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: May 12, 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: VID00192
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

-- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ l!U LT IN- THE---~.L--~.-. L--`--- UNION--- AND' NOTHING LESS.---~1-. ---- -----------I.- ----------;-~-----

====------ ---

: ~a~sO. as~,

__ _______________Y___________ ;; I



BY virtue of an Execution issued out of the
CircuitCiiartfqrthecountiesof Volusianad
e re Itast n or n Flm lianqo
g L .0...0 2. r- 1..ra-2 wife, Thave
and will exp se fort 1 Susan

p.,, a ,,,,,,,. usual hour of sale the fol-
rne t oe lad to i -Ann nd
Thirty-three Acres, being the third part of ser-
# r ocataining 16,0 am samwe
Miles on thc l8th day of July 1813aud canfirm-
ed loelelb s lan npeo t led until the 1st
8 6 .
M r.o [* lros....1\sr.rsa ri,'l l. ,
'1.,,.3., .. .1, .
'do a in us postponed until the .. (
Thephere sale is postponed until the first
yet b es I nt ed until the crust
1\Ionday in October next.
M Ede al v le cl^ Blaned until the first
The above sales postponed until the ilrst
Mna n n esp toned until the first
monday in Jairuary next.
The above sale is postposed until the first
MoIde by sp poned uppl the first
Mondavip 4pil next.

me ay lielaslee postponed until the first
Alar. 5 Acting, Sheritf Brevard County.

ty-perhapsno article in the history of the xa-
seria 17 ica, ev ta uired thosatbueerPatr nagee
anddiferent tests, and met. wh so few fail-

sty eed e 2dxto a ru I
Cuts, Swellings, Sprains, Eruises, or Eruption
on Iran or seast. It is so far a medicine
ur iesin vir ue, that ysicisms ar e I b
rue f ch;onic 4 0 he at wait
. .. .. i. age. No rumily can

or eft 3et "tagg
7 respectable dealers in
11 RK, Proprietors, Nely-York.


365 & 867 BROADTVAY>
Corner of Franklin Streets
Possess advantages which all travelers appre-
ciate. Its location cannot be surpassed, being
a venicut to the principal agilaces of busineess
there-ake twk hundred, are ivell furnished and
welt yearil ed; as Iresn an 1}>de th n tehj

style, withthe greatest economy. A largepar-
e \ on Brot)dwa a anna stuh ra
ughfare, has been beautifully furnished for the
use of ladies, and the general arrangements of
e a we tu81x, as to afford the greatest
nected with i
modating r onet iou2najsp @
dessre, rs..; rved in their own apart-
n .is n1e re 1ser el it i 2 Saloonbeasuf
perior to si, ma., 1, ra the city.
Mar. 3. 1m -
%SS Pearl--t., New York*
(SuccessorstoA. ];.. ACKERMAN,)


S on EC n ,2il a
first Monday's of each and every month, at 10
O'clock A. M.
MICK UN L)EGAN, Justice of the Ponce
Alarch 4-1860 if

Co es" St. .mins,

IGS Dates GusnDrope RookCa y & &0.
A ril7-1860 '


O st"W:CNE:":"a:::::11::::
soulied Salmon, pickled Sqlmon, Mackerel, Her-
) ran atine. B: E. CARE.

The PI&tforlH.
AIr. Avery, of North Carolina, from the
majority of the Committee ozn Platform,
reported the following:
Resolved, That the Platform adopted at
Cincinnati be allirmed, r-his rt.: f:il.:.r.0.
1. Resolved, J 1. st II..: 0,;(,,.:,, a s, 7 of the
United States hold these cardinal principles
on the subicet of slavery in ll..: fi c..r..r,..--
First, that Congress nas :... p...K. r 1.. al..:.],,1,
slavery in the TerritorieE. r,8600Dt), thap
Territorial .h., .,bare:- hilve no power to

Pr.:.1,"Ide nt.. Iuri art... I;.;n.. u..m.\ tin r,,,,,
nor- any .power to destroy or impair the
==.LE of property in slaves, by any legislav
tion whatever.
2. Resolved, That the enactments of
State Legislatirros to defeat .the faithful
erection of the Fugitive Slave Law, are
hostile in character, subversive of the Con.
situation add revolutionary in their effect,
8. Resolved, That it is the duty of the
Federal Government to protect, when
necessary,11.. .1_1,[..)orsons and property
on the high seas, inthe Territories, or
wherever else its Constitutional authority
. 4. Ecsolved. That tbo Democracyof the
Nation recognize has the imperative duty
of this Government to protect tbo naturali-
zed citizen in all his rights, whetherat
home or in foreign iands, to the samo ex.
tent as its natlve-born citizens.
5 Resolved, ThatthcNationalDemoera.
cy earnestly recommend the acquisition of
.1,.< Island of Cuba at the earliest practice.
1,1= period.,
IThereas, That one of the greatest
oceessities of the age, in a political com.
mercial, postal and military point of view,
is a speedy communication between use
Pacific and .Atlantic coasts, therefore, be
it. ,
Resolved, That the National Democratic
party do hereby pledge theniselvesto use
every means in p..r- ... , al..:

a settle mirror. *, e 0, ... :.r.. ..i t.
River to the Pacific Ocean, at the earliest
pmeticable moment. .
Mr. Avery, in explanation, said that the
report was not adopted with unanimity.
The 1st and 3d resolutions were adopted
by \bare majority; the reminder, except
the last preamble and resolution, unani.
mously. The last by a majority.-The
profix to.National Democracy had been
The second resolution having bech ap.
pleaded, the Dhair said applause in the
galleries would not be tolerrited. If it oc.
curried again they would be cleared.
This report was signed by all the South,
em members of the Committee and those
form California and Oregon.
Mr. Avery called for the reading of the.
minority reports, when. ,
Mr. Paine, of Ohio, form a minority of
the Committee, submitted-the following:
The unders d, nPoor ty of the Com-
mittee pu resolutions, regretting their in.
ability to concur with the report of the
majority of your Committee, feel constrain
ed to submit the: Pl.......} 5. a substitute
for the report of the majority.
Respectfully subtflitted,
Amos Roberts, Delegate from Maine. ,
W. Burns, Delegate from New Hamp
EM Becorn,3.1..-<.(. i', Verment -
0. 3 Be 3.11sy, [L1.. gate: Isetu Rhode Is-
A G. Ifazzard, Delegate from Gonnecti-
Edwin Croswell, New York. .
Ilendriek B. Wright, Pennsylvainia.

ellenj. Williamson, Delegate from N
11. S. Payne, Delegate from Ohio.
P. O Dancing, Delegate from Indiana
O. B. Picklin, Delegate from Illinois-
G. V. N. Lathrop, Delegate from Michi-

a 1. e. remer, meters som wisconsis.
Benj. M. Samuel, Delegate from IcWa.
Jas. M. Cavanagh, Delegate from Min-

dl. Resd ed, aleo en oen a
hereby declare our Wharance of the resolu-
tions, unanimously adopted and declared,
ana platform of principles, by the Demos

crutic Convention at Cincinnati, in the
year 1856, believing that Democratic prin.
ciples are unchangeable in .their nature,
when applied to the same subject matter;
and we recommend, as the only further re-
solutipus, the following: ,
2. Resolved, That all questions in re-
gard to the rights of property in States or
Territories, arising under Abo Constitution
ofthe United States, are judicial in, their
character; and the D. .un:, af f.. .,rip ;:
pledged to abide by, as ] 12.11.!. 17 < rry
out, &.>..6 d.:rer .:ra.r...o .:.1 roses.: uests..r.,

pr.=a..: C..un ..I the Unit.:J St.r..s.
8- !!- -1. Th I it -- 11--: -1--=.. .:.f (1,..
United States to effford ample and complete
protection to all its citizens, whether at
home or abroad, and whether native or
4. Resdver, 11. r 0..0 of tlys necessities
of the age, in a military, commercial and
postal point of view, is speedy communica-
tion between the Atlantic and Pacifle States; a
and the Democratic party pledge such Con-
stitutional Government aid as will insure
the construction of a railroad to the Pacifie.
coast, at the earliest practicable period.
5. Resolved, That l' i.,= .. er., to party
aroin favor of the >... u :-run <.1 rh.- Island
of Cuba, on such terms as shall be honor-
able to ourselves and just to Spain,
G. Resolved, That the enactments of
State Legislatures to defeat' the faithful
execution of the I'ugitive Slave Lqw, are
hostile in character, subversive of the Con.
stitution,'and revolutionary in their effect
Mr. Payne moved these resolutions as an
an amendment.
Mr. Butler, of Massaebusetts, as anoth,
gr minorityrsubmitted the following:
Resolved, That we the Democracy of
the Union, in Convention assem'oled, here,
by declare our aflirmance of the Demoeara.
tic resolutions unanimously adopted and
declaredas aPlatform ofPrinciples at Cin-
a .re, no 11 e y .. 1 ', a.1 .....t .1.1.1.. L. ..r

-e r u t . .
when applied to the sathe subject matter,
and we recommend, as the only farther
resolution, the following:
Resotoed, Thatit is the dutyof the Uni-
ted States to extend its protection alike
over all its drieve*, whether native or na-
A minority of your Committee have
agreed to report the above as the sole re-
solutions upon the subject of the princi-
plos of the party,
In behalf ofa Minority of the Commit.
tee. B. P. BUTLER,
.Mr. Butler moved these resolutions as
an amendiuent to the amendment.
Mr. Payne, of Ohio, in presenting his re-
port, stated his minority report represented
176 electoral votes, against 127 represent-
ed by the majority report.
Mr. BFadley T. Alanson, of Maryland,
asked him how many Democratic votes his
176electoralvotesrepresented. (Applause.)
Mr. Johnson, in reply to seme question
of Mr. Payne, further said, that Maryland
woulf stand with the South on this ques-
tion. (Applause.)
Mr. Payne said that some of the resolu-
tions of the minority were similar to those
of the-majority, ];ut as he hoped his report
to be made the platform, he included these
resolutions in their printed copy. In ad-
dition-to the printed copy the names of the
Pennsylvania and New York Committee
use ,<..21.1 be added.

