliberate conviction, formed from some
opportunities of personal observation, and
from friendly correspondence with other
parts of the country, (though I carry on
- none of a political nature,) that we are on
the very verge of a convulsions which wlll
shake the Union to its foundation; and
that a few more steps forward, in the di-
rection in which affairs have moved for a
few years past, will bring us to the catas-
I have hoard it urged on former, occa-
sions of public alarm that it m nst be
e groundless, because business goes on as
usual and the theaters are open, andstocks
keep p. Si, thesp, appearancessmay all
be dlusive; The great social. machine
moves with a momentum that cannot be
suddenly stopped. The ordinary opera-
tions of business went on in France; in the
Revolution of 1789, till the annihilation of
the circulating medium puta stop to every-
thing that required its use. The theaters
and all the other places of public amuse-
ment were crowded to madnesspin the reign
of terror. The Freneh stocks never stood
better than they did in Paris on the 21st
of February, 1848. On the 24th of that
s month Louis Philippe was flying in dis-
r guise from his capital, the Tuileries were
8 sacked, and the oldest monarchy in Eeurope
* had ceased to exist."
[Translated from the German for the St. Au-
gustine Examiner.]
The Moonlight Sail Near Naples.
As the twilight was falling, we sailed
slowly along the shore, the landscape floated
in a gentle evening breeze, and a cool wind
sprung up, from thp murmuring water. By
degrees the sounds on the shore died away,
one star after another appeared through
the fading splendor, and a holy stillppss
B reigned over the water, broken only by the
f monotonous plashl of the oars, and when here
and there an inhabitant of the deep, sprang
up. And now a fire was made; brightly
thelight played over the waves; innumer-
able white moths, attracted by the light
and the brilliance plunged into a shining
grave, again to become a bait for the fishes;
and behold a beautiful spectacle began.
Through the smoke of the mountain, sparks
mounted up like fire-balls, and either van-
ished high in the air, or descended again
in a luminous shower. At times, and usu-
ally in the darkness, the whole body of
smoke burst into flame; then, from time to
time, the mountain threw out a shower of
stones, and the glowing mass emitted lumi-
nous sparks. The vast magnificence is
splendidly reflected in the agitated water,
and it seems if the deep opened and
the flames mount up from its bo-
som, gradually the smoke becomes
more brilliant, first on the summit,
then lower down; like a silver cloud it
hovered over the mountain; a gust of wind
separated it, and now the moon appeared
above, in royal grandeur and glory, a
magnificent spectacle, Serenely it now
ascended higher, and its tremulous silver
poured upon the gulf, like light upon the
many folds of a mantle. We now quiet-
ly glided into the friendly rays, and the
slumbering shore, with its woods and hills,
lay in the indistinct, glimmering twilight,
under me the tossing waves, over me the
eternal stars, and the vast arch of night,
then memory descended on the tremulous
rays,: and my mind gathered you, my
distant loved ones, around me. In the east
there was now a ruddy glow, only the
morning-star still shone brightly, and from
the Water a light mist rose up Then we
landed with rich treasures, and, as if new-
born, I went through the densely-covered
thickets, and the slumbering cottages.-
Gradually the light broke, the shades of
night vanished, and the bustle of day com-
menced again. Q that the dream of my
life may be as this night, my awakening as
'this morning.
A Boy was frightened to death at Ottawa,
Canada, on the 2d, under the following
circumstances: Some men were about to
slaughter an ox, and had attached one end
of the rope to the horns, and passed the
other through the door intq the slaqghter-
house, and were driving the animal in.
The boy, Simon O'Donnell, held a candle-
stick in one corner to throw light on the
proceedings. When the beast was driven
in, it appears that it made a sudden move-
ment toward the corner where the boy was,
and was instantly seized by the nose by one
of the butcher's dogs, when it roared out
loudly, and the boy dropped to the ground
in an instant, perfectly dead.

Report of the Referee.-A. C. Bradley, the
referee in the Forrest Divorce case; has
made his final report to the Superior Court
of the city of New York. The following is
the material past :
Catharine N. Forrest vs. Edwin Forrest.
To the Superior Court:-The subscriber,
the referee named in the judgment of the
Court in. this cause, the 24th day of July,
1856, respectfully reports: That he has
been attended by the respective parties, and
heard their proofs on the matter referred to
him in the said judgment; that having re-
gard to the circumstances of the parties
respectively, the snm of four thousand dol-
lars per annum would be a suitable allowance
to the plaintiff for her support; that the
same should be payable from the 19th day
of November, 1850, the day when this suit
was commenced, quarterly, on the first days
of February, May, August and November,
in each year; that so much thereof as shall
have fallen due at the time of the decision
of the Court on hearing of this cause on this
report, to be paid within thirty days there-
after, and the residue as it -becomes due, to
the United States Trust C...[up.L.7 oof the
City of New York, for the Il-uIt m use,
SLAVES TvIY aoun MASaT;s..-The con-
stitutior of Illinois asserts that "all men are
born free and equal," according to the
abolition interpretation of this quotation,
and yet, strange inconsistency goes on to
say, no inegro shall vote, nor sit upon a
jury, nor be a witness, nor in termarry with
a white person, nor be required to bear
arms. Pray, what are they permitted to
do in such am glorious state of freedom?
A CHARMING young lady, of beauty and
accomplishment, passed through Norfolk
last week, en route for St. Louis. She was
forwarded by express-a package of soomiles,
labeled in rose-color. It was a French girl,
that didn't know our lingo, and this is the
method her friends adopted of sending her
to her place of destination.
NEW YORKe, DEC. 15.-,-A verdict was
this day obtained in the United States
Court, in this city, by the Adams Express
Company, against Nathan Maroney, (the
former agent of the Express Company at
Montgomery,) for the sum of fifty-three
thousand dollars.

on to Baltimore. Mlis Wagner state-I
further, in the hearing of a couple of gene
tlemen, that Mr. Kitts had found her a
poor girl, suffering from hemorrhage of the
lungs, and that he had treated her as a
sister. For about seven months he had
been maintaining her altogether, hut he
had been suffering from neqralgia in the
head, and had taken largely of qunine.
She thinks that his head was effected,
which, added to his pecuniary circumstan-
ces, urged him to self destruction. He told
her that he had lands in Illinois, and if he
could trade them to his father, and raise
some money, he would go to Baltimore
and marry her. The girl is about twenty
five years of age, and is of English parent-
age, She seemed greatly distressed, and
wept bitterly during the recital of her story.



