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: January 21, 1860
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: VID00178
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





SATUR'DAY, JAN. 31, 1860.

ag,,.The editorial notice to which the
followingr colmmunictitio 1Pfelr., w. re-

thet the breen opnutitoona oconveniut

roads, the thousands of acres of Tru en-
tinlelandsr, bordering upon, and within con-
venienlt distance of them; has been observed
eSthose of othe Sn iaeo a110 undemsand
tidle of commerce; and that now, many
are availing themselves of thle advantages
ofered them. This isa onewsource ofrevri-
inu and will furnilal large and goin bl
thi ne alyet to ship~o vots -
We udgrtn t it those wlo 18 Pot wi h
to purchase the large quantity of land re-
Ruired for this business, caln lease for a
tepm of years, at a moderate expence per
iler+. rlms it is, that the cap~ital of in_
dustry alone, can soon acquire the "silver
gwhees,"' a more lively form of thle same
prticle, and when perseveringly dirc~te~d by
proper intelligence and discrimination,
jeadq to the enjoyment of every thring
suggl4 after in this world, by intellectual

MIR. EnDITon:-T'he pe.usalof yourno-
the of the lands on St. Jobus Ra~il-road,
pud the climate and resources of this por-
tion of Florida, and thle request of others,
have incited an extension, more in detail,
pr..- ..:rk. I gou have glen in
relation to our lon# negflected ~lut anid other,
Lands, demonstrating I believe, the error
i!!d wrong~ imprersion~s, 'so general by
thore who have had but a morle glimpse of
our coouty, and whoseC inleXperince or per
haps prejudice, hnas disqjualified thcmnfrom

sons hwevr oy IlieI been fornese as e
the fact, that untillrecenltly there has been
but three main avenues of tr~avel in thle
County; from Jacksonville coining into
St. Augoustine at thle North; from Picolulta
coming in from the West; the other fulrtly
er South, leadinga from Pu~latka and Smyr-
na; the two former hlavingr been mostly
traveled, and pass over the poorest lands,
and least inhabited portions of the County
The County of St. John's is situated be-
tween the btlantic oecean and St. Johln's
River; on ihe North it joins Dural County,
on the South Volusia. The water falling
upogfiton the West, finds its way to t~e
St. John's River, through Jullington'
Trant, Six mile, Tamui, Me~ulloughl, Maco-
coson, Decep, and IInlw Creekrs, and their
numerous branches. That which falls upon
the East of the dividing ridge, fiuds its way
to the Ocean through North Rtiver, Guano,
St. Sabnatian, M~oultre, Mloses, and Pelli-
cler Creekis, and 3Inahnzuls River, and their
branches. The pop'ulation in 181i0 was
2525, no upwarrds of 3500. Area about
82'8 square miles, or 529.9080acres; of this,
about 203,000 aeres are private property,
of which about 132,000 acres are grants,
or sae by th panish Governmlent, au
about 71.000 acres held by titles from the
United States and State Government.
Mrany of these tracts are choice locations,
selected on secount of the advantagesof
situation, richness of soil, grazing, or tim-
Omlitting the Sea beach, (subaerial ac-
cumulations of drift sand and shlells thrown
above high water muark by the tempertuous
activonof the walter, and resting upon
1LCoquinn rock," or satd and shell united
inn solid firmt, quarries of which are ex
tensive~ly wrorked for building manterial,)
these lands usaly be properly classed or con-
prehended under four g~eneral heads, viz.,
HIammrock, P'ine, Swamp, and Ma~rsh.
HAMM~OCas, are lands on which thle
growth of Oaks, Ash, Hiekery. Dogwood,
Cherry, Mlulberry, Mugrnolial, Maple, Cab.
bage-P'alm, Orange, or the hard woods,
$redpginatei commlonl covered with an

undergrothl of vines, and sometimes "blue Ion the freshllwater streams; the latter on
palmletto." Thlese lands are extrecmely pro- the coast, and salts. They are devoid of
JAptive, and usually occupy high and plenaa, trees, ar few shrubs sometimes shlirting the
ant situations on1 the borders of rivers, margin next the high land. As a general
creeks, and branches. thing they are not of much value, except
PINE LANDS, composed principally of as apasture privilegre adjoining the-high
silicious earth, more or less mixed with lands; thle mud, however, in some cases,
calcareous and vegetable matter; they may has been found to be an invaluable help
properly be divided into three varieties, and stimulant to the light pine lands.
First, the wavy or undulatingr, with a sub- W~ith but few exceptions we believe.thle
soil of clay, the surface covered with al same claasidenation will properly extend to
ruulatto or chocolate coloured loam; most of most of East Florida, and that there is no
these are valuable for farming and planting. portion of the United States that will com-
The growth on thlis description of land in pureC with' it, in variety and value of its pro-
aban.. P'pudoUnuatesr. 'llne is a large and valua-I when we say that our kimmocks, pine, and
ble growth,und is the principle tree used swam~p lands, if properly prepared and cul-
for boards, plank, scantling &c., large/ tivated, produces all the grain and root
qluantities of which are annually exported crops of thle Northern, M~iddle, and West-
fromBt. Johnl's River, to Northern, Euro. ern States, in addition to the still more
pean, and West-India IpBarkets. Segarld, valuable products whlich belong exclusively
"'Pine flats," which are extensive shanllowP to tropical latitudes. It is owing to the
basins upon elevated ground, with a slight, la];tter productions, and early veg~itation
almost imp~erceptable rity or natural em. that lands seemingly inferior, ean be ren-
liankLment, whieb pIeventS the water from de'cd mluch mor~e valuable than (140 richest
draining off. Someltimes these flats are, and m'ore costly lands in other States.-
densely covered with heavy timber, plaus Besides the staples of cotton. corn, sugar,
rigidi, bqt meast.y run into Savanuas and uplau"d rice and potatoes; our lands will
P'rniries, thle former, having onlly a sealter- produce Ir~iSh potatoes, peas, turnips, beets,
ing growth of trees, while the latter iP o- Onions, egg-plants, tomatoes, Garrots, Iet-
tire y devoi o growt except grass o t tuce, coIlley, cauliflowers, radishes, water-
whlich is gceinerlly of a most luxurianrt mclol!s, cautilopes, cucumbers, in short all
charneater, nd formslr Ioost excellpat siatu- thle vegetahles known in the Northern
st girazing, udpon which thlousanhd lof cat- States,tsmd many bat witl non li w tmere
tlesubsi P an kee flurshdu the wioeya.BO ieml nes fther lmonth d n
These vast Sravannas and grasss mecadowsa, fu'h rig t wne ohs, and are
which are iilnvaiahly located on elevated ready for market by the time, the ice breaks
around ait thle hlead of creeks an~d streamrs, up, in New York or Boston harbor.Of
or drains towards Usle main wratpr courts, gr tiae fruits, we hanve torangreu lawns'
are founded on clay or marl, anld sometimes IU''"t s d mes h tabris Ggs'
pleasantly diversilled with cluster~s of Cab- p ums, and peae es? the three latter in
age~-phuls and Live Oalks. Thesolanods ab)undance. Superf~icil observers, unnc-
uppro im lte n character, texture of soil, lailated itth th f~ti ta t tb ci soil of St
periodu k od "b folrnitionl, to the river intermcuixtue of aishl ande~l~ und clar~eos
and ereek Lottomls" whbich are unqueS- dlt~liia 10ilCI~l Ilil~C1ae
tiounbly the mnost durably richl lands in the and vegit!bl matter, at first view have
State. Lilaetho diver and creek bottoms Inconsdrfd lthe not adio then teS ne
ey eceve nusy, ddiion tothersu" nld thus in somne measure have thle char-
fae, by the deposit of vegaitable dlebris &0. rce forlnsbe otae.I
Ditching is indelspconsble to all of them in ;Itro u ad enprryd ti
their proper~ationl for successful ciultivation. Ilowevr a; comnuon remarkt, that "Plorida
P thegretes yild ofcor, pass g ropstoc the truth of this is not denied, even by
the grates yield of corn pes an ptate i roe those whose prejudices are strongest against
wued hoav hue ssn ofeye 1 on thsds U U'loaity, and whlo krnonili ttne or noh

lctcrip ionogt a onsf ec these a, oe impossible for any one to visit one of those
arges trctsl~ togehe of theusen ofls somre settlements, and witness the abundance
a times covering trensril of thousandof aces ae and comfort with whiqh these gettler
alundte whollae bd eurn ytmo and with large families, can live, and not
dr x etany ntra niLleandbe forcibly struck with the truth of this re.
the fniiy heeooeo otiig 7v mark. There are but fewu industrious men
an ud itfu la~~ a o end aogt, goer me peric who follow agriculture for their occupation,
this gagc ha ot beetng souht ftr by pie- tlat have not an abundance of corn, vege-
sonsenggedin pantng.Thir, "inetables, and fruits, which cost them but lit-

rnl lvtd I ds a surone ,yi a tle labor; and plenty of cattle, hogs, and
or rdgesomwha hiher hantha ofthepoultry, wh~ligh multiply without expense.-
.aa4 or rig mwat higer. thos and tat fte They have with but little exertion, more
Savagm wthas Sor Prairies.The land srl are venison, turkeys, and other game, than
covredwit a rowh o Fie ad sallortheir families can conbume. Besides these

aostheo wana l'asoe to, Paso nCunder they have their "oane patch" which sup.
knes ypc r hlo olc h ries plies them abundantly with sugar and
knees whihot are hollo scores thate fris syrul! throughout thle year.
fhrom the roolts of thley Cypressa tre, from A, Iplity that all will admit is god for
thre t cihten iche, hglkand tetaithe poor man, cannotbhe otherwise fo those
nate in ablunt point; these, poin~ta g~enrerally who have more moans. The soil which so
indicating truthfully, the highest overflow raiyyed od upr oteoe
These lands according to their locality are cean bu yields a good profit to the other

oahable ofo tupni 2 andefn or stlprb There is no situation where small plapt'ng
thoroughly deared of water during the has, and will yield a larger profit than St.
wettst easos, y juicius clttnesJohns county, nor is there a district where
wttesghth seaon, byd judcioactings thntlIf he pleases, the farmer can live more lux-
through. th iadoeigtentrliaatly, audi at small comparative ex-
pence; he can with but little labor havpe all
SWYAMPsl Thqse are mostly 011 0110 })r- the luxuries of the tropics, united to those
ders of Rivers and' Creeks, and chiefly of Northern latitudes; and both of those he
formed by the sediment of overflow. They can possess, in a climate which is iteeplf ana
are generally composed of the richest allu- enjoyment. These lands are worthy more
,rial mattcl4 covered with heavy timber of attention than they have received, and the
Cypress, Gwuk APsh, RMaple, Magpuolia ancl dea is not far distant, when their rich re.
Oak, predominatinog in this order, as thle cources will begin to be profitably de.
swap is low or high. These swamlps veloped, and excite interest to obtain them,
when hig are generally tangled with in- especially on the line of rail road, audon
nurea rieswhla renersthemal-the coast and river, approachable by water
mostimpimcetrable, and when on nav~igrable communication, to an outlet, and profitable
wate cousesare alwale.malrket for thch- productions; here advan-
Another dianracter of swamps. are those tages are unequanled, for those who depend
formed at thle foot of ridges; 4hese- are on their labor andi industry as their capital,
spongy, the water continually oozing fro~m and rorn whichl thley are enabled aloe to
the hlill side; they are sometimes called draw a support for themselves and families,
"galls," the foundation generally of quickr- ruA Southern climate is not necessarily a
sand, with a\ thin alluvial qluagmuire; conse- sickly one." Florida bas proved as healthy
quently are worthless* as Georgia, the Carolinas, Virginia, pr any
MARdSHEs.--Til086 ar oOf tWO kinds. of the Middle or Northern States, and
frquh"aud salt; the forms~a si~tuala isdand. much more so than the neil settled por-

Stions of the West, and is entirely free of I
Ithe intense cold, snow, aind ice, of that re-
gion, and their disagrocable consequences,
CaLreful examination and observation can-
not but convince the most incredulous, that
a tropical,anod semli-tropical climate con-
tributes more to man's comfort, and physi-
cal enjoyment, than thle varying seasons of
a cold latitude; it is muuch more oongenial
to feeble constitutions, and to the robust it
yields a larger reward for their industry
and enterprize. It has been asserted, and
truthfully, "that the same number of days
work required to proecue abundant fu~el for
he necessary useobf tr. l. y.4 riers perman,'
in the Northern States, during the year,
would in Florid;L produce a sailiciency, and
in ADDITiON,) subsistencee for the whlole,
twuelve months;"' this is a gain of many
hours, weeks, and months from hard toil,
affording leisure for improvement, and to
promote thereby their condition. To an
ambitious and industrious family looking out
for fresh lands, and in search of a location
that qu~ites hlealthfylnessi withl aricu~ltural
advantages, where Churches are already
built, and good Schools established, with a
knowledge of its bcosfits, good judgment
can but lead to St. Johns county.

the lands bordering on our Rtail-road will I
be spedily occupied; we hope to see also be.
fore long, the old plantations on the M\a-
tanzas and North river, which were culti-
vated in Provisions, Sugar, and Cotton, be-
fore the Seminole war, but abandoneddu-
ring it, re-occupied by an industrious and
thrifty population, and we see no good
reason why they should not be.
Those who are desirous of irisiting Flori-
da, can do so now with great faellity, and
with belittle expence. Commodiousand
well appointed Steamers leave Charleston
..;l.,.si us'f rlrll ire-la.ilru theme run

in 36 hours,. touchingo at Jacksonville,
Mandarin, Flemings, Mangnolia, Picolata>
Tocoi, and Orangi Mills in the route.
Those wishing to visit St. Augustine or
the coast, leave the Steamers at Tecoior
Picolata. A new Hotel with superior ae-
commodation is now open at Tocoi, and the
Hotel accommodations in St. Augustine
for convenience, comfort, andi table, will
compare favorably with any part of the
United Slates.--St. Augustine Ex~aminer,
14th int.