Ri b s alcAAr T T. M
Chestnut, mother of the Senator froni South
Carol has b ted Vice-Re ent
of then foubt or association of hat
State. 8he is eighty-five years efage, and
hdap rsona ed Tra ith e{7e

received with the most enthusiastic de
monstrations by the people, especially by
the ladies. A "trifimphal arch" was
erected on the bridge over the ASSADpinek
Creek, at the entrance of which six young

y" trend 3Bow ab Re o ran
now Mrs. Chestnut. And she who in th.
dawn of life sang the song of triumphant
welcome to "The Eero," now in its wane

e 1 s a r5so

ag. It is stated that 20,000 Swedes and
Norwegians are preparing to embarking the
cogning summer for the United States.

Thrilling Eloquence, .
The following touching passages are con-
tained in the speech of thellon. Mr. Bote-
ler, delivered in the T.I., S. House of Repre-
sentatives on Wednesday. We honor the
head ad heart from whichtheyproceeded,
The incidents narrated cannot fail to mois.
ten every eye by which they are perused.
'I'belanguage employed for the purpose is
the language of elevated patriotism:
'*71>.. *IEmit I al....h I b:presear, so-} ds.
- Ir...m r in..Is I cre:-via ..:,aey
com.<.: .. ti.,- r na ci D...wn-was

o .....J .=....:... .. F.I..-ices .. rs la w,.
...r rt. In..![ b. sur.r.,I :p. <- ac. risar 1,..3, a
ful sor -, othen ..r3.. it.:<...t n.- re 7.1.0..=,
-1. rb- 599, .:.1 ft.. *,.ll, *,.. .: a ps..v3. us
..... I .pi at .. r.. .....I.ght isom beneath
the gnarled roots of a thunder .riven oak,
there assembled on the 10th of July, 1775;
the very first band of southern men Who
marched to'the aid of Alassachussetts.-
They met there, and their rallying cry was
'That beautiful and peaceful valley had
never been polluted by the footstep of a
foe: for even 100 <* I'.em...hra L. 4:.1 .r
free from the ine... ...0 .:.1' the a as ty. Ir.
was the hunting:,uge and neutral poem,)
of the aborigfues 1 b [.30.1 *x-sin LI...]
there, and a'bee-line for' sin ru .3,,
from thence. 5.?.. rhey, ab;
made pledge tbat all who e rr ra n .- 1 e... l.)
assemble th.... .Hr; ve..r- .Mr abor it
It was my ]....J. 4.1 p.Isr-ur to 1.. p. or
when fifty .. as ....II.:J. s...,,r..3. It
aged, feeble, st .:...: men-the suravors
of that glorious hand of one hundred and
twenty-wore all who were left to keep
their trust, and be faithful to the pledg.'
made fifty years before to their companions>
the bones of many of whom were bleach-
ing on the porthorn hill.
"Sir, I have often heard from the L-r
survivor of that hand of patriots, the m. ..
dents of r ..1. .-r E. .tin: .1,1 theirmarchi
b II o. 0 six hundred miles in

5 <. .. ...rp ....r 0... -
a recognoissuee in the neighborhood, saw
them approaching, and recognising the
linsey-woolsey hunting shirts of old Virgi~
nia, road up to meet and greet them to the
camp; how, when he saw their captain, his
old companion in arms, Stepenson, who
stood by his side at the Great Meadows on
Braddock's fatal field, and in many an lu-
dian campaign, and who reported himself
to the' commander as '#*om the right bank
of the Potomcec'-be sprung from his horse
and elasped his old friend and companion
it STIllS With 1)0th hands. He spoke ng
word of welcome, but the oloquence of sil
cuce told what his tongue could not arti-
eulate. He moved along the ranks shack-
ing the hand of each, from man to man,
and all the while--as myAnformant told
me--the big tears were seekcoiirsing down
his manly cheeks.
"Ay, sir, 17. 1:.. r c. And why
did the glorious soul of '. els....r .0 swell
with emotion ? Why did he weep ? Bo-
cause he saw that Massachusetts was prae.
tically the cause of Virginia; because he
saw that her citizens recognized the great
principles involved in the contest. These
Virginiavolunteers- had come spontane-
ously. They had come in responset< the
... T. ...f 6... Henry, that were leaping like
live thunder through the land, telling the
people of Virginia that they must fight for
Assachusetts. They had come to rally by
Washington's side, to defend your fathers'
menus, to protect their homes from harm.

\ el d atb ryre y a sophn
for his initasion; and, as was mentioned in
,the Senate, the took where Seeman fell
was the very rock over which Morgan and
his man marcheeod of w houn af so u

river some miles further up.
aMay this historical reminiseence re
kindle the embers of patriotism in our
hearts I Why should this nation of ours
by 61 ibl
en 6piietee iseilrrepre he ebatoo e
0.11 not be fought outchere. When the
dark day comes, as come is any when this
question that now divides and agitates th@

heo ob tra at th ad Ad
will be the saddest day for us and all man-
kind that the no of Heaven ever showp
upon." -

Can's DAY OF TRIUMPH.-With th6
solitary exception of Gerge Washingtop, -
there is no American name that now com.
mands so deep and sincere an homage from
all hearts, as that of Henry Clay. The
pageant that Algnajised the erection of a
statue to that truly great man, in New Or-
Jeans, on Wednesday last, has few if any,
paralleia in the history of our country.
The Bulletin days of ibe memorable our-
FI "
ib rh..I p-painica emed to have
e qi .seeir unro the meats; or

pin a re al urwin b,.;ug eon).J ohnd
up fu pru lilr..u,.5 shach liar pro.
t* .J. re ...:..upkJ. When the
has we .. throngs poured themselves into'
Canal street, en. ad (1..:,.r >ro.:, the scene
was one ,that Jil.a It was
the realization of 'aisea;of heads.' We
have not space to draw anything like even
a skeleton of this pageant of pageants, agd
if we had, no description of it could do is
justice. It wal the p. e.rt-r.: to jxidg-
nowitdupon the life and servicesof Henry
*.'I s., and it: was his hour of triumph
When the statue was unveiled, the voices
of the multitude went up like thokoices of
many waters."
What could the Presidency Law oild
to the moral statue that hashu-n in pr .s. J
by such a man upon the hear lu

Wao.,ARE YOUE 0...9["a:.ros [ e
that w:1keth with b
but a companion of ools al so
ed "

th I s said t be property of to e-frog
adheres to for a short time. [1.0 re' en
found on growing corn, it is commouly.of a
dark green. If found on the white oak
it has the color peculiar to the tree. Ju

do a up is uI
certainly-4.0 1.11 y...a wl you ha3

sentiments. Do you seek to be wish the
profane? In your hears you are like thern.
Arejesters andbuffoons your choice friends?
He who loves to laugh at folly is itselflf a
fool. Do you love and seek the society of
the wise and good? Is this your habit?
Would you rather take the lowest seat
among such than the highest among others ?
Then you have already learned to be good.
You may not have made much progress,
but even a good beginning is none be
despised* Hold on your way, and seek to
be the companion of all thathar God So
you shall be wise foi' yourself, and wisfor

IIIan PRICED INE.-A fritDA ill.
Btemell has sent the editor of the Rich-
thond Enquirer a bottle of wine, said to be
218 years old. Supposing that it costs .
originally 20 cents, it is ascertained that
the bottle, calculating the interest and ad-
ding it annually, would now be worth
>S84>719.28. There is a good moral in
that story, showing that a small amount
invested properly and judiciously managed,
grows to an enormous sumat compound in.
stores in a few years. Many men arp
ruined-by paying interest, and many are -
made wealthy by saving it. It is said that
the usual drink ref th>> vine Isa thimble

Company chartered by the last legislar.
ture of I'ennessee is about putting in opritis.
tion at Memphis a factoryfair the extraction -
of oil form cottort seed---convetting Witio
the gold of commerce thatswhich, but a
few years ago, was a troubleso:nesui-pinsage
of he Southern plailtation. The present
capacity of the rks is 600 gallons per
day. JAuterprise in this direction promises

to TdbeeveloMo n y Ith.
shade at Rome, in Georgia, a few days ago.
Inoportions of Middle Georgia it was up to
90 In New York the papers say they

,, , , ,,1 sh i to on 4

"ollon"i g s2aE E &***
grants to the United States in 18 9 .Merchants
m hanics ,e sane ess
1 ,828, clerks 194, butchers BS bakers 46,

r .0 so
ve s 45 ofa oshm e9 al
4 lady art 5 p waters, SA BqEars, and 1
setresses, and (Jul .s.--anse


1.AHgilStiRC, St.JOilll'SCO.,Fla.,
& 45..a.casta'c.1.---- .
c.v. ..n.:n., ..-int 1 n.. ru.a at.<
ne Don or a of -.1 .. 1.. ..r.1
,,,0 Tuare, ....,,.1. .
a be 1 ited to the
p een nt! H contracts shall be in
writing, statmg deini cly the nature of the
o it tol / ithAnhe 1 ssfsfoj
charged separately and also any excess of
tl amount co ractel for.the nizm-
tr -- -- a C so t... continued
.\ , 1 ...... .- 1 for all an.
me an 1 <: a1.1 to I.. .anage, izL ad-
tract advertisements payable quarterly;
adveritsements from strangers and transient
per ons payablein dvanede.k Allothers willlie
... .- six months, - Slo oo
ci one et 0 is s a-1000
don - . - - 5 00
of leat ambi 7 00
trator - - ,. - 10 00
. Job Printing, musthe paid


ALL ? 871105 9 ARE OUT.

Bro cloosecurryin away
cl es n e/ry
be unst have a new Ti .
it not vi 1,. ., .. r
sooseknowingly such variety. Every thing a stove-pipe down to a chy se, with Droa1

* ....1. is I L* **** ..... r ,. .
,,. L ... a .0
or N\sh's down to 11at of ille nutn who
woo" slept i s ha So .

Cheap Goods*
I.09R, MEAL,









FR z G






E. MEDDOUGII, at the old stand of Du-
, pont, corner of Treasury Lane announces
pe receipt of a fine assortment of spring and
sunine on selectede eelan inacedox an
.ti.... IIr at very low prices. The as-
vi e e t w her minahoMI n

May 21. J. E. MEDDOUGH.