TH AS on hand every leading Brand Qf the day,
Give him a call and examine for yourselves,
Dee. 81,
S OLDIERS, Teamsters, Sailors, (or their
widows or orphan children,) who served in
any WARS or eBattles, either uA California or
elsewhere, prior to March, i8d, 1865, or their chi.l-
dren who were under l1 years at that date, or sai-
lors who served on the coast of Californi.a t.e a
Mexican war, will do well to address us. Claims
that have been rejected in the hands of other
agents, have been successfully obtained by us.
PAID. Land warrants bought and sold to order,
and all business requiring an agent at Wash-
ington, attended to. R. B. LLOYD & CO., at-
torneys for Claims, Pensions, Bounty Land, &a.
Reference to any of the heads of Departments.
Dec. 81. tt.

. W. Gault,

PICTURES of any style in the art taken at
the shortest notice and at moderate prices.
A beautiful selection of stereoscope pictures fg ,
Dec. 24.

THE INSTALLATION OF BISHOP QuIj- Meteorological Observations.
LAN--This imposing ceremony took place zi Monthly register of Meteorological
at the Cathedral of the Immaculate Con.
caption on Sunday, in the presence of an observations, for Novenmbcb 1859, furnish,
immense congregation, and was conducted edby Dr. MAURAN, Observerforthe.Smith,
by Archbishops Blanc, of New Orleans, and sonian Institution.
Purcell, of Cincinnati, assisted by Bishops Amounat
Lynch of Clarleston, Wood of Philadelphia, Thermometer in Direction of rain in
and Elder of Natchez. .The Vicar-General inches and;
of this Diocese, Father Chalon, delivered open air, the wind. thousands,
into the custody of the Bishop elect the e of an inch..
keys of the church, together with all other
church property, on entering theCathedral, f" '.
and at the conclusion of the installation, j e a N
which was conducted with all the solemnity 107 601 51 NE NE N 0.000
and pomp customary upon such occasions, 2 54 6,3 63 E NE, NE 0.000
Bishop Quiunian pronounced the pontifical 3 64 70 70 E NE NE 0.000
benediction and proceeded to solemnize 4 72 73 71 NE NE NE 0.000
Grand High Mass. 5 71 6 e6 SE SE NE 0.450
Between the "Credo" and the "Gloria," 70 70 8 E NE NE 0.60
7 0 9 0366 0 NE NE NE 0.050
Archbishop Purcell ascended the pulpit and 8 63 07 6f N N N 0.000
delivered a sermon upon thp subject of the 9 66 00 67 NE N N 0.000
Immaculate Conception, in which he ably 10 07 72 07 N NE Nw 0.000
defended it from the charge of idolatry 11 0n 70 07 N N N 07000
and superstition, preferred against itby the1 70 60 4 Sw IN w 1.100
members of other religious denominations. 14 40 50 48 Nw Nw Nw o.o0
At the conclusion of the sermon he paid a 15 45 f5 47 Nw NE Nw 0.'-"
handsome tribute to the memory of the late 16 52 66 60 N N N 0.O00
Bishop Portier, in which a touching and 64 73 E w Sw 0.000
affecting sketch of his many disinterested 19 65 780 6S Nr Nw NS 0.000
services was given. 20 68 068 64 Nw Nw W 0.000
The music on the occasion was grand, and 21 67 74 70 NE S8 Sw 0.000
received thb highestencomiuris fall lovers 22 70 74- 69 N Sw W 0.000'
of the art divine present, ProfessorHogan 2 64E71 62 Nw SE W 0.0,
presided at the organ and was assisted by a 25 69 73 08 E SE SE 0.00Q
full choir, led by Mr. James A. Hooper, 26 75 66 Nw E W 000
and Mrs. Fitts, the principal soprano, who 27 60 790 68 N Sw Sw 0.'OP0
executed her parts with a fullness of voice 28 68 78 72 Sw Sw 0 w 6oof0
and a clearness of tone that would reflect 2 69 71 70 NE Sw iNE 0.00
3)01 1874 70 Sw INEfINE 0.000
the highest degree of credit upon any public 0-0---- I .
performer. Suicide.
There were services in the Cathedral in On Wednesday night last, a lodger atthe
the afternoon and evening also, Bishop Mansion House, in Pittsburg, Pa., startled
Lynch delivering the afternoon sermon the inmates by deliberately shooting himself
(Bishop wood, who was announced for this throumatese heart with pistol. Welearn
duty, being indisposed), and Bishop Elder through the heart with a pers that the stranger
preaching the sermons r at night.- bil referred to arrived in that city on Tuesday
Advertiser, 18th, afternoon, by the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne
MR. CusIotN's SPEECH AT THE BOSTON and Chicago road andon the same evening
METIN---4 cr of a lady arrived by the Pittsburg and Cleve-
M NQ-A correspondent, writing of land train, who was received by him and
this eloquent and patriotic effort, says: both took r.oms at the Mansion House.
Mr. Cushing made an excellent speech, He registered his name as "A. M. Thomp-
but we are unable to find room for more son and Lady, Cincinnati." He asked for
than a bare allusion to it, separate rooms, stating that the lady wAe
'not his wife, but under his care. They
After paying a well deserved tribute to were given separate rooms, but as he was
the venerable President of the meeting, frequently in her room, the clerk of the
Mr. C. said "Oh! sir, that Webster and hotel suspected an improper intimacy, and
Choate were here to utter words of wisdom! wished to get rid bf them both. On
r to Wednesday, e paid hitel bill, stating
Webster in those brave tones of his likee the at he would leave in the 4:40 train for
deep thunder voice of the sky, and Choate Baltimore. Toward evening he stated that
to stream upon youe the flash of his mighty the lady was too unwell to leave, and ordered
mind like the lightning of that sky. If a pitcher of lemmonade and a hot briek tq
living they would be here to rebuke trea- be taken to her room. He was afterward
seen passing in and out of the hotel
son together-to roll upon its foul head frequently until about 8 ock, when tel
the blasting thunderbolts of their eloquence, report of a pistol, in the third story, arrested
of their indignation and their wrath, to the attention of a boarder, who, upon run-
proclaim trumpet-tongued to earth and to ning up, found the stra geor struggling iq
Ieavet, the fraternal sympathy of the brave teas gnies odoay th. The weapons' ad
beenlheld so chactyteotee Iyeastl-tUt tlq
old Commonwealth of Massachusetts for the shirt bosom was burned with powder.
brave Old Colony of Virginia." M(r. Cash- The name of the young woman with bhim
ing referred to the Harper's Ferry affair, was Annie Wagner, who, when sworn,
the pictured perilous condition of the ship stated her home was in Baltimore; that she
of State, and invoked the people of assa left there three years ago; that she was at
of State, and invoked the people of Mass- Louisville for a short time, and then went
chusetta to arise in the majesty of her to Cincinnati where her acquaintance with
might and redeem the honor an fame of the deceased first o.mna Auteed, is right
the old Commonwealth. name, was Robert Kitts; that he belonged
to Cookstown, Fayette county, Pa.; that
THE FORREST DIVORCE CASE.-Final he was going home, and that she was goiug