Family Feeling.
The ties of relationship do not appear
to be so lreerently regarded as of yore,
The wrm-~Il, spontanoeous, irrepressible af-
feetion felt towvards one's own has~ faded out,
oisc 1plaeeto a ultsr If ein ee p s me
yet not love. WVe want more family meet-
*.... when the truants of thle household
.1..8I return to thle household to reneir the
lost love, and cement that chain of union
mhch abhouldd never jb broken,o when he

with their joys and sorrows, with their sun-
shiny memlories never too dearly prized,
ivith their tribute to thielost ones who per-

chOntee ITbv@ aid.: coiations break; up
the foodness for holqe which ought to be
onie of youth's first instincts. Cuoneniality
of taste is lookedt at, rather than affection
for kinodrd. Te inew friendhin bro dco h

new friend in crinoline very much more
thlan t~e sister. Public and private amuse-
muents serve to distract the mind from
liame, which, after a time, is considered
aiio out e er prrs frthe dazzler o
gay life to the quiet of a fireside.
migration, too, is a ruthless destroyer of
uaif feebung. The auri aera aomes' is

gained abroad seems a double fortune, and
one says aldian to his boyhood's home with
a slight emotion which dies away in the
novelty of' new associations and the bustleof

n vi wl, Ih es bbeoes in h se t rn Ifhr
new ties bind hit to his new dwelling-place,
business and domestic affairs kieep hint in
one spot, and through the recollection of

fe of g oog th 11 img an jl evoi ao tsean
for those who have assed away, yet one
learns to looki upon his home simplyas some
old ruin of the past on which he had gazed
inlehildhood, and which lingers in distinct
co ors in his memory.

Irving, in his life of W\ashington, says that
great and good mlan I'was careful of small
things," lastowing attention on the
mninutest attilrs otihis Ioush as cssl stely

Re pblio. Thle editor of the Merchaut's
31,agazinue, in speakting of the fact, says:
"N'Io inan ever made a fortune or rose to
gr atule nl anti dpalrinent witicauet bi g
composed of grains of sands, as tche ocean is
made up of drops of water, so the million-
aire's fortune is the aggregation of the
profits of single adventures, often inconsid-
erablemn amount. Every eminent mer-
chant, from Giralrd and Astor down, has
been noted for his attention to details. Few
distinguished lawyers have ever practiced
... tihe Cour~ts whoe have not heen remarkable
I .i similar characteristic. It was one of
te aotstri ino peculariolespo Ltlie rt
of hris hloupoehold expe-ses, thle most trivial
facts relating to. his troops, were in hris
opinion, as worthy. of h~is attention as the
tactics of a battle, tle 1plaus. or 41ee 4vis n

unrivalfoedorator, was as anxious about his
gestures orintoniltionls as about the texture
of his argument or its garniture of words.
Nc ortsudh grat eluntetsand in t vr
the conduct of the smalll minds who despise
snall thingss"

SA wroman inl Buildo wvent out on M~onday
vith her infant in her armos, wr:!pped ip

turn td hkow I hc ir l. Vs dad, Ile g
been suffocated by thle shawl folded
too closely about its head.

The regular BUoston girl--or woman-have
ao ever seen other? She is saprohduction of

portrait: pe
She believes in "Good clothes," going to
meeting andVinton's confectionery. She
adores the common, loves moonbeamus, and
keihti skahtingnon Jataica pond.i Se
world, and the young chaps who promenade
it from 4 p. mo. to evening, as the pinks and
paragons of mankind. She dances at
Papanti's takes cream at Mrs. Meyer's and
drinkiscoffeet atlaven's. She condenses
b. .rselfno e-..z a ieamrtini
.Ilcoi. i.i~.d.r 6, l .ed u.Tit.-,when the
T''-I! Il**~ *l I.1 adcidedpenchant
rthliepelare te bodies of Uche, anamst1
swellingperiods of Chapin. She thinks the
museum intensely fine, the State House
great, the Boston theatre the finest on the
continent. She looks with horror on those
ofher sex guilty toheh slighfteat phoe adillos,
arm around her own waist at twilight, on the
softest of sofas, and is never offended at the
mlostimpressed of kisses--not she! Shou
thinks "'our minister" the greatest of
pra ht8s~andkthe bet of mn. oes tor
onltivated,gonlteelest of any i the country.
The only place where nuptial rites can be
perfOrmed i8 at Trinity~hurch. Youmecr-
street is the only place this side of Palris
whvlere "dry goods fit to be worn" can be
procured. Warren's gloves are the only
'Sind in the country that are not "frighltful."'

artunoon lak t los ofo chr is he heih
of cruel fate She,taking her own estimate,
is intellectual, ornothing. Shte is clatssical..
She is Romran. She can talk like an angel
and cutertain like a book. She has full
grown opinmonso evaer slubj~eot know or
hasa weakness for tea, toast sad Transcript.
Shte is food of new things, new notions, new
wrinkles of various sorts. Gossip is her

eb! way-N otjt* erodu to S ih lotos
on ossip-is not to live or exist. Shea
believes in making daily no loss thann twenuty
calls. Jewelry is her idol. The Bostonl
girl--oxwon an- -h-s little or no affection~1-

Hier hand is warni and so is her bosom, bu
no heart, since, as just intimated, she ,has
none; that is, such as women81 OlsCYewhe
possess. She likes blue stockings--not
Se bleid ein Id mabas, be use dsie
to be such. In short, she is an anomaly, a
susi generts, a-almost everything which the
sex 1sewhere is not. Iulo do ycu like

A Wife in Trouble.
L'Pray, tellute, my dear, what is the cause
of those tears i"
''0h! such disgrrace! I have opened one

dessy rto ls If. Cer inu y i ike mor
like Mrsn. than Mir."
als that all1 ? hat harm can there be
in a wife opening her husband's letters?"
BLut th econtentS! Such a diSgrace!"l
ale7h~ter! i as an one dared towrite mue
L'Oh, no. It; is couched in tle most
chaste language; but the disgracee"
The huasband ea~erly caught up the let-
te ad boolmmnocd readringr the epistle
iug his wi guess the cause ini an age. It wars no other
than a bill from the printer for nine yeaurs
A~ most sensible woman !

SLANDEn.-ABgainst slauder there is no
defe~c. HIellcannot boast of so foul aI
fiend, nor man deplore so foul a foe. Ir,
rtbu wit ahworod-ith am I I -ittlai
pestilence walking in darknoess, spreading
contagion far and wide which the most wary
traveler cannot avoid.; It is, the heart-reach-
ing dage of the dark assassin; it is the
poisonous arrow. whose wound is incurable:
it is thle mortal stingof the deadly adder;
mu1rder itSis employment, innocence itd
prey, and ruin its sport. Its foundation is
enay, jealousy and disappointed amubition.
Its heralds are found. ip all classes, among
In2 det,n ei glcn olaT e sla nde2s
ating dellnon--worse than a murd~terer.
A blunt-spoken off-handed old gentleman
iheottwr dgy previous toodinner, arose and
"F~or what we are about to receive may
thle Lrd llakie us truly thanklful-whaut,
wife!' a plain hash again to day Y"
of twas;I uill nh s lul es and the.

A clel~~rgyan, while engaged in catechis-
ing a number of boys in a cly,g asked ous
of them for definition of matrimony. The
reply was, "A phuoe of punishment, where
some folks su~ffr for a time before they canl
go to heaven." "LGood, boy," said the
clergyman, l"take your seat."

We are inlfornmcd, that by the 10th of
nexth myoth, ten arid half miles of St.
Jobu's Rail-road will be contenuously gra,
ded, leaving onlly four and half muileJs to
reach this City, and that the road will be
comlpleted and in operation by the first of
June. About one hundred hands are now
employed on the work. From 1ocoi, the
western terminus of'tne road, situated on
one of the handsomest blults on St.John's
river, the land rises gradually for the dis
talnce of eight and a half miles, to the ridge
(dividing thle waters of thle St. Johnu's,
from thrat whlich fAlls into thle Jl1lstnas
and North river,) when it has attained the
height of 30feet above the river. From
this point, towards Pt; Auggistine, tle-re is
a cut of half a mile through the ridge, in
thle decpo:st place only four feet, when the
grade commenoces to descend, falling in
six and a hailf miles 24L foot, to the eastern
depout on the western limits of the City.
As was intended, the broad ditches on
either side of the embannkmont of the R~ail-

cheean a Iaf fe t t h i oa ro
plgely drained the pine flats through
which a portion of the road passes, thlor-
oughly reclaiming for agricultural purposes,
an extensive tract of pine level," situated
on the western slope of the roatd, and of
superior soil, but heretofore to wet to culti-
vate without an extensive and costly sys-
tem of drinnae, and lairch gould never
have been profitaly accomplished by indi-
vidual enterprise. Thousands of acres of
land among the most valuable in the State,
with a substratum of clay and marl, and t
the richest and most inexaustable soil,
pleasantly situated on, or within short dis-
tance of the Rail-road, mid-way between
the Ocean and the River, and two good
111arkets for produce, either of which can be
reachedin less than an hour, hlave been
reclained by this improvement, and other-
wise> would have been valuless for years to
come except for grazingr. There is now no,
cloubt, but these lands will soon be settled
an1d in profitable cultivation.
We have more and better ioducements I
for agriculture, than any other State can i
name. A better Ylimate, for every month
in the ear cannot be found. A Southern
attitude as some suppose, is not necessarily
a alekly one. St. Augustine and vicinity
has become celebrated for testo2;ingtone to
the system ip Pdaulma~ry,. Bronch),at and
otherserious complaints, and persons from
every portion of the United States, the
Canadas, the JUristish $rovinpies, and Eu-
rope, resort here during the winter season
to avoid, the severityof thle Northeorn frosts
and to enjoy thle mildness of our Southern
breezes. There is no month in the year
tha~t St. John's County is not as healthlyas
any portion of thle United States, and ye
verily believe there is no State where a
mlan can procure more valuable rewards for
his, indunstry than Florida, and where the
labor of one man in agriculture, will pro-
duce more, and yield a larger surplus
above his own necessities. The price of
anud is much lower here, than the same
qualities are held in other States. From
what we have learned, we hanve no doubt


- C- --=C---;__ -- ...-. _.