(3 ENET 8 0 ORNER )
18 on handeveryleading Brandof the day
Gir himsellandexaminforyourselves






Translated for the St. Augustine
Exaininer, from the N. Y. Court*Let'
des Etats Unis.]
The Greater Exoommunication.
Rous, Marah 30th.- 'l'hfs moniisig a
ope's brief was published iix five places in
hine denouncing the greater Excominw
ication and the other ecolesiastical pou.
des against those persons who have.iu-
aded pr seized Romagua, and who have
assisted, promoted, counselled, or approvel
he rebellion which has there occurred."
The news of the othial execu2 awliza.
onofKi Victor E.mnausel, bton 14t by
elegraph presents a quite special occasic"'
gz thd ptiblication of the form of Exoolu--
unication which is used in similar cir-
umstances' c
-.This canous po so with its profgsiott os.
uveetites its abundant and carefully ar-
anged cusses, myt have possessed a
ormidable disracter in the middle ages,
artieviarly when it was linetyn that the
nitutsitfoa was at hand fully prepared to
ive the patient a foretaste of the torments
f hell. In our day this 1.dorious- appeal
okivitie vengeance is lilyely to tall 4'orth
m.we stalled than feard." [For the sa e
f b7tMgy**a edited. *
"In the naxpe ofQod Ahnighty, the Fath-
r, the Sop, and the II...1y Ghost:--of the
holy .Yir (As and n!so of all the Saints
Chosen of God:-Weexcommunicate and
we anathematise this robber and we sepa-
ate him from the paths of the holy Church
f God, iti order that, bolog condemned to
eternal punishmout he may be swallowed
up with Dathan and Abirant; and like as
ire is extinguished by water so may his
oul be extinguisned in eternity, unless he
arnencl and come to repentance.
May lie be oursod by God.the father '
he Creator of mong may he be cursed by
God the SA, .wo... sull.=r. I for mankind;
n.y he b3 cursed by the IIAy Spirit, wh
4.2se:n.L 1 upon him in baptism; may all
ongola and arelungels, Pripops and Power
together with all thosoldiary of the celestial
army also curse hLn. May the numerous
company of the patriarchs and prophet
curse him: May he receive the onese of
St. Peter, of St. Paul, of St. Aul or, and
of all the apostles -----------May he be cizrsed
by all the Saints, who from the beginning
of the world down to the consummation o
apa, have be a or skill 1, 10.-> .; not
God: May lia ba ourael ti ally u;.tra:'
of earth qudpf all thi ip s:to ad which abide
(a them.
I h 3 *** I 11
ay he a exes, w.x,.,var is she >.
In his a19.3, 1:1.1, a way; [:1 the path, th
Grest, on the wisd; ot: ft the Church.

tisf his 61 6, fast
sa ying the in say, in s captog
in awaking, in w slking, in standong, I
sitting in lying down, in working, to ras
ting, mi'agesto, canada,
May he be cursed i1 all the faculties o
his body, internal and external, in his hal
and in his brain. May heibbe cursed i
lus head, his tem.ples, forehead, ears, eye
brows, eyes cheeks, jaws, nostrils, in hi
incisive.teeth, 1414 toolar tacth, his lips
throat, shoulders, arms, hands, fingers
ohost, heart, and to all the lateral pad
of his body, his vains, his groin, his thigh
bone, is gen.e alibis, in his thighs, knees
le 8,. feet, in all his 'oints and in his calls
M ty no portion of his body be sound from th
orolva of his.heal to the sole of his feet.
May Christ, the Son of the livtug God
ourse him with all the strength of hi
Majesty, and raise all heaven against him
in order to deliver him over to everlasthe
damnation unless he retura' and come t
------- '
110KIE.-The expected exeommutitcatio
was published here on the 29th inst., an
allied to several of the more protuinen
buildings,- due respect to the door'tulen
being insured by the presence of a fe
gendarmesin each locality. Its pub'icatio
Las unit caused the litightest excManent i
Rome beyond ihat of the Roman
an opportheity of indulging in their usua
satirical vein, from which not even th
solemnity of Ra momentous a sentence ca
deter them. With regard to. Romesti
transgressors sumniary proceed ngs are;i
prepare to a "uttotbbeein me d .pof b*enis
influential metabgra of the liberal party
whose passports are stated to be in readi
ness at the Secretary, of State's othee
Foremost on the proscribed list apSears th

$deo ru br e lemanb isd a
either b es ui il bet rr idenc

or whether it is merely beld over the head
of the persons ohnoxiogs to government
terrovem, remains to be seen. Meanwhile
the offeucting parties have an opportuni

ea iai i amtein e shapl de
monstration of his Holiness's subj ots t
the Supreme Poptiff in the church of S

gaino3 by this convention? They gois (
united Iefore. They would heave acted
unitedly on any monsure of self-defence.
They noy run the risk of p.:Iiin-g one not
their choloo for the Presidency, or of nid.
ng by division the election of 4 Jilack P
Republican We trust there may still be R
d Sou'1'h n
ST. AUGII TINE, FLORIDA' 91 t rieos d y, a re platfor rn m ai

LTIURDAY, IIIAY 14,1800. Constitution intergireted by the Dred Spott v
--- decision. Let us have the man on whom a
sour me., of PalathsFla., is we can:rely; the candidate of principle t
daily at eded to act as Agent for the ST d b H
avocarn-a Ex.ius.ssa, and willreceivemb-. an not to paper expression. aving ti
to be collections, and receipt for tbo obtained the oyster, we agould yield the
script na. mp shell to those disposed ,to contend for it, t
As we said at first, we anxiously await f
ID T future developments. Let the South pre-
FOR PRES 186' . .
E sent an undivided front on the living em- e
JOHN 02 StE(KINRIDS ,' bodistrept sitour principles.
4' Grumbling and Spongln r
. Grumbling and Sponging are very apt f
TOR YF E PRESIDENT to go hand in hand. Some of our sub
ANIEL 8. DICKIl\TSON, soribers complain that there are p -esque i
whooontinually flud fault with tl}o Extu-
INEa-saying it is a sorry thing; that o
theref i nellsing readable in its that it is t
Charlo n Convention. beliial liaid with the nowig (kit it do 4
e li gt thq.resulpt us
duced into so illedout*ant on, Brit dyd at tell shoot !,1 -4.644 dad the o
) all in session in Ch. rkste.n, e.) which other traiter of pubbe au I lu .el sqtereig' will, rest and various other causes of causpl..igi they e
the whole pount.-j- was ing 8 la 00.1. But rio sooner is it issued, than these
intensity of interest. FroM these reso e .
tiousour rp.elers w.11 perhaps comprehend very gruinglors, (wlo of cource =0,*6 not
the osition of th ugapsud who,, su6scribera, and do not list a flupr ur
th latforn reco.nanentled by the speak an on.;-our aging ward to help us r
that ep do tod b make it a better paper,) hasten to shb- o
minority on tie'to:ninittee was a 2 61 sealf:riz alul borrow is before the right- e
the unsjority, they can fully appreciate re
metion of the delqgates of the ten Southern ful owner has had a change pachaps to
Rates among whom were these of Floridi, glanceover it, himself. f
the Convention. Ji'or .Tow we have to avow that we abrve our s
in- re-t-ring ro bilit to indtle -- patrons in the matter and manner of 'the .
mirrives we alluilt our ina y 1 Ex.klunges 11cil .15 oqr means will allow;
stand matters, and not un krstand ing t lems
our readers will excuse us for riot saying and we owe many tha ills to many stanch t
ch Abo 1. tlusm: friends wbohave given us "aid and colu-
son are fort" in our outerEth.:-. We have one i
in the attitude of expectaney we --ugg slion to malic to fault-findeks-come
askin it wh jes uth cept to a up to our assinan.:o with your subscrip-

at un:mouny thrown herself, can stpos-take youp Couuly paper for your-
wi r didate fo the residen- self; throw into the proprietors hands the
met win te n can d e1pes one? means to make it a better paper, and it will
cy, how can it, be expected 0 certainly be done.
We do not see thiilmportance of this plat-
form fake for such we masteall it. Had 1'tIILITAY ELECTION.
the 0-5 n-ion proceeded tp the nomina- The election for Divi 10.2, Brigade, Regi-
( "F d"Jule ad one had been se- mental and Boat Officers, came off on Mon
d onbn lens to the Sluth, to bolt that day last, the following is the result of this
nomination was natural, if pot a duty. If county;
n atform is made, all will ackassoot to it> FOR MAJOR GENERAL: .
esp they interpret it to suit themselves. St. G. Rogers 31 *
't will affig his R.
The endid ae accepung 1 8 Pyles, I
en u:.4ning and carry it out' as fatasit J. M. Commander 78
mar- semi t.-.1.1.4 best is., do so. This km ran ania.uilta cannu.*
'thedcase with the '80cinati p'at"oi-m, )Ir.' B. E. Utipout. 12

tion gave one meaning to it; ariother read 8. Buffington 56
itdiferently. One railed at Mr. BuoHAN- P. Arnau GS
Als, for not adhering to it; and another ac- V Stephen. 17
cuses him of being a trattor to its. Yet we FOR LIEUT'. 00LONE
doubt not the President has acted honestly J. E. Mickler 128
in relation to it. So long as the old writ- Fox v4Joa:
2ng copy remains twe, "Many men of ma- M. Usina 102
my minds," there can be no hope of plens- N. Norton 28
ing all even hopes) aga upright men. And JOR B.EAT: OFFICER4
there are some rather prominent men in G. IL. neetti 50
mal parties, to whom tlie world does 000 H. Mahly 43
give the credit of mudh uprightness in let Lieuts.-J. C. Canola 68
public or private affairs. " Fatic Dunham 44'
tru what has the arty or 2nd do 'Tryin Drysdala 40
This being e, -P s
the country to gain by reading the party do W. Mickler e 55
on a platform, which will of necessity kill
th ar eitherat the-North-or the.South, RICIllKOND CONVETION.
d which ither section of the conn- The*East Fldridies of the 10th 20ts.,
an upo DP says: _A :ni take appeals to have arison as
try can wholly agree. Let us look rather to to the precise date of the assembling of the
seen in these times than to paper platforms. above Convention. Mr. Dyke, one of our
There are men with whom we would be lel la
11 to trust the country ,even. ecules, we has jaist returned from
wi ing butwo Charlestoil, informs us that it had been
now. We adhere to principles; determined tint the Richmond Convention
wish to support the men who, we know, should assemble in that dity on the four-
have deprinor'giles, 403 who have qud will teenth (14th) day of June next. ~ -
retupon theat, whether proclaimed at ..___-
Charleston or not. We want meo whose [ OR THE EXAMINER3
lives ste a principle, which they cannot and STA CONVENTION
will not be'ie. We are reluctant be trust Ms. Emfoit:-A suggestion appears in
say others. There are sneh men in the the .E'ist Floridian, of the 10th inst., 're-
party and some such are prominent for specting the change in the time of holdinR
this unminafion, the Quiney Convention. The time ap-
11sJ Go coventiori laminate Mr. pointed, tay the late Tallahyssee Goilve*
-- F=art--r ed Yi--giolay-Mr.. liretskanridge, of '.Ion, was on tlge 2nd Mondly n June ways.
Kentucky; or Mr. Cobk of Georgia, with The time iproposed by the. Floridlan, sp
IGr, Dickinsomof New Yoik for Vies Pres- the 1st monday of amid moqlk, on account
of a Convention heing called by the sece-
ident, we believe they could have been el- d S t th
ented, and that the country and the South ing tate, to mee on e 1-ith June, at
weald have been safe in- their hands. No Richmond Virginia; and it is flirther pro-
of th above me beentirely liatisfoot- posed, that the DELEGATEs to the Quigoy
to every membe of the party But convention, appoint Delegates, to, Rich-
who is? The Soph would seed no plat- mond, as well as make nomination, for
form with either of those men. They Governoi and 094gress. This, suggestion
:v safely rely on the decision of the U. ought to b.e gated upon iq2tuediately. .It
to wh at such is proper that we showed meet ai2d sanction,
t e, we yTo a tea gaining. 81 e action of our Delegation, in retiring
he voting shows, that Mr. Douglas t n yith e er setre the
stood no chance of a cominatiori, and had Whateay cur Democratic Executive Com.
the convention given up their contest for mittee abolit caring a inecting at an early
a platform, sad entered at once upon the
day to take the necessary steps?