No. 651.

N pursuance of law, I JAMES BUCHANAN,
President of the United States of America,
o hereby declare and make known that pub-
lic sales will be held at ths undermentioned
iand offices in the State of Florida, at their
periods lhereinafter designated, to wit:
At the land office at Tallahnssoe, commencing
,ou Monday, tle twentieth day of February next,
for the disposal of the vacant lands in the even-
uonhered sections aandarts of sections, within tho
undermentioned townships, which remain to
Stho United States, within six miles on each
side of these railroads "from St. John's river, at
Jacksonville, to tie waters of Eseambia bay, at
or near Pensaoola;" 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 andfijfy cents per acre,
northh 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 8.
Townships 2 and 8, of range 4,
Townships 1, 2, 3, and 4, of range 5.
Townships 2, 8, 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, 8, 4, and 5, of ranges 11 and 12
Townships 2; 3, and 4, of ranges 13, 14, and
To.,-Wuship 3, 4, and 5, of ranges 16 and
17, -
ToWnships 2, 3; and 4, of ranges 18, 19, 20,
21, 22. 23, and 24.
Townssiops 1, 2, 8, and 4, of range 25.
Townships 1, 2, and 8, of ranges 26 and 27.
Townships 1, 2, 3, 5, and 6, of ranges 28 and
Townships 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and of ranges 0,
31, and 82.
South of the base line and west of theprin-
cipal meridian.
Townships 1, of ranges 1 and 2.
Townships 1 and 2, of range 29.
Townships 1, 2, and 3, of range 80.
Townships I and 2, of range 81.
North of the base line and east of the prin-
cipal meridian.
Township 2, of range 1.
Townships 1 and 2, of ranges 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7,
8, 9, and 10,
Township 1, of ranges 11 and 12,
ousth of the base line and east of the prin-
cipal meridian.
Township 1, of ranges 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8,
and 9.
Townships I and 2, of ranges 10 and 11.
At the land office at Newnansville, commenc-
ing on Monday, the fifth day of March next, for
,ge disposal of tlihe vacant lands in the een-
um bered sections and parts of sections, within
the undermentioned townships, which remain
fo 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
por near Pensacola;" and "from Amelia island,
on the Atlantic, to the waters of Tampa bay,
with a branch to Cedar Key, on the Gulf of
Mexico;" subject, as required by law, to a
minimum of two dollars and fifty cets per acre,
fAh Vf the Lbase line anil east of theprin-
pcpal meridian.
o.wpscuhipe 1 ,ad 2, of rago 11.
Townships 1, 2, and 3, of range 12.
Townships 1, 2. 3, 18, 14, and 15, of. range
qTownships I, 2, 8, 4, 18, 14, and 15, of range
.oeownships 2, 8, 4, 12, 13, 14, and 16, of
range 15.
Townships 2, 8, 4, 11, 12, 13, a44 14, of
range 16.
Townships 2, 8, 4, 10, 11, 12, and 18, of
range 17.
-Towaships 2, 8, 4, 10, 11, and 12, of range
PTownships 2, 8, 4, 8, and 9, of ranges 19 and
-Townships 1. 2, 8, 4, 6, 6, 7, 8, and, 9, of
ranges 21 and 22.
Townships 1,, 2, 8, 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-sev.enth 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
secambia cay, at or near Pensacola;" and
'from Amelia island, pn the Atlantic, to the
waters of Tampa bay, with a branch to Cedar
Key, in tile 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 theprin-
cipal meridian.
Townships 1 and 2, of range 23.
Townships 1, 2, and 3. of ranges 24, 25, 26,
27, and 28.
Svuth of the base line and east of the prin-
cipal meridiace.
Townships 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
2 be excluded from the soles.
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 sl 4 as containing the quantities respective-
ly shown on the effcial plats, without deduc.
tions. "
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.
S. A. SnoIT, Commissioner 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 Register
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, Commaissioner
of ths General Land O)eF.

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. 1M.
Northern Mail is due on Wednesdays, Thurs-
days and Saturdays by 12 P. M,
Southern Mail is due on Sunudys at 5 P. M.

BY Virtue of a Writ issued out of the Pro-
bate Court of St. John's County and to
me directed, I Shall offer for Sale in front of
the Court House in the City of St. Augustine at
the usual hours of sale on Monday the 6th day
of February 1860; all that certain Tract of Land
Granted to P. R. Young, and levied upon as
the Property of IIenry Younge, being in Town-
ship 5, Range 28; S. and E. Sec. 42, and con-
taining Two Thousand and Forty Eight acres.
(2048 acres.)
Sold for State and County Taxes for year
1859 and necessary expenses.
A. D. ROGERO, Sheff. St. J. C.
Mt. Augustine, Dec. 81 1851.