4TUF~s~Y1y .415. 21, 1869.

ggy z~prss Byzr ERs., of Palathan, Ein., is
duly authorised to act as4 Agolut for thle I Sr.
AUGUosTINE EXAMIsNE, HR4 Will r0001PO Sub-
rcriptions, makec collecions, and reecipt for the

A GflanOS at Things as They

Up to the Intasi dates that hlave reached
::usI the Roless of Representatives remains
perseverthgly unorganisedl and in disorder
generally. -The election of Speakrer seems
als rmote us at the opening of the session
of Congress. The partisan clique which
hold6 a very impotent kind of m jriy
stand siety but doggedly fr on .t fis
candidate, and not a shadow of any thin
rational, heroic or conciliatory has yet trans-

ewicd t e aa ce 15p w r sts at a

of the founder of the Amri a Confeder
acy-hus folded its wings in distressful ex-
p'ectancy, or shall we say forcever taken its
fIgtj~. J1'he wheels.of deliberative legrisla.
tion, the business of state, properly so pal-
led, are remorselessly chamned, and the
clush and clatter of sectional animosity
mrorbeneath the outspread wings of the
national eagle. The popular branch of the
national council has become a partisan
prize-ringr. We send our members to
Congress to provide for and watch over the
safety and prosperity of our common coun.
try. We confide to them .the noble trust
that was bought with the richest blood of
our revolutionary era, and bequeathed to
ps as a legacy, than which a costlier could
pot have been bequenthed-our aacred
Irigts, our liberty and our national hono.
What kind of treatment are wye receiv-
ing from these public servants of ours?
Day after day, and week after week, the
HEouse of Representatives is the arona
whe dare partisan gl ditors fight for parties"
ictory, and not for the country's health
and salvation. With nowandthen a burst
of patriotic eloquence are mingled over-
pofrolturbulene strife ad decla-
mation withoutt rhyme or reason," dis
courteous personalities, ranting and shriek -
igg, which-avail nothing and accomplish
nothing, except it be daily to disgrace the
froor where gae business needd to be do-
ing. The "Flag of our Union" flutters
ominou;sls if the breeze that has spread
its folds and made it wave gladly before
the face of heaven, and proudly before the
Sees of nations, were about to swell to the
strength of the hurricane, and tear the
Stars and Stripes asupder. A fearful peril
is lying just in the future of our country,
and whose shall be the iioble hand to seize
the helm of the Ship of State and steer
her awar from the impending dangers?
JBaye we no Ma~rcupa O~rtius whose heroic
patriotism will strengthen him to pluage
Itall-panoplied into the chasm which yawns
in our national brotherhood, and thus save
obrr land from the shameful rash that may
justly make the doctrines of liberty the
jest of despotism, and experiments of con-
federated representative government the
derision of the world? The clouds are row-
ing blacker in our firmament--sectional
rancor is increasing in bitterness and grow.
ing deadlier day kJy day; and what shall
the end be of such stormy beg am g?
Said the great Sftatsman of M~arehfeld:
"WT\hen my eyes shanll be turned to behold
for the last time the glorious sun in Hleaven
mlay I not see it shinling on the broken and
dishonored fragments of a once glorious
U~nion---on States dissevered, discordant,
belligerent--on a land rent with civil feuds,
..r .1r.o.a~..d it may be, in fraternal blood-
i~.,..t, 1..4 feeble and lingering glance
rather behold the glorious ensign of the
Republic, now known and honored through-
out the world, still full high advanced,
nota singel sar e sed notoatsingles spe

miserable interrogatory as-"WhTiat is all
this worthl"--nor those other words of de-
lusion and folly, L'Liberty first, and Union
afterwards;" but everywhere, spread all
over in characters of If ring light, that oth-
gr sentiment, dear 'to every American
heart, "Liberty and Union, now andi for-
ever. oqe appl inseparable.',
God help! us in this hour of our ex-
tremlitY-God raise us8 UP a WASLHl.IG-
Tor;-a HaNrcoOK---,ome great mind
whose wisdom shall come in and res-
cue us from the shame and ruin that
firowns over our heads and rumbles beneath
lur feet. Let patriots standc by a CoL-
stit~utional Unlion, as we stand by the honor
of our hear~thstone, or the sanctity of our
religion, if such a thing as unlion can be
restored. But if the Unlion is dead-and
our pen falters as we write it-if loyalty

gemen"t of thle clergy or the members of
cligious orders,
PAnocurAL Scuoores.--There arein the
Several Dioceses 479 P-arish Schools, most.

wa Tof h600 n Iinst T oume na rof~
schools, as well as the number of pupils, is,
far short of the proper estimate. In many
instances these schools are alluded to in
general terms, without giving any date,
from which we might arrive at the number-
of the schools, or the aggnrogate number of

"'OnrnaN AsPrrans.--It will be seen hy
examining the several reports, that there
are 102 Orphan Asylums, containing 8,330,
orphans. This vast number of destitute,
chlden are nob o ny prtovieded (nithl foo
more useful branches of an Engish edaea-
tion, thus adding materially to the unm-
ber of those who receive the bounty of
gratuitous instruction froin the hand of
(:atholic charity.

th r are 1 ot er heari21tabeIsuei~~*
among which are 35 Hospitals, 10 lioue-~
of Industry, or Industrial Schools, 5 Houses
of the Good! She herd, or MagRdalen Asy-.
uumnTse taod ~ivdowus' Homes.n \eerare
the inmates of these natitutions, as we
have not been furnished With them, except
in a few instances."

Yenar. Diocses. Bihbapa. Priests. Churches,
1808 1 68 80
1830 11 10 232 230
1840 16 17 482 454

1855 41 40 1,714 1,824
1856 41 40 1,761 1,910
1857 41 39 1,872 2,058
1858 43 43
1859 43 46 2,108 2,3341
1860 43 49 2,235 2,385
--Catholic Almanacforl1860.
The preceding table shows that dioceses,
bishops, priests and churches have in-
creased nearly by the half every ten years,
This is a strong and consoling guarantee
for the fture.


Asrrvals at One Pla~te41410ateL

John T. Bowrmas, Atlanta, Ga.
0. MI..Allen, New York.
Jeromez M. Treadwell, Jackson, Eich.
J. B. Bitch, M~a land.
James M~oroney, New Y'ork.
John S. Purviance, Flori-la,
MlcLanq Tilton, Maryland.
M~rs. Mac~ab, Canada.
James Mlaclab, do.
J. Mlarx, Newcnansville, Fla.
Reary~ W. Bache, Ul. S. C. 9,`
Payson E. TuckeyrrU. S. C. t -'1?
James Salvo, Charrleston, S. S0 .
Aaron Summerfield, H~olmeaville, Gp:
T. W. Dow, U. s. C. 8.
E. T. Paife, Toeoi, Fla.
Joseph H. Patten, Providence, R. L
W~m. Ira Erwin, Detroit, Mlich.
Mr. W~arnock and lady, Gait, C W.
.BE. Bower, Keokiuck, Iowa.
J. Mlauran, Wanterford, Fl.
Capt. W. R. Glover, Louisville, K~y.

Arrivals at thre Itagnolia 1|[Ijose
J. B. Smith, Baltimore, M~d.
J. M. freadwell, M~ichigan,
E. Swift, Mlass.
A. Drysdale, Florida.
W. Grlassey, Brookrlyn, N. Y.
Wm. R. Biddlecome, St. Louis, MKo.

DIED--On the evening at the 15th inst.
T;liss CHAR1LOTTE A. ZYLSTRA, eldest
daughter of the late Peter C. and Elisabeth
Zylstra of this city, aged 1'( year.
"E Watched her breathing thro' the night,
Iler breathing soft and low,
As in her breast the wave of life
K~ept heaving to and fro.

So silently we seem'd to 5leak,
So slowly mov'd about,
As we had lent her half our poweas
To she her living out.

Our very hopes belied our fears,
Our fears our hopesbelied--
We thought her dying when she slept,
And sleeping when she died.

Por when the morn came dim and sad,
And chill with early showers,
Her quiet e elida glos'd--she had
Another morn than ours."

Sti Amongr the signers for a Unioft
meeting to be held in H~averhill, Massa.,
which is understood to be a bid for South-
ern shoe trade, is the name of the mar!
who presided at a meeting in the same
town to raise funds for John Brown's fam:
Ofy. Heis aboot and shoe-maker,

to perso1nal friendship andl intimacyl with
thoEmperor of the French. It should
not be forgotten! that the father of Metter-
nich said as much to the first Napoleon, the
very evening before the day on which the
Emperor of Austria conspired with the
rest of Europe against the man to whom
he had given his daughter.
PAI, CnnonI.-Conferenops, 419; Travel-
rio 'renohor 6,878; L0 a Do. 7,904;

832,037; Increase last year, 11,7903
1\embers admitted on probation, 141,688;
Infant baptisms, 38,058; Adult, 41,191;
Amount coEr ibuted for thissionarye pr-
poses, 31,8 D t rc as,
$15,605; Do. American Bible Society,
$410,030; M\embers of Bsnday Schools>
11,75) TachersP in Do. 186,299; Schol-
ars in Do. 732,592; Yolumes in Library of
Do. 2,300,786.
STATTICSTs or 1859,--The newspaper
statistics of 1850 are being published.
During the year twenty-six persons died
who were over one hundred years of age,
the oldest of whom was Cacsar, a negro, of
Louisiana, who was over one hundred and
thi ty-qig ears of ee during 1869, was
twenty-two million dollars, being six millions
more than for the year 1858.
The railroad accidents last year were
seventy-nine in number, killing one hundred
and twenty-nine persons, and wounding four
hundred and eleven; the number killed
being only a little more than half of that in
1858. There were twen y-one steamboat
accideints, killings twobSundred and forty-two
persons, and wounding one hundred and
\IARINE JISASTERs IN 1859.--During
the part year there were reported lost or
missing ci ht American steamers, eighti-
four ships, forty-eight barks, sixty-four brigs
and one hundred and oilnty-eigrht schooners;
total 402 vessels. Valued at 85,509,000.
The number lost in 1858 was 288, valued
at $1,471,000.

ag., Judges Taney and Daniel are both
unable to attend the sessions of the Su-
preme Court. The health of the Chief
Justice is rapidly failing.
DEaTu or CAIP.I. MAY.--This gentle-
man died after a few hours illnesfs, in New
Mexico, where he was stationed in the U.
S. Army. Capt. M~ay was a gallant officer,
and as aman, beloved by all whlo knew
him. He had as many of the noble and
moral generous qualities of human nature as
it often f~lls to the let of one individual to
possess, mixed with as few of its faults.
The regimlent to which he was attached
was thle M\ounted Rifles, to which corps he
Iwas appointed at the date of its formation
in 1848

am. The daughter of alate distinguished
physician of Philadelphia has gone into a
convent, taken the veil, and gives to the
institution her whole property, amounting
to $60,000.
man named Joseph Wheeler, who has been
deaf and dum for some four years back,
and who has been looked upon as a kiind of
spettyileit o setinl sof the Seco d
slept of a night, was, through the means of
an accident, yesterday perfectly restored.
During the firing of the sanlute yvesterday in
front of Jackison square, he went up very
near the mouth of the cannon, and before
those around could interfere to .takie him
away, the cannon was touched off, and the
concussion kpooked hpin down throwing
him some ffteen feet. H8e was pickled up
senseless and takien over to the police
station, where some mater was sprinkled on
his face. To the utter surprise and astonish.
ment of all around, as soon as he Rpened his
eyes, he spoke as fluently as anybody anod
heard anr! answered all questions put to
him, and is, up to this time, retailing lan-
guage out in Ilare doses, to the astonish.
ment of aerowd of incredulous lookers-on.
N: Q, Delta.
Pearce, in his .1Residence in Abyssinia,"
says:-"I cannot help adverting to a
prtacticewvhich is nat unfrequent, but which
might appear fabulous to any one who has
notwittiessed it. When a woman has had
que, two or more children, and they have
all djied, she will,:in hopes of saving the
life of another just born, out off a piece
from the tip of the left ear, rollit up in a
piece of bread, dand swallow it: and others
tTl 0 lap in ride of the head shaved until
Por some time I was at a loss to conjeq-
ture the reason why a ntunber of grown .
people of my acqluaintance had one ear
cut; and when told the truth, I could
scarcely belieFe it until I Went into thle
house of a neighbor, though contrary to the
custom, purposely to sep the operation,
An old woman out off the tip of the ear,
and put it into a kind of victuals called
herro, when the mother of the anfant
opened her mouth to receive it, and awal-
lowed it, pronouncing the words. "In the
name of the Father, Son, and Holy Ghost."

The Catholioc hurch inl1860-hor mo-
tives of Fear and Hope--and her
Statistics for the United States.
The Catholic Church, after her hard
fights with the heathen world, and her .
glorious victories over heretics for eighteen
hilndr<4 and fifty-nine years, is now as
healthy and vigorous as she was on the
da hen led by the H~oly Ghs an e
do as girded with her blesshosunty a
proceeded from Jerusalem to the conquest
of all nations. Therefore, Pr..f .::-r at ,
frightened by her very sheaow, anod con.
scious of the weakness entailed upon them
by their splits and the discordance of their
doctrines, endeavor to forml a Christian
union of all sects to check her progress
and mkre her lose her preponderance by
ourtnumbering her, and thus, seemingly,
reducing her to the range of a mere ori-
nary denomination, which might be com-
pelled either to join the bulk of Christians
or to remain isolated as a contemptible and
forgotten minority. Whereupon the Pro-
testant editor of thec Buffalo Advertiser>
one of the most respectable secular journals
of that city, gives the promoters of the in-
tended union the wholesome advice to

bm pmeexnaiBe t 6k les~t, .~r~ . ~
this movement should turn to their cod-
fusion and to the profit of their~ opponent,
as did Puseyism. See, says he, how the
Christian world is now divided. There are:
"Roman Catholic, 200,000,000; Greek
Church, 50,000,000; Luthersus, 30,000,-
000; Church of England, 10,000,000; All
other Sects, 30,000,000.
The Roman Catholies, distributed over
the whole world, have an overwhelming
majority, being far more numerous than
all other denonjinations combined.
The Russo-Greek Church comes next.
Its doctrines, ceremonies &c., are! almost
identical with the Roman Chrurch, and
botl cn iinN mre tin fou reft hs o l h
endom is split up into hundreds of sects
holdingovery variety of doctrines,
The Roman Catholic Church claims to
be the true, origa o an oonlyl ahreh Te

branch of the same original churoby; the
Church of England and the Protestant
Episcopal Church ia Amlerica, set up the
same claim. The various Protestantdeno.
mination have various theories on the sub-