great object of its meeting,
the nominate
candidates for the Presidency, we see
no reason why, all whichthe South could Bell's Life in Loledon claims that Sayers
reasonably ask, might not have been ob- .would have won the fighton the next round,
tained. Aids is, how has the South if the fight had not been stopped. .

II-p_--_I __- ~l--....i- -- --;---~l--i-r -- -;1- -i--~

- ---~LICLI I I


T/ix Relatioil of the till which the the process was to best out the maize in silently to the shore with a leaf of water
Adelantado 'Dan Ilex'nsudo da log mortars with a single handed pestle of lilly can t's head that they might go on-
Sotoad some knights of 'Portugal wood, whence some also sifted the flour observed when those inounted at skhtof
underwent in the Discovery of Flor- afterward through theirshirts of mail, this any rnfile on the surface would dasho ints
ida, no-vjust Iple by a. figly of method was found so Inborious that many the wator up to the breasts of the horses
..E01Yas. rather than emush the grain, prefered and the Indians wiuld again retire. Is
------ to eat it sodden and parched. Thilumes such way passed the night, neither party
/ flE17EltBY THE INQUISITION. was baked in clay dishes set over theatre in takigg any rest. Jaan Orsts told thens
the manner that Ihave described as done that neesoupe was xm ossible, the would

DE OVOP Of 214840 inj'1 TER XI. Of how the Governor *e Ie shoflatithefa I driv2
arrived at Caliquen and thence t king the ter as other na cold oveips wird e fled one
RELATrox pr TRic VI0IsslTtIDMS ATTEN- Caciquayith him came to Napetues ybere to hint asking not toi>e killed that he air
dingthoGovenorDonifemando desotoinan the Indians desiring to rescue hun had coming at once to put himselfic the hands
aturnpt to conquet Florid1, in which is set many qf their misiber killed and wounded- of the Governor. At four o'eloek. in the*'
forth who he was, aria also who were othels Oa' the eleventh day of Aughst in the morning they lynd all: surrendered,. sare
with him, some songst of the year MDX Lthe Governor left Cale and twelve of the principal uses who as of
peculiarities and diver.sities of the country, came to slQep at a small town called Yeara, more distinction and taliant than th~e rest
oc all thqt they saw an I of what befoli them. and the next day at isohther called Potana, preferred rather to die than yield; then elg
I Conth and and the third to Utioams and to another Indians of Paraeoxi who weid going about
[ E town to which was giveq the name of unshackled wedin after them swmming
Garryla X. Heir tife Governor sent 31alapaz. This place want so estled and pulled them out by the hair. They
phe ships to Qub:1 and-lpaving one hundred boeanse one representing himself to were putsiu chains and the day following
.ugen at ive port with phe others marched be its Caeique came peacefully saying were'divided among the Christians for their
bland. that he wished to serve the Governor byith service. While thus prisoners they de-
Pronethe part qf Espiritu Santo where the his people and asked that he would cause ternfined to rebel and gave the lead to as
Governor was he sent the AleTaide-mayor the prisoners twenty eight men and women interpreterr one reputed brave that what
with fifty ozivalry-and thirty or forty infantry t sken the night be for e to be dot at liberty, the Governor might come near to eak to
to the Provines of P.acle.>.1 to observe the that provisions should be brought and he him he'should strongle him, but n sooner
character of the captry, enoptire of -that would furnish a guide for the coqptry in ps the occasion presented abd before his
fardier are ed to inform him by twegsage advance of us; whereupon the Governor hands could be thrown about the neck of
of what he sh.>ul.1 discover: he also sent adored the prisan ars to be be loose Sato hill purpose was discovered
the vessels to e.'ubt th at :a ass appointeJ and rise indian put under guard, The ang ho received fraid him wheavyx blow
opievught return w.rb l"t-'"i--sons. nen-daylume loorma.; eamo theigna- Intheno--traisebats.hey u.-shedwir. blood
the principal*et of 10sea. Anwalin tives'eluse to a eerub that, -surroubded the Wire Indians rose td. ech r. He a could
10 Fig.s in co ning I.> Flmi.11 ha I been t:,wn near whi..-ix the prisoney asked to be only catch upa p:stlefrom a niortaraswelf
to get pros 04 10, 4.1ny..r...o au.1 mineR taken tipt 110 nught speak .and satitfy *hewhocould graspart arm equally exerted
and finding after some neursions that no them for that they would obey in whatever himself tolvill his master of the first m-in
captines could a anado because of the he com:nanied, but no sooner had he found he inet, and he whose fortune it was 1
clons&forestand extenatve bogs he deter- hians-lf cl ose re-them than he holly start- light on a lariceor a swed handled it ina
mined togaback to Cubar and in conse- ed away and fl.:(so swiftly that no orie manner;ugthougli hthod been necustomed
quence of that resolutim? grew up' such a could overtake him going off with 'the rest to use it all his : days. 'One Indbra
difference between him and Soto that n..-ither into the woods. The Governoi* command- in tlie public yard of the town with bbute
of them treated or spoke to the other kind- ed a blood bound that had already been ,ir hand fought like:, a ball in the aren:E
ly, still with words of conitesy he fleshed upon them to be set loose which until the h.elb.tryierajqf $1 G vo a
asked permission of hint to return pasing by upty seized upon the faithless -rivigg put an end ts hip. Insther go- up .
and took bs leave. Baltasar de Gallegos Caciqve inia held him uritil the Ohristians with a lance into si nuizy.crib-made of case:
having arrived at Paracoxi thirty Indians had come up. From the town of False peace called by Indians barb scom defendlog the
came tobtm on the part of the absout Caci- the people went to sleep atthatofCholupaha entrance on the insid. the uproar of
que and spoke: Kup P:rracoxi lord of this which for its abqudance of maize received too men until hh wantricken:.dawli with
. Provinao whose vassals we ave souds us to the name of Villafarta, thspee crosstng n a battle ake The no were subdued
ask of you what it is you seek iti his con- river before it by a bridge they had made niny have been in all two Ennired nien:
try and by what he can serve you: to which of wood marched two days through an un some of the youngest the Governor gave
the Alcarde-mayor replied that be machi inhabited- country. On the seventeent to those who had good chains and we o
:thanked the Chief for his proffer and bade day of August tney arrived at Galiquen vigilant nil the rest be ordered to ones.-
tj to idirn slo re 01 r antdo7rra shqee t >it orint lobn was at tlofdele elbovin ftxt r vr slj ic e: I

peace and friendship he greatly desired. and embarked because no road was to he with arrows by the cople of Parneuxf.
I They waut off and came the next day re- fund over which to go forward, there he-
porting that as their lord could not appear ing no more towds ,and water on all sides. Public lifeatilig
i being very unwell they had come to his Every mind w is J.:press:.1 akthis informa- Ju J. E del
stead to see n hat was wanted. They tron and all c ..aus..L J f he Governor to go Age T. ppos, a agite from this
were asked if they had arry information of back to the port that they might not be State, any J. J. Willi:uns, E-q., outof the
a country where gpid and silver might be lost as Narvaus had been ited to leave the alternates, arrived in the steamer Gork a
f..uad va plenty, to which they shivered land of Fiorida, that should they go yesterday ,andraing. Learning that the
f th ti 22 to e { 0 n to at 7 ar rl I in tt att usa f 1 community wasextromely authis ta ubtsi 4

those of territories vbare t'm. greater po> dians would secure: to whdh Sata replik4 thalatat int.-to-= tion. froin t.'.s:grk-ston, do
t tionof the year was sun:Mr and a where that, he would never return until he had Ji.4ingn'-heI gentinue.a fl:sinany..lkiqdly
there was so much yd 1 that whou the p:0- sets with his own eyba what v. a c..:.v'. J. reedeal to th:ir wishes, :nt]6 in a blear nu1 '
ple cameo make war upon tk) so of Gale :aings that to gun al., tire..t to r .1.1.10 succinct us.anner reviewed the netion.ofilk ,
they wore golden hata lik.W note ousques- Thou ho ordered us to the in :.: ol .,--- ,
' Gallegas rollecting that the caorque hail the saddle and seat n-c.-el to Luis de Mosco- a covention and ddends:d the course pus
e got)., the message designed so ta adinzef20m e sh that lie waited for the Southern States. He was, .
for delay that the chief might put himself hire As in the judgment of th& Camp listened to with the viosest attention, and

>night never return, he ordered thein to be there in Cals some trau implements ad
chained together and sent the news to the other things. They readu:4 Onlivies sitions of Fernandinar warmly approve of
camp by eight uses on burseback. When through much harchhip for tho laa1 ov.:r the course whickhns been pursued by th e
- the Goverbor heard what had passed bb which the Governor had inarchid lay wasted FlorIJa Delegation, At the conclusion of
showed greas phasurg as did the rest wh*o and was without make. All the people Judge Eggs' addi-qss Col. G..W. Call .
f wornes ml to be ag wt at tthe 0- havi igo ne up id la a sat side a few remarks upon thos:unesubject.