BY virtue of the power in me vested by law, I
shall offer for sale in front of the Court
House n the city of St. Augustine at the usual
hours of sale on Monday the 2nd day of July
A House and Lot in George street bounded
North by lot of Thos. DLowther, West by
Maria Sanchez Creek, South by lot of Ber-
nardo Segaiand .Rest by said George street.
Levied upon tor State and county Taxes for
the year 1859, as "ti property of A. W. Wal-
ker. A. D. ROGERO, theff. & Ex-off.
Tax Ass. & Col. St. Johns county.
St. Augustine, Dec. 81,1859.

AVING arrived in St. Augustine, I now
offer to the citizens a lot of fine Jewelry all
of which I propose to sell for Gash. Also, a
lot of Fancy Goods, suitable for the holidays,
and a fine lot of Hoop Skirts, No. 1 for ladies
and children. Allto be seen at St. George's st.
between Mr. Meaddaugh's and Magnolia House.
Please call and examine my' stock before pur-
chasing elsewhere.
t&?" Old Gold and Silver bought or taken in
Dec, 24.




THE Subscriber lias i
opened an establish-
ment on Charlotte street, nearly op-
osite Nelson's Dry Goods store, where he will
always keep on hand, and furnish

qt all hours. Ile is in conelant reeipt of
Oysters from Matanzas.
Hotels and Families supplied at short notice.
Nov. 26.

To the Physicians of the Southern States.
Wolfe's Genuine Cognac Brandy,
Wolfe's genuine Port Wine,
Wolfe's Genuine Madeira wine,
Wolfe's Genuine Sjherry 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 Brqndy, 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 aand crimes, and have sent thousands
to an early grave, self-destroyers, from delirum
tremens, mania-a-potu and horrors, names un-
kilwn, until unprincipled men began to make
maddening compounds and sell it as the pure
IFrench 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
do vie," the water of life. But this applies
to it only when pure and unadulterated. Man-
ufactured with the fearful ingredients that make
a good imitation, it becomes a death duink to
innocent tens of thousands of our race, To
remedy a fearful evil, I have commenced im-
porting Brandy, bottling it, and selling it aa
"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.
DE, Agents in Now Orleans: E. J. Hart &
Co., A. D. Grieff & Co., J. T. Moore & Co.
Nov, 19 8m

A man may have on the Best Suit that J. V.
Hernandez, of this eity can furnish and if he
has on a Bad hab all is spoiled, That which
covers the lumac 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., where no doubt they can get suited.
Nov. 26.

Sat M/Y stock of Boats and Shoes
is complete in every variety
and quality suitable for all ages.
Ncv. 11 T. NELSON.
ARPETINGS, White and colored Mattings
Menilla Matts.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.

F RENCH and American Cologne, Lavender
Water, Otto of Roses Perfumed Chalk Balls,
Powders, Brushes and Combs of every variety.
Pain Killer Mustang Linement, Tetter or King
Worm Ointment, Mlrs. Winslow Soothing Syrup
for children teething.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.
asking do., Valices, Carpet Bags, Misses
School Satchels, Ladies Bonnet Boxes,
Nov. 1i T, NELSON.
MBRELAS and Sun Shades of the finest
o quality and the fall fashions.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.

22SS2 Pearl-t., New York.
(Successors to A,. L, ACKERMAN,)
oct 1 6m

Fresh Groceries.
UST received a fresh supply of Family Gro-
caries at
SWINNEY'S Cash Store,
Oct. 15,

AW- Call at the nupw Store under the Ma.
sonic Lodge opened by HERTS, if you
want cheap and prime articles in the Gro-
cery Line and other little Nick nacks.
Genuine Article.
Oct 22 B. E. CARS,




What is Out ?


Is Out With a New



I would respectfully call attention to my Fall
and Winter Stocck of foreign and domestic
Dry Goods I have opened and is ready for in-
spection-one of the finest assortments of dry
goads 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 nn-
dersigned for this market and are well worthy
of the attention of the public, The Goods will
be sold at a low figure,

New Goods.

I am now prepared to offer to my old friends
of tlis ancient city and St. Johns county a
most splendid assortment of fall and winter dry
goods at voey low prices for cash or city mac
ceptances at sixty and ninety days credit 9'
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,
Tweed Cloth, Fancy Cassimers, Ladies Cloth,
Merinos of all colors, Figured and plain Delanes,
grey Blankets, negro Blankets, English Meri-
noes, Makinaw Blankets, Negro Kersey, Meri-
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,

Hats & Caps.

Broke loose carrying away
the spare change like a
merciless showman every -
body must have a new Hat if he
can afford it, and every body must know all
about the various kinds of Hats in order to
choose knowingly such a variety. Every thing
from a stove-pipe down to a cheese, with Broad
Brims, Short Brims, Round Brims and no
Brims at all, Beaver Cnasimer Plush and velvet
Morphy P'ilc~s Peak B"nner Sclbroero, Jaunty
Plug Ugly Swell Head Ventilators, Regulators
and Tip Top, in fact eve, ,i.: .r worn
from Noah's day down to -, ,i o e who
always slept in his hat. So hurrah for hats.
Nov. 12. T. NELSON.

A AT TOCOI on the St. Johns
river East Florida is now open
for the reception of Boarders.
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 Tocoiand 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.
JUST discharged from Sch. Adratic from New
York, Choice Goshen Butter, Provisions
Apples, Potatoes, Onions, Buckwheat, assorted
Crackers. B. E. CARR.
Dec. 17.
CII. Mary Louisa from Charleston, Rice
Flour, Now Rice, Family Flour, Hams, Salt,
300 bushels White Corn, Scotch Ale, Porter &c.
Dec. 17. B. E. CARR.
St. Augustine City Mills Co.
vs. I Chancery.
Nathan Cobb. Chancery.
Y 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,
I ., g i0., fir. V r ,T I Tanuary 1860, at 12
.. |l',.k I .-...A r, |r r, i,|i 4 i a. court L.,.re ; L-,
city of St. Augustine, the said St. Aog.ra.
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, St. Johns 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 16 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
eoc. No. 62 ofT. 5, S. R. 29 E. and according
to the 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

Just Received,
RISH and Sweet POTATOES, Lemons, Ice,
Confectionary, Preserves, Sweet Oil, Olives,
Dates, choice English Mustard, fine Table Salt,
Capers, Pickles, Sardines, Anchovies, Rose
Water, Gelatine, Raisins, Currants, Citron,
Macaroni, Vermicclli, Sago, &c.
octl B. El CAER.