"Wmell, what shall be done? If we were
governed by the. majority rule, and the
weaker shoau!d unite with the stronger, the
whole Christian wold would become Ca.
tholic. If all Christianus were to meet in a
eneral Council to decide what was the
Iorioionl and true church, the Catholics
would out-vote all~briatendom, twoto one.
If all others were to go to the Greek
Chnch there would still be the same di-
For, all the Protestant sects united to-
gethler mlake only seventy millions, leaving
to the Catholics a majority of one hundred
and thirty milhions. Supposing even that
the Greeks join protestants, they would
makie onle hundred ilP4 twenty mlillions,
leavmga still eighty millions majority to
then i~o mber husreoqerige Siemme
sible, and the efforts to stem their progress
aIltog~ether unavailable.
"L HIow then, to come back to the original
pltom, where dall Cleristians were "'of the
L'speakingr the same thing, of one accord
agreeing in sentiment;" for this is what
the Bible says of the primitive church.
How return to the unity of one faith so
that the Okurch muayt se (teP tir and

world will never be converted un$1! there
is a united Christianity to convert it to.
The only way that we can see is for every
soot or division of the Christian world to
talke the back trackr, until they all find
themselves in the original path from which
they all but one have wandered.
This would be something like a Ohristian
union, and with tne united efforts of all
Christians acting in a perfect unity, we
might expect to see renewed the triumph
of the early cehturies of the Christian
Fiat flat!!
From the foregoing we see that the
Catholic Church can confidently meet her
enemies, and re eat with security the
words of the Pro het David:
"W~hy have the Gentiles raged, and th~e
people devised vain things ?
But can she confront them with the same
advantage in the United States ? The fol-
lowiog tati 2stwc ill answers tieques ion.

are in the United States 3,177,140 Catho-
lic souls to be saved. The editor of the
Metropolitan Almanae belieres that this
estimate falls short of the ~amber; but, at
any rate, tllere are over three millions of
Catholies in the Republic. Among. all
these there are forty-nine Gishops; or a
Bishop for every 64,000, round numbers;
2,253 Priests, p sen st th Uveny Ida

2,385 Churches, and 1,1?1 Sta~tions and
Chapels, making an aggregate of 3,513
places of Catholic worship.
89 Colleges and M~ale Academies, and 202
Fempte rApademies and boarding Schools,
making an aggregate of 291 educational
institutions of the highey class, and con-
ducted, for the most part, by muembersof
the various religious orders. In this enu-
meration of institutions is not included a
large class of colleges and Academies under
Catholic patronage, but pot under the ~an-

to tle CJonsltutioln has become a hypocrisy [Translated for the St. Augustine Examiner.]
and a rottenness-if sectional wrangling Latest Intelligence front Eu-
and in~justico is forever~ to drain the life- I' e
blood of the State--if thle house is foreverop.
to be divided against itself-if no whlole-CorpodnefteCuriresttns.
some and necessary legisination is to be Congressl of the European Powers-
hoped for-if discreditable political pos- Deands apof Greato Bt ai C ng Dele- i
turing is to supewrsed the deliberative wis- groates appiointeito theongr gits R
dom whichl consults for the safety and so- parobabumod n-Abdicto ou-

uf ptian end prla res, oio t oe r W ch EC r ofthR Pic f Oa g
principles and re~creant to our confidence, are and of Prince 1Wletternich, A strian
to beforced upon uss-if a wvar of extermi- Ambassador,
nation i8 t' be carried on against the rights PAm~s, December 16, 1859.
and self-direction of the Southern membe:s One question still remains to be settled
of tbo Confederacy-if mlad and treasona- with' regard to the CongresJ at Paris, and
ble incursions upon us are to be encouraged that is, LLShall tlie majority of thle Powers
--if sedition and insurrection are hence- be represented by their Secretaries for Fop-
forwardto bethe doctrines of brotherhlood- reOig Afairs, as was at first agreed, or
then is Iaunio but a dissim~ulation and a merely by Ambassadors? It is now al-
worthless sham. leged by the London Daily News that En-
still let us not despair-the darkrest hour gland will be santisfied with no adjustment
precedes the coming daylight. Thlere is of Italian affairs short of the annexation
no feason, no honoer, in this condition of of all Central Italy to Piodmont; and the
things. Says ri onlul and sagacious states- ObserverY threatens that one point at least
man: is decided in the British Cabinet, and that
!'p there any cause of alienation, which lis, that, should it be found in minority
did not exist at the formation of the govern- in the Congress, it would yet makre such a
ment? Why should not the authority of protest as would prevent, the designs of the
New Hmpls(i aono dn hsh the au despotic powers from being carried iilto

gether inl the endearing bond of a conulnon It is yet doubtful whether Cardinal An
country ? To establish upon a firm footilgr tonelli will be dologated by the Pope, or
these relations between all the States, what Count Cavour by the Kiing of Sardinia.
is required but cordial, loyal, manly recogr- Cavour is specially obnoxious to Austria,

mot on dh confoacemented in eprto antb is little in symlpathy with the French Gov-
fathers who have passed to their reward? ernment since he protested against the
Cna itbe thapt others a mong anylarg treaty of Villaf ranca, or withl Russia or
portiqu of our people, North or SotaPrussia, which are distrustful of his revo-
settled purpose to accept the benefits, but lt d
dexiy the burthens of the ConstitutionB ? ionary i cas.
Have all sentiments of honor and patriot- TheG Turin correspondent of the Presse
istuperished together? If that time has thinks that even Victor Eommanuel has
come, or you discern its approach, then in- little love for the Count's domineering
deed should you, who desire to life under character, and that if he is chosen it will
this Constitution, expounded by the au-betgrif lio on hihmks

gae i epsi ion, ais rgo oieq ofarn choice of him and demands him,
ing, and save, if it be possible, the voice of With~ regard to the decialous of the Con-
woe. But it has not come, and it is still gress, the Payols, which is believed to be
in your power to say it shall not. There is the organ of our Foreign Secretary, makes
nto mn be rer sil mulehryn a distinction which ought to be stated.
I deny, in the name of all that is sacred The principle of non-intervention, it says,
and precious in our inheritanlce, that there ad~opted by the Great P'owers, applies to
is an element of L'irrepressible conflict" the internal affairs of Italy, but not to its
between the Southern and Northern mem-
bersof hatconedeatin. he octineexternal relations. The Duchies will have
is as unsound and untrue as it is fearful. It .the right to refuse to receive their former
is contradicted by the unbrrokien experience Sovereigns, if such he the will of thle pco-
of the first fifty years of our history. It ple; but they cannot be permitted to pos.
would have been the price of the loss of sess the right of changing thle equilibrium
reputation for life to have uttered it while fE h I
the men who folgrht thle battles of the rev- of ruope by annexinlg ehmso ves to P~ied-
olution, and frallned thle Constitution, were mont, or by forming a unio n amunon them-
yet'aive. No It hras not come, and, with selves contrary to treaties,
the blessing of God upon the exertions of nar i o e gttd h Ily
good and patriotic muen, it will never be Auriisotls gatdhnIty.
nearer." The state of its finances and thle renewed
demand of HunF;Lgarto have her anoiont
Wep T hald the pleashure of a short constitution fully and entirely restored
visit fromu Rev.. E: P. CILANE, Of Palat!(R, give grouter anxiety to the Cabinet at Vi
the past w'eekr. His pastoral duties limited ena than is caused by Italian affairs. From
his~ ~ ~ sta toafwroshrbtw f this threefold crisis has originated the ru-
confident to assure him that even a short mor of the Emperor's abdication. For a
visit from him will always be a welcome time this was generally believedin Austria,
one to the old city. Rlev. M~r. CRANE is and different causes were assictned for the
the sort of nan to make friends everywhere, act, such as the increlceing unpopularity of
and firm ones too- the Emperor, his mental depression since
Florida Historical .Society. the Italian war, and the divisions w db
Owing to the shortness of the time and ha"ve sprung up in the Imperial family, the
the pressure of other engagementst, the m~peror Fraprpis Jpseph being opposed by
address of 1Mn. FAIRBANus before the the Archdukos Maximilian and Albert, and
H~istoriopl Society of Plorida, announced by the ex-Emperor, Ferdinand II,
in our last issue, was postponed. We are BuI the Agratrian Emperor appears now
authorized to say, that it will be delivered to have dismissed all thought of laying
on Tuesday evening next, at the Methodist aside his cares and his crown together; and
Chapel, on BeoFrge-atreet. From the well energetic measures of repression against
known ability and research of this gentle- the reform movement have been adopted
man, a rich exhibition of a, very interest- by him. In plaeceof the Archdqkie Albert
ing portion of the History of Florida; may h a pone nrl ndl t e
be anticipated. chief command in Hungary, at the head of
45,00() men just returned from thle Italian
--Drownzed- campaign. Thus the people are set at de-
It is with regret, that we announce the fiance, and they have only to rise in revolt
death of 11 r Thomas IIite, who came to or to submit.
thi Oiyfo hi hglthsom twlveyears Two receptions tooke place thle day before
since. We learn that on Tuesday, the yesterday, which attracted a great con-
10th inst., in attempting to cross the inletcoretthEmrr'plc. The 'irst
at New-Smyrna, to go to the plantation of was that of the Prince of Orange, presum -
001. Douglass Dulumectt,, in a dense fog, tiehi fteCon8 olnwoi
and with strong obb1 tide, before he was tv ero h rw fHlad h s
of i h ow traveling under the name of (Jxe Count
aware o t, he was over the bar, when his de Euren, a title borrowed from the old
boatupse, ad hedrowed.Dutch family of Van Buren. The Prince
Mir. H-ite, was a native of Bardstown, has just traversed a portjdn of Austria, and
Kentekyhandhas esidd i Floidasome persons have connected this journey
spe0n ig is summers at this place, alnd with a design of marryini: the Archduchess
his winters at Indian River, for the last Maria Theresa, eldest daughter of the
twelve years. 11ewas forty seven years Archduke Albert, Governor of Hungary.
of age, and was a peaceable and worthy There is no precedent for the marria e of
citizen. H~e married Miss Frances M. 8-.
Bou d t fan Austranq Archduchess with a Protes-
quareya native Frnce who hetant Prince; but political interest is apt
leavs wih oe chld q mprn is lss. to prevail over religious scruples, and all

>:4, Who has not noticed the improve- things are possible on thle part of Austria,
ments that are going on outside the gates? abe having once given a daughter of the
Mlr. M~cCarthyg evidently believes iu neat C"asar to the crowned adventurer whose
fences, level '?oads, public spirit and victorious arms she dreaded.
ag~icultlural pogress erlually. A few .bu h aehu ihtePic f
more such men, would put a new face on pl0ttesm orwt h rneo
things in a very short time. Since Mr. M~. Orange a splendid eqrtggre arrived at the
has commenced to improve the road, we Tuilleries; it was that of Prince R~ichard
would intimate respectfully to the "City de M~etternleb, who has brought the most
Fathers," that rows of trees on each side cordial letters accrediting him as Ambassa-
of it would in the course of a few years ..
make a, delightfully shady avenue in that dor from Austria to France; he is specially
direction. L'A word to the wise is suffi- charged to persuade the French Emperor
eient." 'of the value which his sovereign attaches


7 8 TER S.A. LOO R

TI Subs;criber axs /
on Charlotte stret, nearlynp op
Nelson's Dry Goods store, where he will
s keep on hand, and furnish
l hours. He is in constant receipt of
rsfrom Matnnzas.
ecls and Families supplied at short notice.
26. W3L BAya,

ILL be sold on the first Mlonday in Au,
gust next, before the Court Houne in the
t. Augustine,. thelfollowing property or
ch thereof as will pay thle Site and county
and expenses due thereon for the year
by the heirs of MIrs. Lawrence, to wit:
!divided half of a tract of land situated on
,rth river about 16 miles North of St.
tine, bounded on the North by treets oi'
ill Smith, l'. P. Ba when and publiolnnit
If Leonardy anld publc land. Being soo.
t. 5. 8. R. 29 E. and according to the
nment surv-eys containing 1,18i:l- 9-ld)
Thewhole of.snid trade ha, ne~n her,-
sesD. OERn,~f ee x-oft. Taz.
Assessor & ColleolorSt. Johns County.
7, 1860.
Viluo to Writ mtsu out xof tde Pdro-
ected, I Shall ofer for Sale in front of
urt House in the City of St. Augustine at
ual hours of sale on Mlonday the Gth day
ruary l860; all that certain Tract of Land
id to P. 16 Younge, and levied upon as
opsert s .Tnr Eoungeeo 2 ngn oe~
g Two Thousand and Forty Eight acres.
nfor 8 at a dO Co8t Taxes Lfor year

Augustine, Dec. 311859.
Tax COll00tor's Sale.
ILL be sold, on the firt M~onday of May
next, before the Court House door in St.
tine, the followog property to pay the
:nd count ydnestand e pensesdu~ethereon

: a Lot opposite B. E. Carr's store; a Lqt
ing South the Wallen House; a Lot ad--
NPorth Leonardy's premises.
A. D. ROGERO, Sheriff & Ez off.
Tax Assessor & Collector, S.J. O.
above sale is for the purpose of perfect-
e titles.
P. B. DUMASB, Agent.