y cayalry and seventy infantry at the port town whereon we crossed the tenth 'day ot. ('ul. Call took the highest possible South.
n with provisions for two years under com- Septemb@r taking with us the cacique. ern ground and elicited the unanimous ap-
- mand of Captain Calderon and marched Three days on the journey some Indians probatich of his ke:trers.- Ex Gov. Broom
s with the rest gland to fameoxi, arrived to visit their lord, and overy day then offered the Rdbwingryolutions, whielt
, tihoicags le isunit Irow th the I oeo some caaum oeut* so g6t! tlF, 0 upon -ere unapimously adopted:
' named Acela coming to another called in peace. They stated that'farther on Reso'ved. Thatthe thanks ofthismeets.
s Tocuste wl ence he advanced with fifty of there was a Circique quied Usachil kins- iag are due to Judge ICppeanone of the
- foot land thirty bone towards Cale; und man of the chief of Calliquen ..their lord Dolegates at large from this State, to the
, having gue (Itrough an untenanted town who waited the arrivalof the Governor pre- recent Democratic Convention at Charles
. some nadves were seen in a lake .to whom dared to do great services and they be-
having spoken by an interpreter sought hitu to.set their Cadque free which too for the interesting and instrgetive ad
e they came out and gave fita *a guide. He feared to do lest they shoubi go off with. dress delivered to this meeting
Thence he went to a river of powerful wr- out givitig him any guides, so be got rid Resolved, That the failure by the late
, rent in the midst of which 'was a tree of them front day to day withspecious ex- Demodatio Oaureation, to adopt what was.
s whery on they made a bridge over which cuses. They marched five days passing de 4
, phe people pushed in safety, the hogos he- through some small tosins and arrived al; So ominatel the majority platform, lefs the
r rug crossed by swimming to a hawser that hiapetues on the fifteenth day of Septem- no a ternative but secession from the
0 drew them to the. Other abore the first that her where they foaud fourteen, or fifteen body or disgraceful submission to injustice
o entered having been drowned for the wuat Indilms who begged for the release of the and inequality.
of one. The Governor sent two men on 0acique of Oftliqueo, to whom the Gover- Resolved, That this meeti hi T horseback with word to those in the re-tr nor declared that their lord was no priso-
that they should advance'rapidly for that ner, he only wished his attendatice as far as prove themourse pursued by the delegation
the way was. becoming tailsome and the Uzachil. Having learned from Jun Ortis from this Stategia promptly withdrawing
provisionswere short. He came to Cale towhoman Indian heig made it known fromthatGonvention.
N "ad fo::sad the town without people, but that the people had determined to assem- We sincerely regret that the stay of these
n a red tjese 6 ie aiid arried there ung tb and 1 1 tuds..ut er()hrist n a co geAtlemen,'Judge Eppes and Mr. Williams,
d hungry and on bac\ roads, thy couti- which the attack was concerted command- was iso hated, theyhavingleft at 3 o'clock
t try being seat qf maize, low, very wets -ed his men to be iii readiness each one the same day, that our citizens were
t pondy and 61ick with trees. Wheresoever armed, qu horseback and so disposed of iu necessarily debarred from extending to
w here were inhabbitants some we r oresses his lodge as at to be seen and the lu- them those courtosies which their patriotio
n ier fi dd 1 e n: d. apt us 6 av is he n a cond.netmerits..r---..nefinesidame '
n em in winterivith s.Jr, are then willmut vows appeared in sight of the camp and 49'** There is g i\g in a parlor in,
s othershirigand they who went after maize going ilito a thicket they sent tw l were unable to find any because the plants aginker to demand the 0acique: the Gov- sprang.
were yet yogag and they would seize the ernor with six men on foot taking the chief om a seed procured from an -Egyptiart
? talks aqd eat them; Having come to the by the hand conversing with him the while mummy, entombed thousands of years ag..
n river which the Governor.had passed they to assure the ladians went towards the Though this seed had b n in'ared, t;i
e got cabbage from the low palmetto they place yebare they were whers finding the abi fe 8 1 3
R found whieb is like that of Angalusia. moanent propitious ordered a trumpet te b geratio fig princip til remained,
'['here they were mett byesthe messengers sounded: directly they who were in the : Tas NORTHERN 8LAVE TRADE -Tho"
, to rep e am satisfactioninal Man 6, es foo s t; a ularse up n N. Ye ITerad states that no less than six
- they should be coming up the Governor thought only of their safet Of two bors, vessels have.left that port for the African
. Ordered all the ripe rain about in the fields, es killed one of thern was that of the Gov- coast.within the past fortnight, all otwhich
e enough for three months, to he secured: in ernor who was instant) mounted on an- expect to have-nogroes forstheir return ed-

7 i uhs we vi d 8edds 0 ad 4 oomhte a da Indians were goes. Among them was a flue slipper ship
- them stated that distant seven days joui*ney large ponds some way : part, wherein theY and a fast-sailing brig.
was a large Province .abounding la niaxze swamabout and hichthe Christians having set.. By vreads of letter# agd circulars,
t called, Apalache. Presently with lifty surrounded, they abat at them with cross- Rev. Daniel T. Taylor, TYorcester, Mass.,
, cavalry and sixty infantry he set ow4 from bow and arquebus altheingh to no purpose has collected the names and 3-esidence of

0ale, leaving Luis de Moscoso the camp, hge4use of the great distance. At night onp nearly six hundred preachers and evange-
- master in charge with directions not to of the lakes was ordered to be guarded the lists seathered throughoulf nineteen.States,
o more notil be should be ordered. As up people not being suflicient to enoidole the 0snadasand Nova Scottia, who pro-
t. to that time no one' had been, able to get both. ,Thelodians in attempting to'escape mulgate thespeedyndventofChries to reigg
servants who should make their bread and in the .dark vonid e.ome swimming very in Jerson on earth.

~-2-- -_ ---- _.~._-~---.~ i;y--~_~-- --- ---

_ __ _~ __ I_ __

I I __1_ _





OP *$Rle.

J., o to T& fo ....
St. George street, coeupied stil a
by Wm. REYES, to whom application may be
made or at this office nearly opposite.
April. 28,-1880. of.





Northern Mail closes Saturdays at 9 P. M.
and Thurdays at 11 A. M.,
Southern Mail closes on Saturdays and Thurs'
days at 8 A. Ill-
Northern Mail is due on Thursdays and sat-
urdays by 12 P. M.
Southern Mail is due on Fxilay at 12 M. and

n I 'will be open

OFFICE lioups From 9 to 12 and 8 to 5.

Yor;Til.-M. Thers, 10 his "History of the
Consolate," relates some very strange, and
previously unknown particulars of the early
life and penitry of Napoleon Bonaparte.

groi r l Ld .. I t
ing at Toulon, he lived some'timein Paris
in obscure lodgings, and in such extreme
qverty that he was often without the 10308
nor, and frequettly went without ... .u. .1-
at all,
He was under the uesessity of borrowfug
small 8 uns, and even worn out cloths, from
] ,
his acquaintances. ,He and his .brother
Louis, dierward King of Holland, had at
one the onin one coat between them, so
-1. L....el....- ....ul-lonlygooutalternately,
ti un and tin e about,

th world grew pale wasthenotor Talma,
who often gave him food and monejr:
"Napoleon's face, afterwardsofaniedfor
its classic mould, was, d iringthis period of
starvatio itial jeanel "I enlarbiu slin

meagre fare brought va an unplansant and
mighty entaneous disease, of a type so
virulout and malignant that it took all the
skill and assiduity ot. his accomplished
physician, Corstsart, to expel it after a
du cous ar then, the splendid
Emperor .. .o. J. the thread-bare habili-
ments, 1 ..7 .. as inantle; the hovel and
the palace the friendship of apoor acto9
the homage and terror of theworldand

sayd I one ang 1 Te the uT and
lights and shadowsofthegreatand mighty.
tonishing fact, that all that mankind ac-
knowledge the greatest they care about the
lepst; as, first, on the summit of all great-
ness, the Deity. 'Tis acknowledged He
reigns over all, Hs presenoealways here>
pre suls n sochai Idlb its na6s all

prernely good-what then? \\1 think
nothing at all about him! I'here is Eterni.
ty! You have lived perhaps thirty years:
you are by no means entitled to expect so
muchazwsed at eaPfmjw ? e n,
-=--.aboundless region; inextinguishablelife
myriads of mighty and strange spirits!
visions of God; glories, horrors- Well,
what thon? Why, think nothing at all

abxtre3io shqreis the great -as t so
true business ofmi To grow wiser, more
pious, more benevolent, more ardent, more
elevated in every noble purpose and notion
-to resemble the Divinity. It is acknowl-
edged. Who denies or doubts it? What

i69eTo ri th e i tx
and the short and fleetlog tiine allotted for
divine attainments! Such is the actual
cour n th woj' L1Vhat a thing is

IIeir The general news brought by the
Brazil is unimportant.
Rumors are afloat of arrests at Paris of
parties to the Italian plot against the Em-
, peror.
Baron Buick has committed suicide.
He was dismissed from the Austrian Mind
istry in consequence of compligity in the
late gigantic frauds.

xa ob me are trut]cing reeat fansi
ish vessels have been unk by the forst
at Petho.

Thermometer in
open air.

2 81
a fro
4 60
5 73
e on
7 68
a 72 o

11 70
12 76

15 78

18 75
19 71


30 6 |


noDIED0nthlM8 6 erOe eASKT

Where we used to stray when the daylight
thegleame -
Of evening sunlight on danomg streams
Whose flashing waters and feathery spray
Were tinged with the lines of departing day.
Nohe has passed likes dream awa
Passed like the pleasures of yeste d~~
Yanished, as stars which have left the sky,
Leaving no recorder trace on high:-
As the cherished notes of some song's glad

Thattlo; s butin memory-mo has he flown


lyOTIC .
SIX months after date, I shall make applica-
tion to the Judge of Probate of St. Johns
1or 2 at tlement, an foir a

Feb. 18.1860. Administratrix.