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

Quaker City Pnblishing House !!
10,000 Catalogues,

B@. 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 cipon 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 Bookeel-
ling business for the last eight years, my expe-
rience enables me to conduct the Gift Enterprize
with the greatest satisfaction to all.
EWB AGENTS WANTED) in every Town and
County. For fallparticulars address
quaker City Publishing House,
8 South Third Street,
act 1-4m Philadelphia, Pa.
UST received per Schr. Mary Louisa direct
from New York:
60 Bbls. Southern Flour, W, Wheat,
12 Bbls. Extra Pilot Bread,
18 do. Irish Potatoes,
do. Onions,
do. Soda Crackers,
da, Sugar,
do. Butter,
do' Farina,
14 Bores Colgate Br, and W, Boda Soaps,
14 do. Varigated,
5 Bbls. Stuart's OCrshed and pulverized
Boxes Starch,
Coffee, Candles and Candies.
Oct. 22 M DOWNEY.

OR. Atlantic-Choice Vegetables, Fruits &c.
Dried Fruits &c. B, E. CARR.
Oct. 15
00 bushels N. C. Corn.
80 barrels ex. N. C. Flour just received.

ALL persons having any claims or demands
against the Estate of Kingsley B. Gibbs,
are required to exhibit the same within two
years, and those indebted to the Estate, are re-
quired to make payment immediately to
Dec. 813 1859 Executrix.

S 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 J. C. Hemming, Esq.
in February, or thereabout, in the year 1858.
Ex. Est. of A. Dupont dec.
Dec. 10 1859


ALL persons indebted to the Estate of Gad
Humphreyslate 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
makepaymentorsatisfaction thereof, to said
Ac'i'...r eL..? -.i, pf an in-
.- r .,, .'r fifteen dollars
,, ,, :..r i.--, ,,-r 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 day 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. 4w

IX months after the data hereof I shall ap-
Sply 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.
A LL persons indebted to the Estate of John
Dick, deceased, late of St. Johns county,
are hereby requested to make immediate pay-
ment to the undersigned; and those having
claims against said Estate, are requested to pre-
sent them duly authenticated.
Nov. 12, 1859.
SIX 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.

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. 8m


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 factor and Trustee
for Miss E. V. Dupont:
Nov. 12th. 1859.

ciIX months after date hereof I shall make ap-
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 Win.
W. Oates late of St. Johns county, deceased
are requested to make immediate payment to
the undersigned; and all persons ha ~ ng 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-I
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.

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
EROSENE Oil from New York.

Georgia State Lottery.
Royal Havana Lottery,
For the benefit of the--
Authorized by Special Act of Legislature.

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.



Tickets only $10.
Class 68, to be Drawn Jan. 7, 1860.
Class 64, to be Drawn Jan. 14, 1860.
Class 55, to be Drawn Jan. 21, 1860.
Class 56, to be Drawn Jan. 28, 1860.
On the Plan of Single Numbers,

Fifty Thousand Tickets!
1 Prize of $60,000 is S60,000
1 20,000 is 20,000
1 10,000 is 10000
1 5,000 is ,000
I 4,000 is 8,000
1 8,000 is 2,000
1 2,000 is 2,000
1 1,500 is 1,500
1 1,100 is 1,100
5 i 1,000 are 5,000
10 500 are 5,000
2 400 are 800
2 300 are 600
2 200 are 400
50 150 are 7,500
100 100 are 10,000
4 Prizes of $200 approximating to
$60,000 prizc 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 price are 480
8 Prizes of 60 approximating to
2,000 prize are 400
8 Prizes of 40 approximating to
1,500 prize are 382
8 Prizes of 80 approximating to
1,100 "prhe ar's N -249-
400 Prizes of 20 approximating to
100 prize are 8,000
25,000 Prizes of 10 are........... 250,000,

25,828 a'ting to.......$366,040

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

The numbers from 1 to 50,000 corresponding
with those numbers on the tickets printed on
separate slips of paper, are encircled with small
tin tubes and wheel.
The first 179 Prizes, similarly printed and en
circled, are placed in another wheel
The wheels are then revolved, ant 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 Prizeg.-The two.
Jpreceeding and the two succeeding Numbers to,
those drawing the first 9 Prizes will be enti,
tied to the 448 Approximation Prizes. For ex-
ample: if Ticket No. 11250 draws the $50,000
Prize, theses Tickets numbered 11248, 1129,
11251, 11252 will each be entitled to $200. If
Ticket No. 550 draws the $16,000 Prize, those
tickets numbered 548, 549, 551, 552, will each
be entitled to $150, and so on according to the
above scheme.:

Certificrtes of Packages I be
sold at the following rates, which is the risk:
Cer. of Packages of 10 Whole Tickets,..$60
0 Half 80
" 10 Quarter4 1
." O Eighlh "" 7.50
Enclose the money to our address for tickets
ordered, on receipt of which they will he forward-
ed by first mail. Purchasers can have tiokela
ending in any figure thby may designate.
The list of drawn numbers and prizes will be
sent to purchasers immediately after the draw-
a.,. Purchasers will please write their sig-
natures plain, and give their, county,
and State.
nI,, Remember that every prize is drawn
and payable in full without deduction.
8% All prizes $1,000 and under paidimmes
diately after the drawing-other prizes at the
usual time of thirty days.
All communications strictly confidential.
Address Orders for Tickets or Certifloates to
McKINNEY & CO., Savannah, Ga.
n-, A list of the numbers that'are drawn
from the wheel, with the amount ofthe prize that
;ach one is entitled to, will be published after
very drawing, ui the Savannah Daily News.
Feb. 15
LONDON PICKLES, French and English Muso
American Mustard
Olives, Raisins,
Currants and Citron
Center Table and Mantle Fluid Lamps
Stationery, Paper, Pens, Ink, Envelopes; &c.
For sale by JOHN W. SWINNY.
nov 20
SSORTED Meats, Soups, Fish, Vegetables,
Fruit &. B. E, CAR ,



Transient Boarders, $125 per lay.
Single Rooms, attic, 4 50 per w'k.
Single Rooms, 2d Story, 660 "
Single and P pihbi Itooms, with fire-places,
eligible situated, will be treated for.
poard, exclusive of rooms, 4 00 per w'k
Extra. Meals, 37J cents. ExtrajFires,
25 cents.
3 Good fare and one uniform price.
Oct. 29.