in Enepris rn te firt t e syof

thousand Acres of land. Not of New
Is, bound-d North by OrmOnd's landfi
b umme i.'s, East by the river, Wesit by

TazoCollector of~olusltacounty.
n ove saleis for the purpose of perfect.
.12 P. B. DUMIAS, Agent.

gustine City ~ills Co.Nts ob ,

virtue of a Decree of the Hon. court of
hanlcery, of the Circuit court of the East-
rcuit of Florida for the county of St.
dated July 29 1859. I will expose for
M ondaLy the 2d day of January next,

Sson n front f tfh~e our tIo ,in th
St. Augustine, the said St. Augustine
ills, together with the property of every
natureantd description thereunto belong-
in any wise appertaining.
ms ,of sale; one half of the purchase mo-
be paid mn cash on of sale, aud.
lance in one and two years, with interest,
bond and security. The title to be with-
ntil thspayments are completed.
above sale is postponed until the Arab
ly in Februaryl860, by consent.
A hsth riff St. Johns county,
o 2, 1859. a ony dee3

virtue of sundry execution issued out of
re ho~uit court for the county of 8t,
Eastern Circuit of Flofids to me directly
t Francis 1)ridier of said county, I have
upon and will sell at public sale before
urt House door in the city of St. A 8o-
n Mlonday the Arst daiy of August, e-
the usual bourso eotestEe~oiE
dproperty to wit:
ouse and Lot in Charlotte street in the
S~t. Augustine,
Known as City Huoel,
housee and Lot in Picolata street bounded
said street, E. by Lot formerly of Corak
upont, W. Lby Lot of Mssa. C. foster.
Gite l~anQl2 mile swamp ]nown as-
Acres Land North River known as Shell

Aerep Land, Pemloer's Creek, formerly ot
t Mlickldr.
tares in City Saw MIill.
,, The above sale is postponed untill Ist
ayin Decembernext.
above sale is postponed until the first
ay in January 1860.
Sa ion -1a exspos pne~d8 ni Ethe fist

Sherit? St.. Johns County,.
Augustine, August S, 1859.
[. Maryy Louisl fromu Charleston, Rice
lour, New Rioc, Family Flour, 11ams, 8alt,
ushels Wh~ito CornScotech A~le, Porter &c.
i. 17. B I. E. CARR.

bushels N. C. Corn.
Sbarels ex. 19. :. Flourjust received.

_~~___________ _~~___~ _^____________ ___I___~~


Northern M~ail closes Thrursdq ys at 8 A. M.,
and Saturdays at. 9 P. i'
Southern Mail closes on Saturdays at 8 A. AI.
Northern Mail is due on Thursdarys and Sat-
urdays by 12 P. M.
Southlern Ma~il ia due on Sundays at 5 P. I.

at d s~on dman htav g pa o hsh lin o
French, German or Spanish languages, or the

Plas addlress A. B. through thris oflice or the
P. O. Office.


hammd in NewYor, Uro at ad lo rices. Fo

Jan. 21, WM~. B. AIRtCHILD.

v iek nsqlaet nmoied o n < different
i ~~colorsPU~ pinki lue, p.. I l;L .de

1001 > SKIR'S.
nTEEL Ppring, Extension, 20 hoops, selling
Sto close l'icinvoice iat two dollars each, at
26inch, steel frame, Silk Sun Umbrellas, for
sale at FAIRtCHILD'S

ry t sacks Flour, 80 bbls. Irish Potatoes, 40 bbls.
15i Liquiors, 6 cases Wines, 20 bble. Crackers,
20 casks Ale, 10 cask~s Porter, 40 boxes Rlaisins,
50 drums Fign, 4 frn 13 Dates, 6 bbis Almonds,
15 kegs putter, Y easkls Cheese, 756 kegs Nails,
5 half bble, Beef, 2 casks Hiams, 5 bbls. Pork,
5 bbls. Lard, 80 bbls. Erie Sugar, 8 hhd. N. O.
Suar~l, 3 bllf TOugges,a 3 bl ". ... House
Syrup, 1 bbl. Ileps, 10 bogb .I ;lli booxs
Starch, 25 bottles Iloney, 6 doz. Pl,40dor.
Brooms,, 50 egs White Lead, 75 boxes Soap,
5 bJbls. Macklerel, 40 boxes H~erring, 5 boxes
Cod Fis~h, 8 boxes Lentons, 30 casks Lime, 15
13ls Onion, b2 kegsu Blq 1 .'. 1. Ir~o
casks Oil, 5 bble. Keroseneo oil, 40 boxes Crack
ers,2hIhds. Tobacco,12 fancy Bedstenad,50 reams
Paper, 1 cask H~ams, 1 cask Baono, 5 bhis. Duckr-
whbeat. In or~iginalpackagesand wvillbe sold to
famlilies at tr~ifling advance for cash, and to thle
trade at Cherleustonprices.
Jan. 14, B. E. CARR.
Sbeg to call the attention of Invalids and all
Lovers of pure Liquors, to mly stock now in
atore, per schooner ('Ualtic." Thlese Liquors
were selected in person on my late visit to the
North, and being myself an Invalid, I know
the importance of a. reliable article. I can with
confidence recommend my liquors as being all
I represent them. The stock consists of-

PaOe and L Hsnes 1 rdy-- atgo 880
very scarce; Old Cherry Brandy, Old Jamnaica
Rturn, Pure Fort Juice, Ileidsickr Cham aigne
Clendenin's Tonic Bitters, Genuine I avalna
Cigars, &c. Please call andl test these liquors.


PJ~~~~ ROQ


HAS on hand evryq loadinr IBrand of the day.
Give him a canl and examine for yourselves,
Dee. 31,
rOLLINS Axes, Spades, Shovels, Gorn M~ills,
G/Crobbing floes, Curry Combs &c.
u. E. QaRR.

NO 0E.
RnE attention of Excutfors, Administrators
Sand Guardians is called to thre "Act inve-
laion to Courts of Probzte a nthils State," Ap-
proved 22nd Dec. 1859*
SEC, 1. "Tha~t fRomII and after thre passage of
this Act the Courts of P'rob: to inl this State,
shall not be held alt any palrticular stated times n
or periods. bult shall be hleldl, anrd considered at
all times openl for thre tralnsaction of business
in relation to estates of deceased persons."

at 311 < ine teo msne uslii ic f ue i a l
tod ber eade."
for ExecGutorsll Ad nishtrafs tos mand r- oil
as hrvdd nte se nd lertiond df tbsr
with, asfethellw donsirecs. onuz eres, ln w

St Angeualgeof Pro aiitnfo SbJons county
BO~JaRD~~~nt -llle QFCUNT CO.1.11S0 ecRd, or

Raccor dicance, tAnd AteRie to amndri thleMii-
iauh ad Ptro la Lawecs o h te prvd
JKO Dec.1859 makngitth dty f heCon-
ty ommssinr tof divide~l tLhe' county ito
each Beat so laid ofand to, designt pa

count of S. Joh 's into N the easa ollows:

saidgty- .
B~aea o. $Alle thto Secto Sout amnd Whe stof
th ec follwin laine i fo the mouth of Die Cln
tycrel;,whnereito eptidein the driver SntJohn
thence East to deCowpeR 1tgebnach near and
Naorh Ba of r Saimms'f lacet dsa cntinui a l
to tnh e Atlantie OenElectign hernlldti at Ron(

Beat No. 8 -Eombrais tl i o us
joun-letyo orhelof the grttlj e enollotle i

and~s~n ot fBeat No. 1-El1 ha section Sot n eto
The following Tiermspn etabhed by th Board,
c e kwhregut rmte and o staed Ters for meet-
i8 eothe Boar^ of County) Commssione~rs for

D county u-Ebcnti othetprwise repealed
'4' le Fourth Modyof Mrh the Brl i fourath N 2

Mh onda ing ctoer in esacih sd evey yhe ar.
Pres'tth Board o Countg Commissioners fo
Jan. 116.t t John's County utlohrierp e.

boDates, assobrte Prcchad v ves, 1yuants,
dried' Apllonrd, Pecant Nut Bsonr
Naaq?,lSO Fe Nus nlShYlnt, sbb CoN

Jan.C bnc 21 uqs CIlicor Curts.
assortd Preerves Jell, Uigr

OLIVES, Cspers, Pickles, assorted Catsups,
Vf!ro h English M\ustard, smoked Salmon,
sensedl JSlmon, pickledl Salmon, Mackierel, Her-
ring, ticlaltine, Bl. E. CARR. ,
Jan. 21.

/YIOICE Hams, dried Beef mess Beef, mess
I or annoked Tougues, pickleld Congues,

ARNCorn Stalrchl, Lemnon9, Graham
E`Cra~ckrs Sago, Tapiecce, Mlaccaroni, Yeast
Powders, Ifops, Soda, Creaml Talrtlr.
Jan. 21.B. E. CARR,

CHOICE CLARET, Cider, Ale, Porte ,
SLemon Syrp RnpCr eie, r, -
547r Wie. C sus rasphy:r egr i-
a, caRne

IlKeteorolog;ical Observations. ^ 8 T AU G U TIN E
ser- Mouthly register of MAlteorological CIRCULATING LIBRARY.
observ-ations, for December, 1859, furnish- ( would respecttillly call the attention of the
sdb~y IDr. MATJRN, Obse~rvrfor the Smith- om rind a pndn Monian Institution. to my select Lib arN vyhich contai us aer

'Thermomerter in Direction of An11 unito I)hitl 3t da pnb lop 01 n at f ljto

open air. the wind. thu s al ICatalogues are now read for g~'~i ious delive-
Jan. 21. -

A ~Cosmetic for removing. Tan, Freckrles, Sun-
11( 7a 2 NIC NC Sw 0.0010 b~rnl, and rendering thle skiin smuooth and clear.
S i~16 iiE 11Sa 0.10 COCOAIN~.
4 7- iO '8 Sw Sw Sw 0.000 A'proparation of Cocon-Nut Oil, for` dressing
5 Swii n n NE NE 0.06 e..'hair, anld imlparting a rich and beautiul
i; 5D 4 NE Sw 81W 0.000 FLORIMEL,
8 46 1\4Ew w~ 'd A.0 ~delight~ful perfunte, at the most genteel
10 596c 8 N NEt N 0.000)etatnwi s.
11 5!1 6 6BNE NE NE1 0.000 0111ENTAL TOOTHI WAISI.
12 111 56 Nw NI1 NE1 0.000 A WashI for the Tothr anl 5..<... --1..0 .-,,ti.
13 5!i0:8 Nw hgNE NE 0.000 flavor, imlparting a pearly -- II .1.. *-p II,
14 0 i)62 NEl' NE NE .00 anld a healthy action to the guma. Gentlemen
la68 G 65 NE NE Sw 0.000 who smake wvill flnd the Oriental Tooth Wash
10 55 E0Otr E SE 0,800 an exocllent purlifor of thle breath.
17600 52 NW Nw Nw 0.UI)1 All the above articles direct from the Labora-
18 60 9 6 Nw Nw Nwr 0.000 tory of these eclebrated Chemists, just received 1
19 51 6B60 NE NE SE 0.100 per. Schlr. Baltic from Boston.
20 68 49 Sw Sw Sw 0.000 Jan2. 21, WM. B. FAIBCHILD,
22 4 604? nr r Nrr .20 PIFIN STAdTIONERY.
23448 41 Nw NwNw 000 L e&Co'betNtC mrcl
24 4 NwNw N 0.00)0 Ba Uth and Letter Pnpor, ruled and unruled,
qS 55" Nw N6;a hw Nw 0.000 p luai and gilt edgog, with envelopes to match.
26 1 1 664 NE NE Nit 0.(100 41,so,
28 6 60 NE hMEa NE 00 I n ulrnes pca lyip 16 Finici, o e hegg w
2916 77 67 Nw Sw Sw 0.000) other articles in this line, for sale at
87 vi i- i eS K 0(0 FAIRCHIILD'S.

LU I'?' C roxts sneurnot' e 9rio butn
Iiuse Leaf Powder, Baneoy's superior Cologne,
in Ilrge and small bottles, Lubin's choieo Soaps,
in Jockey Club, Magnolia, P~tohouly, Violet,
Gecriumum, Ro.
Low & Sons' well-known Sonps, Ifoney randi
Dron P; arle op Stahls' Buc
ice Soap, &0.; Burnett's Cocoaxne, Banrry's Tri-
copherous, Bnsin's Ox Mar~row, English Poma-
IoofL \Nail andi HaithUruslms in grtrlt var
sale at~ I .(1 l..1II L* 1

lofer a completed assortment for Ladies,
~enlts, Bloys, M~isses and chlildrenu anld at
vy o besfor caosh. Those goodsanre fresh
an av enslected with great carec, I beg an
examna.ou1. TYM. B. FAIRCHIILD.

fIlE largest, assortment in town, and prices
f to 4 0.0a.11 .- **I. .. It -
i y. L ok at 014cl, at 'I AllILL '
Jan. 21.