ALL persons indebted to the Estate of Thos.
Hite late of St. Johns county deceased are re.
quested to mshe immediate payin~ent to the un-
dersignqd, and allpersonshavingelaimsagainst
said Estate, will peesent thenx duly authentica
ted withill the time prescribed by law, or this
notice will be plead in bar.
Feb.111880. Sw Administratrix.

ALL the Furniture of 40 Rooms removed
edura 100 e .Ilousewillbedispos-
Consisting of 10 Bedstands ni,
Mqtras s; a mo 8-]1 0 -. ..
'I',b e4 assorted; 15 Looking glasses 12 Dos.
= '.=.u . .
... ,,,,',, ', . /..... ., ,\ '
appendages required in a Jarge 1 1-1 Ali ST
15 RI 2-1860/ 3. 1 i. LitP.


ARitem in e at un eE REos le o
John W. McCrabb, deceased,1ate of St. John
CountywilltakenoticethatIhavefiled a Pe-
tetion in the Gree tut ofdw ch as tToohn A Cra ,8e eld,
T. 11 R. 14 E. and W. ( of See. 20 T. 11-R.14
E. and R. 17. } of Sec. 29 and N. E.) of Sec. 30
and E. }of S. E. ( and Y, J of 8. W. ( of See.
29 of T. 11 8.15. 14 in the county of see and
alsoth ^ 1 of Sec. 2 and the E. E.
fa /.. it f SEc. and forth Hal
Hernando---andyou are severally cited to be
and alp r before henCliCu thCo on f
October next to answer t th sai P it n
April l4-1860, Administrator

Bone or Conarr Conwasionas,
ST. Jous CoUNTY,

AT a meetingoftheBoardofCounty Commis-
or us one itecou tHmasmuthe city
I . na rl. c.: 1 r the

n 000 i s, 0 e # o
the 10 oflune next, subject howe er to such
obligationandoond. .0. ... ri,, ,.1 Board
shallrequire; the 1- -.: 1: Im.g. n.J receive
a qg neond Tol sethe 0 mbef
asa n necozand befor site special
Rates of Toll authorized to be charged for
a-mandan4tHorsee---3 cents.
"7012 h Th 2H sesdeen
Beef catelayer Itead a cents, (or any
e see I is ninope kgt he same to(1
Mileh Cows belonging to the citizens of
the city (free.") J. L. PHILLIPS,
Pres. Board County commissioners
P. 8. The conditions a Eit.olo ac untie'quir-
ed by the Boar4can he known by appliedrion
to it @resident,
April l4-1860. 2m. .


ae et spec n esh
For sale so St. Augustine by
April 14-1860

g "g- g gP


gp as a a .
1188100J IlaS file IR>

g'88t SRIE OfRDy IIIO*
dicine in the world.

100 000 mack es
SOld in Georgia and
p , ,,
ii90Hill URPOilDR ID

is warranted to

cure if directions

(qj gg

ORS6 Of )510

V 6 7 On90

O 17011

9 3

oss of Appetite,

jII the Side and

HIR 0 COInplainit s;:it

produces R riin nd -
if y Of FOHR IB FO*
Spare ifal)14.

Every invalid


HAMS Bacon, Pork, Isard, Butter, Pota,

nntoes60 B.E.CIR.

AbnPLNEIS, Anchoves, 09pres 01T.71~RR,

]]TNYUNY GE082, E RICHA i)S, r
-llo Bushe ICorn 150k Bhags, Corn100 15

prices also Pluid, Sperm Oil, Sperm Candles
&co., for Sale at . E. CA.RR'S.
March 31--1860



Fiar 8--1860.' '

P$e018 Balteim~es.

Mareh~~owesbl~Yr ceafo Cah.B.E.Cre

et 15


i.E~e.TABLEAI~C~ P~easCor, .1 .A.. 'rfe

IVfeteorological Observations.
laiti-' Monthlyi-egister.of Meteorological
observations, for April 1860, furnish-
edby Dr. MAvaAN, Observerforthe Smith-
eonian Institution.

ReaA*rA.-In the Protestant artial

u3lisheR in our ssuere at n
1st. Anstead of Latitutiori,"ou th
latter part of the End.column of the arti
colored Instruction, as follows; "by his Re
port on the condition ofpublio lastructioni
2nd. Instead of "dopey" in the se>
tance following the above read Duchy.

ag 11i st aedl o[ettoo side or
117 JAil gain Dis aGed
Our whqlst community was startled on
Monday markiLg last by the announce-
ment that the dix ne roes belo sc
Major Watts, who were tried in the Circuit
Court last week, for the sizurder of 19. .D.
Griflin, convicted and sentenced to be
hung on the 4th proximo, hadallmade
their escape. By nienna of the wire-handle
attached to the water bucket in their cell,
they managed t.o wrench the looks to pieces
which fastened them to the wall.- Thus
freed from their shackles, they tore up two
planks from the floor, tore a rotten sill in
4wo, in their way, scratched a hole under

000 I in 0 ext ad oe

We consider,rn. can1.<',rs.,,:[,.
ed to those having them in charge as it
would appear that every reasonable pre-
caution was taken to keep themalecure.
To the accident of the iron bucket-handle
being left within their reach, and to the
deenyed condition the sill, is attributable
the escape of the murderers. Every effort
is being made by the Sheriff to re-capture
them, and unless aided in their flight by
some white .. r-un. we think it probable
they will yet meet the just regard of theft.
evi e on thre a will be paid for thei,

apprehousion, or any informrtion leading
thereto.-Madison Messenger.
The Light House Board publish,. the fol-
lawing noticeof igerest .to all navigating

tis (3 ei < no r ation has been received at
this office from Major Hartman Bache
ro.-ps of the Topographical Engineers, that

iel usliouse : t Jupitex li Jeul O'loi
2 7 7
The tower is a frystum of 4 cone, of red
).rick. Its \1 r, ,, ] a E.. ( .- .1 .1,....
1- 01 feet. .... -.r ,1, ,, at *,;.. ,1 .1,,,.-
above mean level is 140 foot '
The Intern is of holy wish oblique as-
The illumindting apparatus is a entadi-

s..i,.... I .il _r..... a 1....3 ..I. I..J.r ..
ed by bright I ashes, as intervals ot half a
minute, and should be seen in ordinary
pt:ites of the stutoil here, from the deck ot?
st.e vessel 20 fees above 0120 tater, a dis 20 untionlmiles.
The light will be exhibited for the first
time at sunset on the evening of Abe 10th
ofJuly, 1860, and every nightthereafter.
Lat. 26 deg, 55min. 26 see. north, 100.
80 deg.5 min. 5 see, westofGreenwich.

m:g,, The reason of the ring being placed
maya:ticular finger appears in the following
statement: *
"The doctors of those ignorant times
taught their credulous patients that there
was a direct communication, by a small
artery, between the seat of the emotions
nd the fourth fi r of the left hand d
a age an
that finger was consequently set apart to
the marriage ring. It was thought that
this symbr) of pure true, eterspil love, posn.
muniented tl:.epassion to the member from
which it was transmitted to the heart with
the greater vigor and rapidity, after it had
been worn on some of the other fingers.-
It used, therefore, to be put first Ilpon the
thumb, then upon the inside fingeir, next
uponthe Iniddlefinger, and then upon the
finger through whose artery the delicious
feeling would flow in a perpetual stream to
the fopntain of the polisions.
The imaginasivezhysicishe of the olden
time helieved so implicitly in the existence
of that blood-vessel diat they were careful
to use the fourth finger reely in compoun-
ding their medicines. They rolled their
bohisses and mixed their potions with that
(ngerinorderto assertaip whether they
had set unwittingly made choice of some
poisonousplantfortheywere sureif they
had the fact would immediately announce
itself to the beating organ. Through we
may be amusedat the ignorance of these
whimsical practitioners of the healing art,
we cannot fail to admire the magnanimous
spirit that prompted them to endanger their
own lives for the sake of their patients."

---The consequence of the completion of
the Rail Road from Jacksonville to Lake
City, the Herald 'of the latter place comes
out with the following announcement:-
A'L' 0.As? (IAVE A MARW4 114 towN."



tQ en noble ande beau iful answer o
thatabogave to an African princewho
sent an embassage, with costly presents,
and asked her in return .to tell him the
secret ofEngland's greatness and England's
glory; and our beloved Queen sent him not
the number of her fleet, nor the autober
of her armies, not the account of her bound-

a sheere udized ihot tSw detailsnoof I
Hookiah, in an evil hour;show the em-
bassadof* her diastionds and her rich orna-
ments, but Lauding him 5 beautifully
bound copy of the Bible, she said, "Tell
the Prince that this is the secret of Eng.
land' g a
a gro noss
,,., ~
** *I
.,pl in 4 IIfat 4, -
MAERIE11inPenSR00181,Onthe18th OfAprils
1860, by the Right Rev. Bishop Mobile, Mr. HENRY>BISILOP, of Bridgbport,
Conn. to Miss MAGGIE 31. MALLORY, d ugh"
er of the Hon. S. R. Mallory.


n .

r -

z -

rm r rn


Amount of
Directionof rain in
inches and
the wind. thou asnds


EH I tit i illOoFen n y
ALE3 AKEANS, M. D.p Prof. Of '91101RISity SH
H. w.Baows, M. D., Prof.ef Anatomy.
Joux W. Jonas, M. D.,- Prof. of Principles and
IIractice of Medicine, and General Pathology.
WH. F. WastatonELAND, M. D., trof. of Princi-
ples angPracticeofSurgery.
T. 8. POWELL, M. 9.4 Pr0f.,ofObstetries,
Dise a o Prof bPhysiology and
J. G. WESTMORELAND, M. D., PrOf. Of Steria
Medical and Medical Jurisprudence.
Practical Anatomy noted by the Prof. of
thrc eo notion given as here tofore,
The D. c.,; it .. ro, furnished with good
material. -q.-t. 1-,/ the 15th of April.

Mat on tno t nduceonly,) 1

". tor ... IRELANDDean.
ATLANTA, GA., MAN 1 81-1860 Im.