M. Downey

B EGS leave to inform the citizens of St. Au-
gustine and surrounding vicinity, and so-
journers visiting us during this winter that he
has just received and is now opening at the pid
stand, at Mrs. Mason's brown building, corner
of Charlotte street and Market square per Sbchs.
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, Scotch Plaids, Irish
Linens, Marsells and Marsells Whit"t Quilts,
Calicoes, De'bages, Book and Swiss Muslins,
Blankets, blue, red and grey. Shawls long and
square, Misses half Shawls, Kersys, K'y. Jeans,
BroadCloth, Vestings and ready made clothing,
ribhons, Velvets Moriantis 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
Castle 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
and Earthen Ware, purchased at the N. York
recent large trade sales. All the above will be
sold a trifle above cost for cash.
I most cordially return my most sincere
Ibanksto my many sincere friends and numer-
ous customers of this Ancient City for The libe-
ral patronage bestowed on me for the past five
Tcoes and solicit a continuance of the same. I
.ta7ier myself that I will be able to compete
bith any other house in the trade, having made
the principal part of my purchases for cash
a ad on account of the large importation thrown
on the N. York Market during the summer
Oct. -2 M. DOWNEY.

In virtue of the Authority in me vested by
nider of the Court of Probate of St. John's
.County, I will expose for public sale in Front
of the Court housein the City of St. Augustine
on the 1st Tuesday of July next at 12 O' Clock
in., two Town Lots in said City. One North
the other South of the Public Square; the
one North fronting Mr. Dorman's residence,
end the one South Mr. Matthew Solana's
residence; belonging to the Estate of Gen.
oseph M. Hernandez, for the payments of
deblis of said Estate.
Terms Cash.
K. B. GIBS, Executor.
By GEO. J. ZEaEnnAU, Auctioneer.
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-
point, 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 he "ppds. Call and

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

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, Reet. Whiskey,
American Gin, Pure N. E. Rum, "dShiedam Aro-
*r'tic Shnapps, Madiera Wine, Sherry Wine
Sararet 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. &ac.
Feb 5.
5O bbls. Flour,
t) 25 sacks do.
0o Kegs Nails,
20 Boxes Starch,
8 Tierces Rice,
10 Sacks Coffee,
10 Boxes Candles,
25 Bbs. Irish Potatoes,
10 do. Onions,
15 Kegs Bpttei,
6 Bbas. Lard,
2 Bbs. Bread,
10 Boxes Pickles,
15 Boxes Glass 8 1 10 10 12,
10 Coils Rope,
80 Doz. Brooms,
40Bhls. assorted Crackers,
2 do. Turpentine,
40 Kegs White Lead,
3 Cases Mustard,
10 Baskets Champaign,
6 Casks Ale,
5 do. Porter,
15 Boxes Cider,
10 do. Lemon Syrup,
15 Boxes Tobacco,
10 Packages Tea,
40 Bags Shot,
10 Half Kegs Powder,
10 Cases Lard Oil,
5 Boxes Chocolate and elected to suit
the trade at retailed at reduced prices.
Oct. 22. B. E. CASE.









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

JoBaN E. PECK, M. D. Medical Examiner.
Persons desiring more general information
concerning the objects of the Company will
please send to the Agent for a pamphlet.


pt. 24. Sm.


1st. Subscribers are entitled to one Volume
at a time, by paying in advance $3.00 per year;
six months, $2.00; three months, $1.00. By
these terms, subscribers have the privilege of
changing their books twice a week, and to retain
them one week.
2d. Subscribers forfeit their subscriptions by
lendingtheir Booes; ail f hey retain them be-
yond the time allowed, they will be charged/the
same as non-subscribers for all extra time.
8d. Non-Subscribers will be charged for each
Volume,-whether octavo duodecimo,-10 cents
per week, in advance.
4th. ForBooks 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
clouded to open jr .cpnection with my other
business, a "circulating Library" I have brought
with me some 300 volumes, all new, and most of
them the publications of 1859. Allare standard
works and rank high among the reading public.
The serious will find works to suit their lastes
and by eminent authors. The gay and light-
heart will fin0 mirth and humor, and all can ob-
tain a novel of high-tone and moral: I shall
make additions from time to time according to
the encouragement I receive.
Sept. 10. 8m.

The undersigned representing Marine Board
Underwriters, will thank all Pilo.s, Captains
and others to give them immediate information
concerning any and all yesele in 'distress
within their precinct; from Fernandina Bar to
Masquito Inlet. Address either of the under-
signed at St. Augustine.
Agents, New York, Boston, and Philadelphia;
MarineUndewriters. Sept. 24. s3m
Those muchadmired20 Hoop Skirts. These
Skirts are warrented Steel Springs and selling
at New T ykprJpre, only 3 Dollars.
AtS '
A small Invoice of the Skirt Stipp'lters which
attracted so much attention for their novelty as
well as utility on the opening night. These ar-
ticleshavejust arrived from N. Y. by Steamer
oct 1. New Store.
O'UR Millinery department we wish to call
Special attention to.
'SILK I(.,' Lit.,
&o. &c. &c. &c.
We pretend to say we have as fine on assort-
ment of these articles as can he had in either
Savannah or Charleston ant .i r o ., lower
prices, an examinati64 will '..- .... we are
correct. It gives us pleasure on show our
goods whether you purchase or not.
Sept. 24;
N"E haye jpst reecived a fine, fresh lot of
S mens aha boys Shoes, which we shall of-
fer at the low price of $1.75 and 1 dol. 121 per

An Invoice of soft Hats, Black and colored,
which we shall sell cheap, for cash. 1 dol. 50
and 2 dols. 650 according to quality.
Call and look at them at
Oct. 22 FAIRCAILD'S New Store.
- ONDON PICKLES, French an English Mus-
J tard .
American Mustard
Olives, Raisins,
Currants and Citron
Center Table and Mantle Fluid Lamps
Stationery, Paper, Pens, Ink, Envelopes; &o.
For sale by JOHN W. SWINNY.
nov 20
HOICE CLARET, Cider, Ale, Porter,
Lemon Syrup, Raspberry Veniger, Gin-
ger Wine, Cherry Brandy.