StlBu~strne Pl.' L A psts::T hhnng anJ dclem rB dmnod
N, BBUFFING*TON, PROPRIETOR. Har rroie tho se i bt ch~e tm within two

6b-o Irs a O lo uircd to make payment imedi tely t

fo~~eLL reL~ ry prT/toutlingon thle Doo. 31. 1859 Esteoutrix. -O
fington llHoUs Jackouronille, who again respect-A
a1 Myicfs le hflcis Y oh fiemd m Id pioe~u to ~ JA O LIC O .
to radyto geetthe in is sualstye. IX weeks after date I shall apply to the ment
ch Jan. 7. ~3Court of Probate of the county of St. osite
at Johns for letters of Admlinistration de bonisawa
a" t MAGNOLB~I A H OI USBE, non~ withr the will annexed, upon the Estteof
to Robert Mollardley, de e sc. FIBNS t

to ST. AUCUSTINE, PLORIDA. St.Anugustine.Tn".7, I80. Oyste:
n- IX weekt after date I shall apply to the N'ov
S3 Juldge of Probate of the county of St Johns
Fla., for letters of administration de bonnis non
&o., with the will annexed upon the estateof
TERMIS: Josoph M. H~ernandez, deceased-
Transient Boirders, $], 25 per'day. VENANCIO SAINCHIEZ. city S
8.Sigl Rom, tic 450erw'. Jan. 7, 1860. so mut
Single Rooms,2d Story, 6S 50 " NOTICE. 1850,
2Single and Double Rooms, with fire-places, Ts hereby given to all whom it may concern the" un
2 th no
Seligibly situated, will be treated for. that I hlave this ad day of December A. D. teN
dBoard, exclusive of rooms,400perw'k 1859 revoked, annulled, andmade void aLetter d uguS
d Extra, Meals, 37h cents. Extra Fires, of ltorney% us oegvntiot C. illemmini, Esq. Han"
25 cents. VIRGIL R. DUPONT, tract o
@P Good fare and one uniform price. Ex. Est. of A. Dupont dec. 6 f
Oct. 29, Dec.10 18597 Gover

ti Merchants' Hotel, N 4, two

CONER F KNG A D SOIET LL persons indebted to the Estate of Gad I an.
.- STREETS, At Humphreyslate of St. John's county, de-
CHARLIESTO N, 8. 0, me oatfo lnders gne ; and4 1 e nsarin% BY
claims top ustts~aid sat e, 11 present them du- me dir
lysuhniae wti h me prescribed b7 the Co
law, or this notice willbe plead in bar. the us
J. B. NIXON, a!i PROPRIETOR. No.2t l85IAY 8. BU IPHEREY ofFebl
-o.6h80 adinistratrix. Gat

kn saun c rite hin oItakendd nh or ewell N~tice $,:~~
spectfully to inform the former patrons of thle IX months after the date hereof I shallap tainm
H house, as well as thle traveling public, that he ply to the Judge of Probate of St. Johs (2048
had hrull r ie d an n w hre-furn shed it c in ilfor myedlischargeta administratoH wit 188 l,
,-omlr as oat ate,oen ai o publre Crm. tile Smith, deceased. EO .AIBNS St. .

), raes s lnel, o reader t eirt jqr at tem St. Augustine, June 25, 183 miitrto.
essant anid satisfactory. Au~e.Bguslteu
rBOARD PER. DAY, 51.50. fo the
1- e t. 13-. 3m c/Ill months after date hereofl shallmakeo ap- to wit:
n 3 plication to the Judge of Probate of Put- adjoin
n, TOCOBI HOUBE na county for a final settlemet and for my joining
h tl.) discharge as the administrator of the estate of
.t Alntoine Giroux, deceased late of said county.
t AT TOCOI on the St. Johns CALVIN GILLIS, h
I, river East Florida is now open Administrator Te
for the reception of Boardlers. August 18, 1859, swT ing th~
f This Hotel has recently been

du l u e l u n s e I s o ch E a t h eA PE.-- N ov

sipR asf th t ohn ier .wnpleas appyov No.6 89... LR. n
e' J.s W.tetrinso SNOW Too i FRala Oned APLCTO ilb aet h uge
Dn~ e. g 10 ltucel 1859.tin thp i'o the Physuidaysu of thgeo Poateuther Stats mr
e JOEP Vst~.buq; HERn A D e efsgswl~er ~o o n8 o uthrt e aS 2cetnea ut1

funn MaLERGHANTer riayuni TAIOR rotalfe ivs Genuin SheryWie.
f plcat W OULD ar resecflly inform his frind nav B 6 an simply tetrd wihe r c n 1he
nD the puleenrly thate islwy pvthe ui~se.i T f he imme ste sces thates h s o
e rprdt xe ayodr, nhscowne~ed myefforts placea pue inwihi
d elJ B taEs a Y. RERtp D Z ag/sl~n i fch penjs. arto~ d:ve, o Ironme
th most ~ N fahoal Gos uhIL assprirmret r th erniousn compound soda in S. A
f French black blue and brow Cltsalcko th ougou the con tetryldmye ding duru Cg"
Sm, and Fanctfly Csimeors, YstinsNecks giUsap~ apotecares, andh medcamenc~ for some
e Ties, &0' ywear past efto solicit e to purse G wthe ae n Y
Alln ordh ters exeut ino them beth st e of s work orsea o xa regrd to the nart e of Broand.I J.
m anshi, for i calvsh sply only.l sihouldhave complied witn tes drieqouesfrom ter Ci d

kn n ac asmey etns el ggs aothecrs lon ago, but was etere from i ohs

y SHERIF S SALE. by e~ faee, that owing to the exorbitsus priest sl n
'n YijrtuC of a x tio isue outsion h of Brandy in Frlnces consnequetuepa the hort- )eing I
,Ilrevard in the Eastern Circuit of Florida and to was no chance of my being able to import the ct
x me directed and delivered, in favor of William B. choicest Brandy, bottle it and sell it at mode. City Ml
iles et. al. vs. Ruofus g. Sewall and wife, Ihave rate price. Fortunately for me, the grape prop name I
flevied upon and wil expose for sale at Susau- for the last and previous year (and the prospect ing or
dnah, Blrevard county Florida, on the 1st M~onday for this) was ablu adnt, and prices of Brandy Ter
e r \,.:? r ..1 TES ,, ,al hour of sale the fol- hanve fallen to the stariflard of ten years ago.- ne to a
r l. -, ! ,,,J it:--n undivided The duty on Brandy is also seventy per cent othe b
,, II , ,, ,. three Hundred and lower, and I have now made arrangements oute d
d Thirty-three A~cres, being the third part of cor- with four Brandy exporters in France, of the Thel
tain grant of land containing 16,000 acres more igi..t.:.~ i- c... 1o .~ .. J nIi, .........1: con" M'rhde
or in said Blrevard county granted to Samuel .i. us.... II I. 1.I .1...J -lcyI
- M ~iles on the l8th day of July 1813 and canfirm- ... i. I s.... o 1 .: I--.; =.5<--6 m-C-
ed to John MU. H~anson, et. al- guns Brandy. I guarantee with my seal, labels St. j
Tlhe aove sale is postponed until the 1st ash red cries tlee t ady x btcle e y me NI
The above sale is postponed until the first be found, when need as a medicine, a beverage,
Monday in June- or a cordial, healthful and invigorating. It has
-The above sale is poalponed until thre first been la utter of universal complaint, that a
Monday in Jull- bottle of pure, unmixed French Brandy, was -hY ~
The above sale is postponed until the fist very diffcult to obtain, and the purchaser, nine t
Mandelr in A.=.rynst. times in tenl, was deceived with a vile maapufac- Johna
f l.... I. xs postponed until the first tured imitation. Of all descriptions of ardent against
r/ illonday in September next. spirits, Brandy, from its high price, has been levied
l The above sales postponed, until the first the one article that mixers and sellers hnav the Co
MIonday in October next, turned their attention to, and millions of gal- tine, o.
s The above sale is postponed until the first lous of the so-called French~ Rynany have been twneen
. onday in November next, scattered annually through the land, and have scribei
d The above saleis postponed until the first been the primary cause of murders, suicides, A H
l M onday in Dcecember next. cruelties and crimes, and have sent thousands city of
The above sale is postponed until the fist to an early grave, self-destroyers, from delirum
-monday in January next, tremens, mania-a-potu and horrors, names un- A HI
The above sale is postponed until the first known, until unprincipled men began to make N. by
Monday in February next. maddenuing compounds and sell it as the pure lius DI

M s r. 5. SI rif rcar Co 'ty. virte of pure French Brandy need no Joh (
s he told by me. Theoy are known throughout 161
n ~NOTICE. the world as a medicine or mild stimulant. I~t Bluff.
r ODES is, as thle French nation poetically call it "Enu 131
1 ulou OLIRS Tepamaersl~, ailr,) (or the r e d e vi, h o ie u hi ple o
anoidoro or orpattes chilr en, whlo served to it only when pure and unadulterated. M~an- 5 sh
ldeuy~r 1YARSor Bo auae, eihe m Califor neiar a/il factured with the feafulingredients that make 11@
o do ere praorze tone ch, aed, 1855 or~ dte er chil a good imitation, it becomes a death drink to monday
-lors wh e d n 1h roat of Calfor is h innocent tens of thlousands of our race. To The
MIexican wnr, will do ell to addess us. Caitas remedy a fearful evil, I have commenced im- Mlond;

al Gens, hav bee suoessu ly ohtie by~~diyrciin odoets foth rgi an d )
PA~ID. Land warrants bought and sold to order, apochecaries in all parts of the Umion, to sell it
and all business requiring; an agent at Wash- for medical purposes* St.
r-Itresaot n jsto. Pesios EO nty Lnd ,'. No. 22 BeUD{ P Wtret No k. CHC
b- R eferene to any of the heads of Departments. & Agents in New Orleans: E. J. Hart & F:
er sec. 81. Lt. Co., Ah. D. Grief & Co., J. T. Mloore & Co. 300 bl
d N'ov.l 19 m Dec
p- OCR. Atlantic-Choice Vegetables, Fruits &0,
io D3 ried Fruits &0o. B. E. CARR. UnST discharged from Sch. Advat~iefrom New
diOct. 15 e York,~ Chioie Goshen Butter, Provisions
Apples, Potatoes, Oniog Buckwh~eat, assorted 00 ~
IIEROSENE Oil from NoV YPkl. Crackers. B. E. CnA.E, 5
J. 4'. MEuDD()UGI Dec. 17-

MO. 651.

N P esin f t~h Unte Sats oU N~eic
do hlereby oolare andl make brown Uati p

lpn od a~cc in 1h Ste o rlrat t
., n ,, i, _,i. ,., -ri i ... ,
for thle disposal of thle vacanrt nw ii i toe a

. ;~ ... ,,i . which~ remain
the United States, within six miles on eac
side of thle railroads "fr~om St. John's river,
JIacksonvitll, to thle waters of Esonmb~iabay, i
eu'nct toP( "oln;b ind "rom Peij enojla
iyoutgnmery;" subject, as required by law,
n~inimnunun of two dlollrrs and fifty DCent Per ICP
No th6 of the: base line anld wcest of the pr~i
cRII al mer~idlan.
Townships 1 and 2, of range 1.
Townships 1, 2, and 3, of ranges 2 oand 3.
Tow~nships 2 nd8, of range4. .
Twn hips 1, 2, 3, and 4,of range 5. ad
Trnlips 2, 3, n 4, ofrnges 6, 7, an
~Townships 2, 3, 4, and 5, of range 9.
Townnslipr 8, 4. and 5, of range 10.11n
Townships 2, 8, 4, a 5, of ranges 1 n
Townships 2; 3, and 41, of ranges 18, 14, an

Torwllships 3, 3, 4, and 5, of ranges 16 an
Towns lps 2, 8;dand 4, of ranges 18, 10, 20
'1 21 '6 an ?
'T'ownshlips 1, 2, 3, and 4, of range 25*
Tonslp ,22 6 n~d of songes u an n
Townsl303 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6, of ranges 80

SoutB of tho Iase Il nend west of th aprn
cial meridian.
Townships 1, of ranges I and 2.
Townships I and 2, of range 29,
Townships I, 2, and 3, of rang 30.
Townshrlips I andl 2, of range 31.
NorthJ of the base line andr east of tre prin
ri2'ml teid2ian.
Townshlip 2, of range 1-
Townships 1 and 2, of ranges 2, 8, 4, 5, 6, 7

To st shi i, f ranges 11 and 12*
Soutlr of the Lase line and east of t7e prin

Township 1, cfryalg meridum3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8
and 9
Townships 1 and 2, of ranges 10 and 11.
At the land ofihce sit Newnausville, commene
ing on M~ondany, the fifth day of Ma~rch next, fo
thle disposarl of the vacant lanlds in the even
numle~red Ysctions and parts of sections, within
the underlnenltioned townships, which remain
to thle United States, within six unles on eacl
side of the railroads "'fronl St. John's river, a
Jackoluoville, to th~e waters of Escambia. bay, a
Or near P'ensacola;" an1d L"froml Amelia island
on thle Atlanltic, to thle waters of Tampa bay
withr a branch to Cedalr Keoy, on the Gulf o
e Ioico:" su jeot oiaas reuie c taw t