Y Virtueof an Execution to me directed
sad <}ehvered I shall sell at public sale in
front of the Court House in the City of St Au-
il ut leo int 10 J h a
hadin a certain tractofland known as the So-
Idans tractin Mo asin B ule b ug an tmd
to said Bartolo Solana lying in T. 8. R. 28.
April 7-1860, Sheriff St. John Co.
IlliaBA 8000 10 ORRtleSIOR,

The New and Splendid

IfOn Steamer

ILL leavealatha every Monday nightat
I 2 .. I '., JacksonviJle on Tuesday
morningsat 8 o'clock, (after the arrival of the
ears from the West) arriving in Savannah on
Wedneer],v anardna connecttag with the New
York a- 1 1 ten su. I .3.- a steamship and Central
Ti.:1I .. 1 ( i. ,.1E : cars -.ely it. Ci. r-
**tt, she 7a. u:-1.. 0-- Irc.m
..s-alue.; puru:a
leave Charleston regularly

ton, Savantrah, Pernandizia, Jacksonville, and
n i. ., .1; .r 1,..3...; u the St. JohatsEiver
'- Jacksouville-Bisbee & Canova.
8 annaha P. B to co.
March31-1860. Em

8 w



Sw 8 SE
8 E R SE


N NE I 14



k'80 dk
For sale Aggs Ag?
April l4-1860.


863 Broadway, Ifew York.
For sale is St. Augustifie by
April l 860.

should ty

81lperi07 IlOqt WOOB PianO.


, E. A NT HO NY,
808 "Broadway, New York.
After May 1st, 1860 at 501 BBOADWAYtwo
doors from the st. Nicholas Hotel.

ter tn ienife them^ist inst etiv so
ofN ex(co pone tpe old, none too
mtelligent, none too uneducated, to acknow-
ledge its worth and beauty.
No home is complete without it, and it must
and will penetrate everywhere. f th
It presents to your view every part o e
workid nu the I f, totaness, runspective,

sp otographers are everywhere exploring

adus m s8ealnh lie
e as 2 a , a
E witzerland, The Rhine, Versadles, St. Cloud,
"!:':"J:"fro'"Y"'t"fit, "'d a
Palace---also Groups Histeneal, ainuamg, rnor-
ri n 20fa)t E en 0-8308 U

Cathedrals of France, Italy, &c., &0. The ef-
feet of these illuminated views is most remark
1 r

exquisiteview-orge.. . I.*ar..s ins.geterac-
scopewhowing i. ...... #.>.1.-
o ent at to af ien fan the ice us
rosque and the beautiful.
Anthon'y Instantaneous Stereoscope Tiews
arethelatest Photographic wonder. They are
( n in the fortieth pea coral, andr evel
is depicted as sharplynxid ai tinctlyseirit had
been perfectly at rest. This givesan additional
value, for to the beaunes of unummate nature it
adds the charm of life and motion. The pro-
was is a discovery of our own, and be2ng un-
known in Europe, we recoxve from London and
Paris large orders for Anthony's Instantaneous
Tiews of American life and scenery.
Among other things we have just published
Stereoscopic Illustrations of the Scene of the
anon meet resse,- means, so wason man,
hearts feel uu interest. The particulars of this
will be fouwl in our entalogue,
Our eatalogue of subjecis and prices will ba
thrwalded to any address on rece pt of a stamp.

$1 as I a ed eg ad %wT sa
in s ch pictures as they may requess, sent by
vie s alone, (without instrument) can be
sel' bi et o with to be advised of everything
really valuaNe in the line that comes put, may
setdius II cann a e on record,. ad we
31en of leisuic will thid Photography a mot4
Mcinating and delightful amustment. We are
prepared to 11t out unuseurs with overyth'ing
necessary for their ruccess together with
structions **Row to takeSte away fictures.

Ingyrter and 3ranufacy:r/ tbt bag }hic
. .. ot tl 40
courneyarerospeerfullymovuekitainal-e un ex-
"inction. e stina, as eye discount to the
tra .
ToPhoto gr ap lb ers.-Tirst elnes
secreescoo s....ves...,,a,
Send by mail a print unmomated, with pit e
.of g .
' 4m.

_ I_ I I



I i




r 1 r.4*( 1
we 11 HOU SE
AT TOCGI on the St. Johns
a river East Florida is now open
for the reception of Boarders.
This Hotel has reecutly been
I furmshed. It is on the East
side of the St Johns river six miles above rion
Ints at the terminus of the St. Johns Rail Road
(.. .. 1 ... . 1. . 11 re
E 1 1* -
I *ii 1 . . .
-' Il i, a.*, r., e.. rd .11 1' E '
:E ** *
L*ec. 10 1659.

For-1860. B. E. CARR'P.

~From Balt~imPor.

March 2--1860.B.E CaRE1 Soe

(Foml 1 EGAF)

se" Call at the newf Storelinder the Ma-

ARINA, Crnm Starchr, Lemops, Graham
Crsackers, Sago, Tapioon, lacca~roni, Yecast
P'owders, 11cps, Boda, Cream Tartar.
Jan~d. 21, B. E.CAR.

BOC"" hadB and for, sle, liq ors fte

, -,,ha y, oncBady isn&
AmercanGinPur N.E Ru, S.chiedmAr-

aa~ 2 > , laiea ine, Serr Wirne

Itrh Fa so- of th best rd,i suc as St ,
Juiclienu, Catlan, Lin, n LvurueAe
Phort, er. orials, of the Cheatdirnd, Souh-

Mllr.8. E. CAlRI.

{^((0LLE E'8MBAd En Au-
t5 use before the on t House in the
so muchthereofaswill pay the state updcount7
I es njeez eatherneon for tl
the undivided hair or a tr set or land situatea on

sr e 3a/e so r reaf
futt ndL 1 ddl> le)11 na adandBSpu h by
62 of T. 5. S. R. 29 E. and according to the
government surveys containing 1,185,94-1000
acree. The whole of said tract has been here.
tofore assessed to Wm. Travers,
A. D. ROGERO, Sh'fl & Ex-off. Tax.

an.-PIs r 4collector st. JoImscounty.


T.II. Chambers. Plano Manu"
Dubois & Stodart, and Dubois
(Formerly Bacon & Chambers.)
o I t ee ea 1 re an ,
NEW YO11K GITY. aders

it I e t 1, paf$eitOsatis-

hy ra culpr, reith dacription of

We $8,1@

A EH'o "'fr.'";""'Og
B. E. CARil.
March 81-1880.

offered*to the Trade as less prices thanCustj oth-
er house in the city. Send for my ogue
of articles aud)yr e dollar by mail, I will
forwardtoanyaddressa beautiful set at Pold
n and Sleevde uttons. ord o. o( M
La eorBreast ,,. ,...3 1 .. v. -, either.
.. ... ft .. 0 -11 1 *r any , T. face
watch; or for 823, a Fine Gold Haint.ingCase,
Lever Hatch, warranted to keep good time; or
for $10, a Fine Gold Vest Chain; Mr for 86. a
line Gold Neck Ghain, as anmples of anyof my
goat.s. Young men out of .. u-- I *.*,1.]
not do better than Invest, a
Jewelry, and dispose of it through).he country.
MOSES K: GLINES, Wholesale Jeweler,
SOS Broadway, 1%T. Y.
Aprill4----1860. 46.
AEDINES, Anchoves, Copres Ol jARE,


fro I ER IRON,

Bushels Corn fr.' I ...: 0 - T 1 E .
ox Oats, 200 1 fi >. L u. i ..a
U. 6 > Lard @00 Packages,
clash 2 --18 0. B. E. CARR,

AUSTIN A 11 G U NI Retail per,
Gallon $150 Lamp hick, Shilds, at reduced
rices also Fluid, Sperm Oil, EE .2 e.,,, ,, ,
co.,torSaleas BL *...fts .
Maron 01-1860

ERitim@re PFOVISioBS

Por Sale at OATS #CO. B. E. CARR

szTnr~ Sof LA a.owo,

for a sssin o ten m~onth. Intrcton wll
b~ae giv l. .Nlancl I ghr ate-
I9n ii. .y2,1 9

Esr Ol olF 1854.
( ToABLIHE ) 6
Annouince tha, havnrgme great imroe-

my g, 61e M, o tlCe Mrst and of May

t to I es
to wit: a Lot opposite B. E. Carr a store; a Los

.ti"," ,o"t'o ',"

,9abo Tna iss o olk nof pr ot-
P. B. UMAs, Ageny.
Nov. 5.

"^f..WLLEoeME u18A Ear
in Enterprise on the first Mondefof
June next, the .following property, or

muchy nd xp sesP e re r
year 1859. by the heirsof De Fongers, to wit;
Ope thousand Acres of land, North of New
Smyrna, bounded North by Ormond's lands
I by Dununett's, East by the river, West by

Tax Collector ofVolusiaCounty,
The above, sales for the. purpose of perfect-
ingthe title,
Nov.12 P. B. DUMAS, Agent.

y 1113 *
4 1 99

Fwr11 nes, loyc 2 t g I er
SAVANNAH Steamers.
Conveyances always in readiness awaiting ar-
rivals. Distance 18 miles; Time, 8 hours.
; Arrivals and Depar a mharleston twice
a week-Everglade, via Savannah. Caroll-
And Savannah-81"Jobu's, St. Mary's, inland
direct.. .5.. 1 ?"" 1 .1 :, up the River Fa-
Intha, a a . .., Saturdays.
N. hENRY, Proprietor.
st. Augustine-
0 A ,

$200 000 -
CIHces-237 BROADWAY, and

This Company Insures Euildings. Merchant
dise, Ships, and their Cargoes, in Port, House
hold Furniture, and Personal Property
JOSIAll W. BAKER, President.
JOHN BODINE, Vice President.
WM. JAFFARY, Secretary.
Agent, St. Augustine.
June 21

.430 $1 00
1.209 08 4 85
833 1 00 12 00
706 1 25 17 70
850 2 25 26 47
300 87 ER 00

Reliable or lors from the Trade, by Mail or
Telegraph, filled, on appliention to
AUSTENS, Agents,
03 Pearl Street, N. Y.
Kerosene is also to be obtained at tLo Man-
u re rers' Pric of all ttl Ne York Whole-

" B. A ROSENE is th t <
mark of the Kerosene Oil Co., and all
persons are cautioned against using the
said trade-mark for other oils*
Oct. 15. Sm

RUNig gy ELAX, y, ,
TAKEN up and committed to jail
in St. Johns countyas runaway
about 50 yearsof we <#yellow
ish complexion 5 l...r I. inches
high. Says his name is Jack. ITa is clothed in
blue homespun pantaloons and a rugged negro
elothjacket. Hesayst.hathewaslastownwaby
the estate of Abraham Dessent, dececred, of Du-
val county. The owner is requested to come
forward, pay expenses and take him away.
Shrill St. Johns County.