COLLINS Axes, Spades, Shovels, Corn Mils,
Grubbing Egos, Cuarry Combs &c.
B. E. .0ARR.

A SSOTED Meats, Soups, Fish, Vegetables,
Fruit &c. B, E, t a#1,

WM. B -. FA 1H R C II IL

General Insurance



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

The School under thie care of
Misses Mather & Brown will open
on Thursday the 13th of October
for a session of ten months. Instructions will
he given in English (including higher Mathe-
matics,) Latin, French and Music.
St. Augustine Jn'y 20, 1 859.
FOUNDED A. D. 1566;-Comprising some
of the most interesting portions of the
early History of Florida:-By George R. Fair-
banks, Vice President of the Florida Historical
society, For sale at
ar. le at B. E. CARR,

nickcerbocker Magazine, N. '.
"The ancient and siempre tfiel Ciudad de San
Ayiustin, has found a most admirable historian
in Gte Vice President of the Florida Historical
Society. Since Prescaptt' Conquest of Mexico,
we have read nothing of thie 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, comprisipp the
te'ietinresting portions pf ths eprly history of
FIl()i4a;' .
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,
which rescep tpmom most valuable and' interest-
ing partienlars of that history from the oblivion
that would otherwise have covered them."
Pensacola Paper.
"It is a valuable work, and one which no citi-
zen of Florida should be without."
Florida Sentiel, Tllahassece.
"The mass of material in his possession has
enabled the author to supply an important
omission in the history of Florida "
Charlesto .f'e'rc ry, Charleston $. 9.
"This work is an excellent, ngreeablp, and
highly useful contribution to the historical libra-
ry of the South."
Florida Republican.
"The whole work will command deep atten-
Pie Rio Crackers,'
Ginger Schnapps, Crackeis,
Sugar do.
Sugar do.
Butter do.
Pilot Bread,
Graham Bread,
Corn, Starch, Farina.
Oct. 15.
ALL and Winter supplies direct from the
Norih, 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, satisihcltorily arranged from
invoice, as low as the lowest, and all articles
Clear Bacon Sides,
Best Sugar cured Hams,
Butter per Keg,
Sperm Candles,
Adamiotinj do.,
Pow-4erd Sugar,
Clarified Cofee Sugar, A.,
Brown and Light do.
Bijckets and Pails, all kinds,
Water-proof Matches,
Tin and Glass Ware,
Plows, Froys and Grub Hoes,
Tobacco, 11 grades,
Best French Brandy, Port Wine,
Madeira Wine, Claret, Lemon Syrup,
Pure Holland GOn, Domestic Brandy,
Starch, Raisins, Yeast Powders,
.Dwkee's Baking Powders, Saleratus,
Cream Tsarar, 50 Sacks Salt,
Rice, Corn, Family Flour,
Bread of all kind,
Tamarinds, English Whiting,
Lamp Oil, best quality, Boiled Oil,
Fluid, Alcohol, Vinegar,
Green Hyson and Black Teas,
Cadies, Mustard, Jugs all kinds,
Colgate's Pale Soap,
Black Pepper, Spice,
Best Rio Coffee, '
Walnut and Toa(ato Catsup,
Sweet Olive and British Oils,
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. CARR.
Nov. 12



$200 000.

Offices-237 BROADWAY, and
This Company Insures Buildings, Merchan-
dise, Ships, and their Cargoes, in Port, House-
hold Furniture, antd Personal Property
generally against Lost or Damage by fire.
S JOSIAH W. BAIEC ; President.
JOHN BODINE, Vies President.
WM. JAFFARY, Secretary. '
Agent, St. Augustine:
June 25.
A large variety of Toys for the Holidays.

P. B. DUMAS, Agpnt.

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,
dp' Farina,
14 Boxes Colgate Br, and W. Soda Soaps,
14 do. Varigated,
0 Blhs, lstuart's Crglshed and pulverized
Boxes Starch,
Coffee, Candles and Candies.
Oct. 22 M DOWNEY.

TAKESN Ip and committed to jsil
in St. Johns cosutyas arauawa7o
about 50 years of age, of yellow-
ish complexion 5 feet 14 inches
high. Says his name is Jack. He is clothedin
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,
TSft' r ..r ,i -. r..r ,*' ..;..:-.n G: 'I.T'
an 'I IL E h i%'. a...i. ia lu a..i.I
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 indocements Qffpi'tl Agents Pro more
liberal than those of any olher house inuhebusi-
Having been in the Publishing and Dooksel-
ling business for the last eight years, my expe-
rience enables me to conduct the Gift Euserprize
with the greatest satisfaction to all.
A5h h:4GENT9 WANTED in every Townand
Ca' .y. fofull particulars address
Quaker City Publishing'House,
33 South Third Street,
oct 1-lm Philadelphia, Pa.

We have always considered the real Fari-
na Cologne Water as the most modest and
proper luxury for our toilet table, hut the
other day wereO trmpteb hy a stray bot-
tle of'Burnett's eKaliston, 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.-Boqst n gazette.
JUST received from Charleston a lot of choice
HAMS, Lard, Butter, Cheese, Crackers,
bags Family Flour, &c.-
pot1 B. E. CARR.