Sauth of the Bns alinle andaenast of i'Lcprin

,aSnbis an do, it rng 12.
Townships 1, 2. 3, 13, 1, rande 15 f rn

Townships I 2, 3, 4, 11, 12,1, and 14, ofa~
T ra2Tip 2, 3, 4, 10, 11, 12, and 13, o
range 17.
Townships 2, 3, 4, 10, 1, and 12, ofrn

To Itships 2, 3, 4, 8, an4 9, of ranges 19 an
Townships 1, 2, 8, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, and, 9, o
ranges 21 and 22.
Townships 1, a, 3, 4, 5, 6, and 7, of rangl
Townships 1, 2, 3, and 4, of range 24.
At the land of~ee at St. Augustinef com
mencing on M~onday, the twenty-seventh dal
of n biruar neextn or tile 1 I "* I *- ,.=
sections, within thre undlermentioned torinships
which remain to the United States, within sil
miles on each side of the railroads ifrom St
John's river, at Jackisonville, to the waters o
Itscambin bay, at or near Pensacola;" ann
'from Amehai island, on the Atlantic, to thl
waters of Tampn, bay, with a branch to Ceds
I~ey, mn the Gulf of M\exico;" subject, as re
quired by law, to a minimum of too dollar anl
Aifty cents per acre, vi.;

NLorth of the base linLe and east of thecpril
rip~1Ia~l reidan.
Townships 1 and 2, of range 23.
Townships 1, 2, and 8. of ranges 24, 25, 26
27, anld 28-
Soutle of the base line and east of the a~n
cjpal tert an.di
Townships 1, 2, and 8, of ranges 25 and 28
Lands appropriated by law for the use o
schools, military, and other purposes, together
with the "(swamp and overflowed" lands, wil
be excludled fromt the sal'es.
The tracts along the lines of the railvead
will be soul, subject to, the right at way, grant
ed by act of 4th iAugust, 1852, for said railroau
and the particular tracts cut by the routes wil
be sold as containing thle quantities respective
ly shown on the oilciRl plats, without deduc
The offering of the al ove lands will be com
me eenrd on cl3 a3y rtontd sn til p
the wvhole shall have beers offered, and the sale
thus closed; but no sale shall be kept opel
longer than two weeks, and no I .' -.Ir- c... ,
anly of the above lands will be J.. so .I2 .za=
after the expiration of the tw~o weeks.
Given under my hand, at the city of Wash
ington, this fifteenth day of November, ann
Diomini one thousand eight hundred and fifty
By t e Prsd : Com sEn r UCIIe rN


EeE y t can en iild totergtof p
ships above enumerated is required to estal
lish thle same to the satisfaction of the Recrist~
andi receiver of the proper land of~ce,ann
make payment therefore as soon as practicabl
afice seeing this notice, and before the -day aI
pointed for the commencement of the publ
sale of lands embracing the tracts claimed~
otherwise such claim will be forfeited.
. A~. SM\ITH, Commrissioner
I ~of the G'eneral Land Ofice.

~~~~~_~ _~~___~~ _____~~_I_ ~~~ _~~~ ~ _____~_~~ ~

_ _


(EsTABLIsHED 185-1.)
Annoulnce thant, having madle great imporoe-
unants in tl Inal afrat ure of I erodsene, they- are

The attention of customers fa respectfully.
'jle $to h r onc tnrc o r il anult~of
li1. of New York, Cheomist, and datetd Feb 3,


florosene. KIerosene. 13~.689
Campbone. Oanmphone. 5.625

turning Fluid I 4rce Wick. Uja

o, a;

2.435 $ 00 $4 10

300 R 0

R~eliaLble or~lers from the tT? by Mgi RP
eclgrap~l dledo qploo A
geT~1, a~rnts,
98 Perrl Street, N. r;
Kerosene is also to be obtained at the Manns
u~facturers' Priges, pf all the New York Wholg-
sale Drulggists, Groacers, Campbene and Burn;
ing Flu Mainufac ur~l aa a en lers in Inmps.

lnarkl of t4e hierosenel Oil Co., and all
per'So"Sns ae cautionredl aga~laS t .USing the4
s-iil t, '"o,-,lzu, otes, oils


Fo!T Hlorse Troy Coaches, Curriages and Light
w8ageis, anl connectinP willh thle several

.1 .. ill readinler s nn g .

Arrivals and UDnreput s nt~l Charlleston r~vaceu

And Salvanrnah--Sr Juc.ri St. Mairy's, i~dnlan
di .ta, slele a 1 z Uill~'Oll Siluirlkd-
St. Augus ine. A h.i1 rdr

TTIII be sold on the first Mlonday in Au.
YV gpe next, before thle Court Hiouse in thle
so mc hrof a ll pa tie Stte Ipa a bu y

Mr69 b c rlelin o iis'freon fra tl n t.
the u, i ofI l.l'~ fjl tlq 4iatelltd on

~~~ iii..I~i. by tracts oi
an al n ~ .~ I pu~bliolands,

ofr e as s ed aVs 11n Tr vr I I '~j n S u b
Jan.r ,1860.s~. I I .' i. .u. I bi se
sharnnll offer~ for sale in~ flout f the Cur
Friousei the clity of St. Augustin hat thesul hco

ho irurso e on ona the 2uern m ctd day of Jul

shaldof i fo a e i fo t eudtie Co
is ui a Eity o bf a St u~tin tle rg xs r
thes o yeare 1839 ason the prop ry of A.W.Wl-
Er.~t AyltofT. D. 'Lvtr ROEO hl.&xof, b
Taxn Ass. &tt Cold Stohnsy ouTy.e f

St.ABugustinle, Dec. 1, 1859.
Y Virtue of a Writ issued out' of the Pro-
Sbare Court of St. John's Counlty and to
eiroe 81 Hnloierfr rS le in fron f
the usual hoursof salle on Monday the 6th day
pfFbua y a833nltn certi n1 1 It ofLn
the Property of H~enry Youngec, being in Town-
ahip 5, Range 28; S. and E. Sec. 42, and con-
tonmng Two Thousand and Forty Eighlt acres"
old for State and County Taxes for yrear
1859 and necessary expenses.
A. D. ROGE~RO, Sheff. St. J. C.
St. Augustine, Dec. 311859.

'-'*~ atr Collector's Sale.
ILTTL be sold, on thle first Mlonday of May
yynext, before the Court H~ouse door in St.
Augustine, the following property 'to pay the
State and county taxesnnd expenses due thereon

hte wit: ot o psiet B. ibsna s oFre; a o
ljoi ing South ie Walale House; a Lot ad-
A. D. R(OGERO, Sheriff & Ex off.
Tax Assessor &rCollector,8. J. C.
The above sale is for the prose of perfect-
ing the titles. E 5 kq S gi.


WILLbe sold, before thle Court H~ouse door
in Ent rprise on thle first Mlonday of
much thcheof,eas ;'"i*., t es It~leract
county taxes and expenses due thlercon for tle
year 1839J. by the heirs of De Fuogers, to wit;
O~ne thousand AIcres of land. North of New
Smyrna, boundecd North by Ormnond's lands
South by Dummrett's, East by the river, TWest by
p'dlitilc qn.

'kx Cole to of Vol saaOCo ty.
The above sale is for the purpose of perfect-
inr th1i e P. B. DUMAS, Agent"

st bAgustine City Kills Co.ah Cb j nCn cn

YT irirue of a Decree of the Hon. court of
SChancery, of the Circuit court of the East-

Jhns dt Jul 2 9 I. r iepyooe fo

being the first Monday of January 1860, at 12
A~lc soninfonit e t es iod t Hue th

Cie sils noete Kihth per of even
ing or in any wise appertammg~.
Terms of sale; one half of the purchase mo-
ney to be paid mn cash on the day of sale, and
the balance m one and two years, with interest
on the bond and security. The title to be with-
held until the payments are completed'
The above sale is postponed until the first
MIondaymin ebruaryl1860, by consent.
Sheriff St Johns county.
St. Augutine, St. Johns countJ
Nov. 29, 1859. dec 3

Sheriff Sale.
Yn virtue of sundry- executions issued out of
I)the Circuit court for the county of St.
Johne Easitern Circuit offlofida to me directed
iagainaturraneis Biler of 'iaid count ,e have
the Court Hiouse door ii. .T. ,.. of 8t: Augus-

awe the ua hotul~ o sale ,th folloun d
deribed propertyr to wit:
A House and Lot in Charlotte street in the
city of St. Augustine,
Known as City Hotel.
A House and Lot in P'icolata street bounded
N. by said street, E. by Lot formerly of Comle-
lius Dupont, W. by Lot gfMis: C. Foster.
Jo0 GAo y'Land 12 mile swamp kinown as
S- lel-AwasIlad Nolth niver known as Shell
131 Aeres Land, Pellicer's Creek, formerly of
Robert Mickler.
6 shares in City Baw M1ill.
~Eg. The above sale is postponed until 1st
mondayin Decembernext.
The above sale is postponed until the first
hMondayin January 1860.
Thle above sale is postponed until the first
Mlpnday in MZarch next, by consent.
A. 11. ROGERO,
St uutnASherif61 5Johns Countl*

TAIKENI up and committed to jaiJ
i 1 bir ~i~ = : 41 ,iN ;
about 50 years of age, of yellow-
ish complexion 5 feet li inches
Ligh. Says his name is Jck. Heis clothedin
blue omeetynmjenaln adw sT tage Ineg
the estate of Abraham Blessent, deceased, of Du-
d~r county. The owner is requested to come ,

foweard, pay expense e and tak h u w y

TUST received from Charlest on a lot of choice
Ce HAKS 21Fa Butter, Chees Crackers,

222 Pearl-.t., New Yorlr.

(Successors to8. L.A~CKEZRMN,)

o ret i GTce eS

JUST ~recev a fresh supply of Famoily Gro-
SWIBNNEY'S Cash Store.
Oct. 15.

;-ia Call at the newv Store under the Ma-
souie Lodge opened by DERTZ, if .you
want cheap and prime artioclsin the G~ro-
oery Linle and other little Nick nacks.



ata time a.i (I~I .... r ear
as xo n n I II .i. :I . Bo(

Changing their booksa twice week, and to retain
Them one week-
... . I I
.,-I *** ***- I *I 11 .11
same as non-subscriblers for all extra thne.
3d. Non-Subscribers will be charrged for onch
Volumoe,-wnhether octavo duedecame,--10 cents
per week, in advannce.
4th. For Boois lost, writtenl in, or injured in
101 uy eoo n stin ail e requnired in ac-

ly I ... f many fricu pd s who hlre ad-

bsin ss, ac 'ineulating Librarly" I nty o ro lgl
withl me some 300 volmues, all~new, and mnost. of
them tho publications ofl85B9. Allnare standartl
worl-c anal von~1 ,i:-hl among the reading pubrlic-
!1. ... .11. works to ..= I': -, ,,
and by eminent authrors. The~ .. .I .. I I -. .
heart will find mlirth and humor, and all can ob-
kes4a ioe sof highl- no antl o rtin m sh
the encouragement Ir ceive.B.FIC L*


Skit arw~rm elod tee 1p.j ankiind s c in
at New York price, only 8 Dollars,
A smallInvoice of thle Skirt Supporters which
attracted so much alttention for their novelty as
well as utility on the opening night. These ar-
ticleshavejust arrived from N. Y. by Steamer
octL1 New Store.

,UR Millinery department we wish to call
speexal attention to.
UO.n, lhiTiETSI 'OES

&c. &0 c. &c.
We pretend to say w~e 1; ? r on assort-
ment of tese articles as ? at /nu ehr

priges, an .~ ?' II satisfy)ou weare
eo he I exvyo pus prueh I oo show our

St 4 FAIIECIlLD,S New Store-
Sept 2.

~~ANiT lFACTURED `in every var~iety. and
I style, and sold at greatly reduced prices
^ -Central street, Boston
(Sucessors to E. P. Jones & Co.)
N. B.--The Jones unrner, recently improved,
gives more lighltanldconsumes less oil, than any
Other "Kierosene" or Coal Oil Burner mianufac-
tured. 30, Nov. 12

S seling KeroseneOil $1.75 per al
Crushed Sugar i2 1-2 *
Brown do. 10 per lb
Steam do. 11 er lb*
G laen Butter 310 1-4 l,.