To the Physicians of the Southera States.

na a i elth trade with u3 o
private use. The immense success that has
crowned my.efforts to place a pure Gin within*
the reach of all, under the name of Aromatic
Schiedom Schnapps, and to drive out of the
market the pernicious compound sold as Gin

suCou r j ,j.
years t o. -.1 -itone to pursue the same
couise . .. .. 1 i. ri. article of Brady. I
sh6uldhavecompliedwith theserequesterrom
' i.-, a long ago, but was determed from it
. rt... L that owlag to the exorbitant prices
of Brandy in France, consequent upon the short-
ness of the grape crop for some years, there
was no chance of my beivig able to import the
= --- I **. ** ... I sellit namede
,, ., 1150 grape crop
1zes 1 LanadbpreTaious ye rl(a d th p ma l
e 3to a dard of ten ears ag --
lower, and I have now made arrangements
with f >ur Brandy exporters in France, of the
*** '
r 01 L. . .. L .' '
ambottlingand II.r I Ir *
gue Brandy. Iguarantee with my seal, labels
and certificates, the Brandy so bottled by me,
as the pure, unadulterated article, and it will
ri alu and a ting. Ttahge,
been a matter of universal complaint, that a

soqit"I o ""m ea qa n ,
,"" zFurti 1 .s dOct 11 e i
spirits, Brandy, from its high price, has been
e ea c etetup n d a lliso s f ha le

" .?::::iM'::"? ":"It e b
een to primary causeof murders, euicides,
cruelties and crimes, and have sent thousands
to an eas ave, aestrovers, from neuram
u-1 I .rors, names un-
-. began to make
o e- a 11 it as the pure
French E
be lo!d by me. Plujy are kno ndthincen hn
the lsorldFs a medi ine or miM stimulant. It
dse avie," the water 1 foee B2 ia
0 t onlyd wlilen I as d unadulterated. Alan-
an eimitation, it becojngredi 1tthtljf#
innicec La tens f "iousath e co mr iTo
s as nbottling ic, :.. is as
dail d
Yhreceiving or ers from the druggists not
rot e arxes la a parts of the Union,.co sell it
me purposes. UDOLPII
Ro. 22 Beaver Stree heOL k
US., Agents in New Orleans: E. J. JIsrt &
Co., A. D. Grief & Co., J. T. M & Co
Nov. 19 oar ., -

UST discharged from Sch. Jdratiefrom New

App a ieos OG Be aProvisio

FRMilly flORP.

TA RI f rWhi Extra for Family use
only 3bus. Remainmg B. E. CARR.
May 6-1860. -


0"?. "" ea'?" vs
6 P ts, 11Peca u ra (

Indeleble Ink.
LACK nd Red Ink. L
Monery.* ettei, Note, and Sta-

April 1&1800. B. 3. CARE,

e. .-.. ... I *1 i offer to my old friends
I .. 2. .. . ad SE. Johns county a
.. 1' *- ** I offallaudwinterdry
goods at very low prices for cash pr city ac-
eeptances at sixty and ninety days credit with
approved endorsers. Orders from n country
friends accompanied with the cash7 will be
prom, gi ,,, 3. .*1* L care and atten-
tion1- .. -es.. -.r -1 i. .. > the purchaser.
Mydcountro d se rsd y9 a 3.\ 11.. .11,
put up with great care ad attention to give en;
tire satisfacGon t purchaser All amounts
will be followed adive per cent. off, for cash._
me to tere I list of a few of my large as-
consisting of French broad Cloth, Doe skin Cas-
simeres, Pilot Cloths, Satinetts and K. Jeau
Tweed Cloth, Fancy Cassimers, Ladies Cloth
Merinesor all colors, Figuredandplain Delastes,
grey Elankets, negyn Ulankets, English Meri-
noes, 11akinaw Locals..= -, Negro Kersey. Meri
mach Prints, Ladies and misses Ho... 4. c..a.:
Avierino under Shirts, Fancy Ofoake, M anart-sm;
Delains, Gents Merino half Hose, hannah and
English Cambrica, Red and White Flannels.

A 00041 ASSOrtW10Bt




c. anavo
Ss g Kerosene Oil $1.75 pler2Gal.
Brown do. IO per lb.
oeamn Bd#er .
e Is g or r Ib. -

Merchants' Hotel,


The subscriber having taken the above well
known and favorite Hotel, would beg leave re-
epectfully to inform the former patrons of the
House, as well as the traveling public, that he
has thoroughly repaired and re-furnished it,
and made many changes which will add tb its
oom1f sa8s sh me.o enadi o toe tl
loses tta r ladre tr ithW artxof }himself

eness O DAY, $1.50. 8m


st. Augustine, Fla.

0"-'" ,tgg
.. ,.. ..1 n, ., ..1 r./,\ a
hir a or b al- a .11 ... . r... ,ad
ready to greet them in his usuakatyle. -0
Jan. 7.

Georgia State Lottery.

-For the benefit of the--

e a sNeo a a ,
Authorized by Special Act of Legislature

05. .? S PRIZES


Eg ,, Eggaggyg,
To be drawn in puNiedunider tl e sa jsuepperin-

0 YO p AGeorgia.
-o .


g @,@ g @,

....."Alth?"'Posers rs
'-"'.=I.Ti 1.
Class 50, to be Dra va Jan, 7, 1880.
Class 51, to be Drawn Jan. 14, 1800.
Class 55, to be Drawn Jan. 21, 1800.
Cass oe, to be Drawn Jan. 28, 1860.
011 the PlaH Of BIRgle NIllHierS

Fifty DioHS(Ind TithetS!

1 Prize of $80,000 is $60,000
1 20,000 is 20,000
1 10,000 is 10,000
1 5,000 is 5,000
1 4,000 is 8,000
1 0

I ,
5 2,ooo are 5 000
10 500 are 5, 0
2 800 are 600
2 2' are d
100 0 100 are 14',000
4 Prizes of $200 opproximating to
800,000 prize are 800
4 Prizes of 150 approximating to
4 11) of Touri epproxia ting tof100
5,000 pize are 400
4 Prizes of 60 approximation to
4,**00 prb*e are 820
8 Prizes of flo approximating to
3,000 prize are 480
8 Prizes of 50 approximating to
2,000 psize are 400
8 Prizes of 40 approximating to
1,580 prize are 82
8 Prizes of 30 approxinnuing to
4co 2 es of pproxiar2ting to240

20, a Prizes a oeare..... .e 25, '
25,828 ating to....---8366,040

glygg '
Quarters $250.

Die inumb 1 mOlFEL TEU orresponding
with those numbers on the tickets printed on
separabu- sH so r, ee ir ed whh s2nd

cirThe first 179Priz sin arly rintedand en
The wheels are then revolved, ana a number
isdrawnf omPh v ex mi at lateh
of Numbers, and at thePame time a Prize is
drawn from the other wheel. The number and
audience, and registered by the Comutissioners;
the Prize being -placed against the Number
drar\n. This operation is repeated until the
[rizes are drawn out.
.4 4. rest a on Prizes.-The two
.* succeeding Numbers to
codPto 8 r itn9a r ill bedenli-
alsple if Ticket No. 11200 draws the $50,000
.30 e2s eke sh Cmben ,nc
Ticket No 530 draws the $10,000 1 .. -
tb t udurber 5548b5no 551ac ing tlo8
above scheme.

Certincries of Packages : be
sold at the following rate., whion is the risk
-Cer. of Packages of10Whole Tickets...$60
" 10Half 80 (
10 Quarter . 15
" 10 Eighih 7.50
Q.1 ... E1.- co....y r... so. ,2.11..... a...e news.<
**** .* 0 0..12 I's., ...11r.- r... .,,.I.
ed by first mail. Purishasers can have tickets
en ne liintTfd2 nufmr7a ie will be
sent ho purchas'ers immediately af ter the draw-

g .. Purobasers wil please wri their sig-
uatu OS Rill, all glVB 61r post.o ce, county,

8 Remember that every prise is drawn
.. .rr
. ,,,.3 ,aidimme
** --a .r...tes to
A list of the numbers that are drawn
from th heel, ne...

yHOICE EC 01 GOODe Beef, mess
I'orek, cook Tongues, pickled Tongues,
Jan. 21. B. E. CARE.
ORTER Cider, Choies Claret W edo &os



60 LDL 0 0 K ET 8!
AG >ld E n..="' with Gold Pen attgehee
For $5 OO '
WOILTII FROM $2.00 TO $8.00.

A'.En swyeeseggones z
ry, &c.,ad b Tvethej is d it ,
take pleasure in saying d at we now consi er
Our busi safai2'rabd e man estabus ,
but a fair .. 1 1 c." -- -. .If 1. L. .
purchaser gr it: I r.. tr ... ( ... so
each, which cannot behoughtat anyretailstore
for the sure price; and in addition to the pur-
chase, each person receives a Premium of Jew.
elry, less in value than $2, and it may be words
$3, 6, 8, 10, 15, 20, 80, 50, or even $3001
We propose to let a person hoow what Pre-
unLh viU re we betored ding Ins money
aboveurticles, can first serid us their name said
address stati okwhetheld 1 i e li

> cc ont ndiMoran themd ret n omil wk
have the privilege of seud ag for it zf they
Our plan, fromlon: -: s:- .0 II.-? sate ve
business, has givap g..... .1 .I. 1. I. ..2, ... c.. In
purchaser can sell.ei 1... 0..- ,.1 ..e ras.. Its
for all they cost him, and retail tite Premium
.Lt. I...-craw-.ear.= adas,1-.Level din wed
I. -n:J .,- it.- ar re...r. i so -ls .:.... us., <,ip
rely upon being as fairly dealt with as thcngh
theAfh e as g a v goods wi 1
receive a Pencil and Pen and Premium, or Lock-

2 ee.send for aPenciland Pr g
Among our Premiumsargarticlessuitableft.r
Ladies and Gentlemen, such as
Gentlemen's Gold and silver Watch.-
es, som was ana aware mains,
Gold 81 ye Buttons, Gold '

Gold Shirt Studs-plain and with settings;
Gold Scarf Fins--new style; Gold Brenas
Pins, Gold Rings, &c.&c.

CF eye'
En ten co 43 rds ib 0 a in re c.

reqU exceptionable references givey whenever
N. B.-In sending yopr anmes, write the
state, county and Town plaiinly, so as to avoid
letters bemg

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