ANUFACTURED in every variety and
style, an4 sold at greatly reduced prices
by "

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, 3H Nov. 14




The subscriber having taken the above well
known and favorite Holel, would beg leave re-
spectfully to insfrm tie 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 report. 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. 8m
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 die 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
Tax Collector of Volusma County.
The above sale is for the purpose of perfect-
ing thie title.
Nov. 12 P. B. DUMAS, Agent.

Tax Collector's Sale.
W ILL be sold, on the first Mondoy 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 DeFougeres.
to wit: a Lot opposite B. E. Carr's store; a Lot
adjoining South the Wallen IIuse; a Lot ad-
joining North Leonardy's premises.
A. D. ROGEEO, Sheriff & Ex off.
Tax Assetsor & Collectag, S. J. C.
The above sale is for the purpose of perfept-
ing the titles.

Merchants' Hotel, L 0OOK 0 U T

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 tlke 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.

New Goods.

I am now prepared to offer tos my pi M0ends
of this Ancient city and 8. Johns county a
most splendid assortment o fasl and winter dry
good at oery low pgics 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-
sorement of goods.
consisting of French broad Cloth, pei skin Cas-
simeres, Pilot Cloths, Satinetts and K. Jean,
Tweed Cloth, Fancy Cassimers, Ladie" Cloth,
Merinos of all colors, Figured and plain Delanes,
grey Blankets, negro 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 Hqpe, French and
English Cambrics, Red and White Flannels.

Hats & Caps.
N Broke loose carrying away
the spare change like a
merciless showman every
body must have a new Hat if he
can aeord it, and every body must know all
about the various kinds f Hats in order to
choose knowingly such a variety. Every thing
from a stove-pipe down to a cheese, with Broad
Brims, Short Brims, Round Brims and no
Brims at all, Beaver Casimer Plush and velvet
Morphy Pikes Peak Boa.'".- 'r'.i.. J- ..-
Plug Ugly Swell Head .. .I.,..I ..;.,i 1-. i
and Tip Top, in fact every thiag ever worn-
from Noah's day down to that of the man who
always slept in his hat. So hurrah for hats.
Nov. 12. T. NELSON.
A man may have on the Best Suit that J. V.
Hernandcz, of this city can furnish and if he
has on a Bad hat~iu : i.:.J. That which
covers the human r.. J. i i the most ne-
cessary article ef dress-we would recommend
our friends to call at NELSON'S No. 50 Char-
lottest., where no doubt they can get suited.
Nov. 26.
< "I/Y stock of Boots and Shoes
.IVI is complete in eery eyariety
and quality suitable for all ages.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.
CARPETINGS, White and colored Mattings
Menilla Matts.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.

F-]RENCH and Ameriapyn Cplpgne, Lavender
J t \.-r *r... i'Roses Perfumed Chalk Balls,
Powders, Brushes and Combs of every variety.
Pain Killer Mustang Linement, Tatter or King
Worm Ointment, Mrs. Winslow Soothing Syrup
for children teething.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.
TRA YVEING i{r .-aK.
Packing do., Vaices, Carpet Bags, Misses
School Satchels, Ladies Bonnet Boxes.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.
TTMBRELAS and Sun Shades of the finest
quality and the fall fashions.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.
222 Pearl-st., liVw York.
(Successors to A. L. ACKERMAN,)

Fresh Groceries,
JUST received a fresh supply of Family Gro-
ceries at
SWNNEY'S Cash Store.
QOt. 15.

AS C~Oi at the ney 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.
Genuine Article.
Oct g2. 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 8,


Kerosene. Kerosene. 13.68-9
Camphene. Camphene. 5.625
Whale Oil. Solar. 1.892
Lard Oil. Solar. 1.640
Sperm Oil. Solar. 2.025
Burning Fluid. Large Wick. 553

2.435 81 00 0. -0
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 Manufactlrers an4 Dealers in Lamps.
-T. B.-KEROSENE is the trade-
mark of the Kerosene Oil Co., and all
persons aise cautioned against using the
said trade-nmaTa~ jor other oils.
Oct. 15. 3S

Southern P.Ows Corn Sheller"

No. 54 Vesey Street,
A. F. M. & Co. would respectfully inform
Southern Merchants and Dealers in Agriculac,
ral Implements, that they are still MauufSatun
ring all kinds of both Steel and Iron Southei.
Plows, Plow Castings, Corn Shellers, Grain
Cradles, Hay and Stalk Cutters, Fan Millers,
Store Trucks, Garden and Canal Barrows, Cin
Gear Segment Castings, &c., &c., expressly fou
the Southern Trade.' Also, A' hand, all hinds
of Agricult and Horticultural alndHorticiltrl Iplemnera.
Machinery, Seeds, Fertilizers, &c., &c., which
we sell at LOWER prices than any other
house in the United States. We have a descrip-
live Wholesale Priced Catalogue, which we wilt
furnish on application by mail or otherwise,
All-Goods warranted to be as represented.
Send for our List. No. 34 Vescy st. N. Y.
Successors to John Mayher & Co.
(Who established the business in 3 8201
Aug. 27

Sheriff Sale,
BY virtues 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 havw
levied upon and will sell at public sale before
the Court House door in the city of St. Augus-
tine on Monday the finst day of August, be-
tween thpe tspal hours of sale, the following dok
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 stpiet bounded
N. by said street, E. by Lot formerly of Corige,
lius Dupont, W. by Lot of A hs. C. Foster. .
500 Acre! L.44 12 mile swamp known as
John Qoapaily'a,
161 Acres Land North River known as Shell
131 Acres Land, Pellicer's Creek, formerly of
Robert Mickler.
5 shares in City Saw Mill.
Sheriff St. Johns County.
St. Augpst,, August 0, 1859.
S T, 4he above sale is postponed until 1st
monpa' is December next.
The above sale is postponed until the firs
Monday in January 1860.

A Good Assortment





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, 8 hours.
Arrivals and Departures from Charleston twice
a week-Everglade, via Savannah. Caroli-
na direct.
And Savannah-St. John's, St. Mary's, inland
direct.. And Enterprize, up the River Pa-
latka, steamer Darlington, Saturdays.
N. HENRY, Proprietor
St. Augustine.

Nov. 5.

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