Adamantinle Candles 30c, per lb
Elephant Oilfor Lamps 1.25, &e.
Pic hir: Crackers,
S( ..... I,.uu i.. Crackers,
bugut: do.
nu terr d.
Pilot Bread,
Cr Samch B arinn

Oct. 15. E. CARR._


5 0 babhels o N Co. Flour just received,

Theo School under the care of
;: nlsfie hladdlr Ex nr~r vin on
**. of ten mnonlths. Inlstrulctions wiil
b ie En lisl~ (i ortng higher Mauthc-

., i,.'y 23, 185).

de6,1oi6a State LOlttery,

nOJRI HRVuRR Eotter~y,
--For thle benefit of the---
or Jiusemel CourTYs UIaaoo,
Authorized by Special Act of Legisinture

;25828 PRIZES


1cHellNNEY & 00, M nagers.
To be drawn in: i: 1.. .... I.. II. . .. .r i
tendence of two .. ....... ... .11,. =**
tlurt purpose, in the
City of SavannahI Georgia.


0150ff Oilly $10.

Class 58, to be Drawsn Jan. 7, 1860.
Class 6-4, to be Drawn Jan. 14, 18G0.-
Class 55, to be Drawn Jan. 21, 1860.
Class 8n, to be Drawn Jiai. 28, 1860.

Onl the! Plan1 of Single! Numbers

1 Prize of $00,000i is $60,000
1 LL 20,00(0 IS 20,000
1 1(,10 i 10;"" 0
1 ,0 s 60
1 2000 is 2,000
I <= ",0oo is 21,500
1 "L 1,100 is 1,100
5 "L 1,000( i 10
10 0;0 ae 6!0
2 t 00 are 600
2 "( 300 are 60)
3 100 are 40f0
1'Ji 0 100 are 10,000
41 zer of 5210 ~pproximatinglto
SIrze~s afjl n pproximlarit2!y 9

1: Ipcoors of 1V :prozil.;!; ig tooo-
5~~~ 000 prie ar~e 4(00
4 l"ilc of 80 apiproximat~ion to
8 Pir of aprox tng~ to

8 Plirs of (4 nproxinleingr to
9500 prize are 12
8 P'rtres of 30 anpprOchnutlingX to
1,1[)0 piz`e aro 240
40 prges, of -1U approximalting to

pr F'ize are 8,000
2;,001;0 Prizes of 10 are........... 25:0,000
25,823 "' a'tingr to...---3G60604

J Tlasle Teit 1 B vs j
Quarters 925i0*

Thle number iro 1 tLO :~ ~ .,..
with those numbers on th. . I a
separate silps of paper, are encircled with small
tinl tubes aln1 i1 i ;
The first: s' ** I 1 *
cirefed, are placed in aniothler wheel
The wheels are thenl revolved, anub Ilmnber
is drawn from the whleel of~uumbers, andi at the
same time a Prize is drawn fr~om thle whleel
of Numbers, and at the same tim~e a P'rize is
dr~awn from the other wheel. Thle number and
prize drawnn out are opened and exhibited to tle
audience, and registered by the Commiesioners;
thle Prize beings placed against thre Nlumber
li are. 1i \operaitaions repeated until the
Approxilanaion Prizes.--The two
predeediliganld thle two succeeding Numrbers to
I lose da w!inlg the firsl t)Pirizs will be entri-
'~~ ~ P ; Rriatel o e S,$

Prize, thoses Ticketis nulmbered 112418, 112),
1 1 5 3 81 r: vesh tbe e ile )to $900the
tickieti nulmber~ed $18l, 549, 51, 552, wj~ ill each
be entitled to 5]150, and so on according to the
above scelme.

Certifacries ofa PRORlsges be
sold at t~he follow-ing; rate,, whiclh is the rist:
Cer. of Packauges of 10 Whole Ticktets...P00
L' LI 10Hailf L 80

IN ORERN 7 la L :- *I .1 1 i. I
Enclose the money' to ourl address fb tickets
ordered, ou rieipto~fwhich theywvillbe forward-
ed by first mail. Purchasers canl have tickets
enldingin any figure thley maty designate.
The list of drawn numllbers and prizes will be
sent to girchasetrs ilnundiately after the dlraw-

agg Purcheave vail rionse nvvbi their sig-
untuxresplrit,1 ... .. I .. rr .~, couty,
an SltaitB.
-l * *' ' i is c~k yn
II - : n "" .? ., alidimm ie

: aej~ine of tlirty day *Le tte
All communications strictly confidential.
Address Oresfor T cekO or Cert fihcates to

Eg., Alist of thle numbers that are drawn
fromt thewhecel, 2 ..i. ,l. ......... .... ; ,,.,,,
:nih one is entitl I I .11 I 1, on.. I .
: 1( "? =1- : **-. L l.l-*.ur N~ewu.

J. E. Mneddagh,

call if' they wish to be served with good spbiri.
Dec. 24.

TOLLIN. L seti Spad s, Shomels, Corn Mlills,

am now propored to offers to my old friends
of li .\ doet ci\t ano 11. aoln vi unedia

goods at ver~y low price for enshl or city a -
ceptances at sixty and ninety darys credit wit l

fred io lnido a vfl qds thathe will be
tint ieetire satisfaction to thee 1 ***

purrolllcl at thlis house over twenty dollars
Nilbit Irliowe a fe per cet. off in oell.
Eortment of goods.
DnrY GO 0 D

consisting of Frenchbrga4 Cloth, Doe skin Cas-

noes, Mankinsw Diln koted Negro K~ersey, Mer~i-
:' i:,~ i i.. nd m ses Ho Ge its

Engli61h Camlbries, Red and Whiite Flannels.


Broke loose car ying awy ~
--... I I.- .. .every 2,
badi must have a new Hat if he
<=anusuj v it und leiner dy mus kn w at
choose knowingly such a variety. Every thing
from a stove-pipe down to a cheese, vithl Broad
Brims, Shor~t Brims, Rlound Eriims anld no
Brirns at all, Bea;ver Casirmer Plush and velvet
MIorph~y Pikes Peak Bonner Sembrero, Jalnty
Flulg Ugly Swell Head Ventilartors, Regulnatrs
frm Sal' day clnt to atlt o he man wlor
always slept in hig hat. So hurrah for hats.
Zov. 12. T. NELS~N.

J.E. 31EDDOUGFI, at the old stand of DuI-
S*pont. corner of Treasur~y Lane anlnouncei
th~ereeespt ora tine Qssortmento~fsi~inlg and
Summer Goods selected espeeilally in accordance
withl the glood taste of this malrket and it will
be olfer~ed for enshr at very low prices. The as-
sortmeunt is well worthly an exam~inatlion and it
will he 4I piqsgre t9 sheoy tgo gyds. Call and

Fine Falmily Groceries, Fre~sh and daLily received.

TH0~ SUUSUMBERIPI keous can uant1
-- on haind Un orl illquer of the

rYsgD I at11i liky vi t e 84nr%;lc~ ~h
]ir. 1 spe~bo 01lsl~ Iehl hli 1 1 -
\rei~ci <~n, Inoe in. I~un Sled~n $' o
2nutlic Shiunpps, Madr~ien nri ise Bheyry Wise
Calraret W~ines, of thle best Ilan~ldr, such1as St
Julion, Catalan, Lions. and Larlouroudle, Ale
P'orte~r. Cor~dialI, Of thle IChernux Iranld, Stoughl-
toi~ C inrt's, Orgaest &c. &c.
Fel- 5.

ETGS leave to inform thle citizens of St. Au.
gustaine and su rounldin, I ,at tl

.' 1~: ... ,r : .. building, co ner
of Chtirlitte street and Malrket square per Schs.
M ~ary Louisl and Atlantic direct froml N. York
a well selected stock of Dry G~oods and Gro-
ceries, consisting in part of the following ar.
Merino, all' 1 r... i. ....i r..1. i. r*'lEcosse,
anl ~.. I .... I Ii.. I.. Hillion
& ..--.= I. ., France, Scotch P'laids, Ir~ish
Linens, Ilarsells ant .i 1....i. 1 to .i Quilts,
Calicoes, De'balgel;, 1 ,-1 E . Uplins,
11.. 1 Shawls long and
I*** * K'-''I~I.Iersys, K'y. Jeans,
Broad Clothr, V'estingrs an~d ready mlade clothing,
Ribbons, Velvets Mor.iantic Fri~e of all colors
ahduuld t qul2y epy1~~loyrW erl split cand
Needles, Necki Laces, Glasus Bds as R osariet '
Cosmetic Varigatedl Almond brown TWinsor
Castile transparent S aps, Hosier~y alnd Gloves
French Kiid lisle thlrerad arnd silkr, Hlose S1late,
brown, blackr and white, Mlisses andr Chrildren's

eCp atet nkof mt I le., 1 i 1.1., I 1.
white Gra~ife
and Earthen 1are, purchlased at the N. York
recent large trade sales. All thle above will be
sold a trifle above cost for cash,
I moost cordiallly return my most sincere
th~anis to, my many sincere friends and numecr-
ous customlers of thlis Ancient City fo~r 1hle libe-
ral patronalge bestowed on me for the past Eive
years and solicit a continuanlce of the same. I
flatter~ myself that I will by compete
thid plhni~ e h o my puone a vor can
and on account of the Ilarge importaition thrown
oon s.e N. York Maurket dutling the summer
Oct. 25 MrI DOWN'EY.






0 v ED OP) 50 U. igi:-Cj l)8 some
Sof thle 1 -: .. ....r I .I . of thle
early Histor;. ..... -. . .~ R.Fir-
bnls, vi or sal a .I .. .1 11 . Histoical

Mlir. q B. E. CARR,

a lekyo 0 &a: lar]inie, V i'.

oi ey ISindco Peisett's Claqjiest of e luice
deep interest."
CIouriel. adz Wngubrr, 1N Y
< departmentof ourceountry's literature."
.Daily Post, Bostol.
al't is a careful compilation, comnprising thle
most interesting portions of the early history of
Florida vnn rncrp"Bso.

1e *I is avabllrl addition to thoechoicest ma-

Jour1nal of C~ommercce, N. Y
"Thle present hlistoriagrapher has done his
worki well, and desorros Ilarge credit therefore "
National .litellgen~cer, WPashin~toa.
L'We are g1lad to see thlis painstaking volume,
which rescules some most valuable and interest-
ing p .. "..= '. . . . 16'!ion
thiat ..II .... I I

='It ; -.1` .. 1 ...1 .. hlich no citi-
zen or I I ~
F'lorida~ Sentinrel, TedlluAhssee.

"'Tlhe malss of Interial in hris pno session tland
olission in the history oo u 12da "mpr
CharlestonL Mercin y, Charnleston, S. U.
(Thlis work is an excellent, agreeatble, and
highly usefuol contributions to the historical libra-
ry of thre South.'!
Foilorick Republicnan
"IThe whole wYork will command deep atten-





Of~ices--237l IROADTVATY, ;and
iThris Colpanyg Insures Buildiingsr, Merclnn-
als: 1' ., . i .1 :. ilrgoesl, in F'ort, Hlouse-
I I .. or Per bona _. I

JOHLN B~OD[iN, Vce P'resident.

Agent, St. Augustine,
June 25. -

A lare va iety f oys for 16T
mnois THE

Quakrer City Pub~lishing House!!
--o- -

10o,000 catalog~ues,



an~ L new and sure plan foxdoldltnliing COLD
a.. SI ..11. : given nd catllloges s~l

V aluable Giifts, wortl i al~yon a slicti toQ00,
GUAi~lrATEED to enah purchaser. $100(.000
i. *; i. L i- a distributed to my paronls
' r I month~sc8150,000 to be dis-
iributed durilig the next six mlonths.
Thle indluementcns oilorel iAgents are more
liberal than those of any other house in thebusi-

ling b uinbfs~o Ibhe less eih years, dBo spo
riece enables me to conduct thle fiift Enterprize
with thle greatest satisfaction to all.
lage AGENTS WANTED in very Town and
County. Forfullpartlculars addlrefs

'' ~I ,''' I blishling House,
oc1-- .II TlirStreet,
oct l-m 'irephiaL, Pa.
TUST received per Schr. Mary Logisa direct
C~from New ork~:

13 do. Ir~ish Potatoes,

'o od racers,
da. Sughr, '
do. Bu rer,

14 . .(-w I s".~ Spdal Songs
11 I
i'' '~I and pulverized
Ioc Starch,
Colfee, Canldles and Candies.
Oct. 22 Mr DOWNEY.

L ONtD NPICYLES, French and Bng~lish J1us-

Olives, Ranisins,
Currants and Citron
tenter 13611' r,3 pentl~n a vpops;&

nov 20











Jan. 7.


















B. E. CytR.


A.6 fGTN nO BnGt67NCY;

'-, 22]. I),, C~g,


NIP;$~.` E. gr IC 0 I Glb



O"ER Ii sworio in thle aihovel < pix

Ystatae nd dP 1 Ponn Frlint gen~eral. Cus-
tomary Commissionsa-prom~t. returnu.
GOt. 8. 3m.







OR GAN IZED, 18 4 9

JOHN E.PECK, iM. D. Mdical Exam ner.

Persons desi : ... ... c., I .... ....,1. .
concenrinlg ther II I II.. -I -."
please seud to ts.. ~; III
VM~. B. FAIRcHILD, Agent

St. Augustine.
Sept. 24. 3m.

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

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