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: September 15, 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: VID00207
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

VM,.; 'II.




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_~_f~ ___ _~__~i_ __I__ __._~_i~

St. Augustine, Floridae

B~aturday,5eptember 15, 1880*

Desiring to contri uto all ha our power
-to the lacceassof the democratic nominees?
both Stere and federal, we propose to iasue
the Examrinef fer the Campaign comuene-
ing tre 4th of August till after the election
-teall new subscribers for ffy en~ts. As
we do this werely from our interest inl tle
aneess of our worthyv candidates, an~d to
support of the important principles involved
in the contest, we trust, that all good deml-
ocrats will at least exhibit their interest in
the canvas, by obtaining anld sending us
the names of numerous subseribers for the
oempaign. Leas than this thley can not do-
We will say further, that if there are any
true BRECK(INRIWo and LANE mlen in tle
city or out of it, who are unable to pay for
this campaign paper, if they will lealve
-their names at the ofice, we willsenld thlem
the Eaaminer till after the elections FREE*
On these terms, if Detocrats doth~eir dut~,
the cminer will be in the hands of
every BBsECK-INRIDE and LANE mann in
the country. Let us seewhatean be done-
Ris Speech at Norfolk--He De-
filnesr His Position on the D~is-
nnion Q&uestion'
We place before our readers, a portion of
the very modest and elegant speech of the
Itenerant H~umlp Onladidate for the Presi-
defLiST~E~EPHE A DO~Bul.15, at ?i 111-1 i

thlis speech at Norfolk, characteristic of
M~r.Douglas, thist is the spirit olf modesty
which prevades every line in it. TIhe rea-
der 'oannot certainly think; from the lan-
guage diat, Mr. Douglas. lays claim toany
extraordinary powrers--sertainly not,
Mir. Douglas don't think he can defeat
ICincolu, certinly not, Mr. Douglas don's
think Mr. Brceckinridge can carry a "sin-
gle" Southern State, '(by thre people,"'-
certainly not. Mr. Douglas does not con
descend tq notice, thle claims of Pell and
Evecrett--certainly not.-WhBy? Simply be.
cause kwrould be ighly immodest and
improper fora.edlindidalte for the Presideo.
ey, of the United States to do so.
It is exceedingly refreshing to see with
what rapidity he arrives at all his conelu-
sions in this speeeb. He hats concluded
and asserted thalt, the supporters of Breek.
iluridge are L'Sccssionists",: and bent upon
thle overthrow an1d deStructionL of tle
Union. Hec does this inl the face of their
mnoydeclalrations to theoantrarly. Why?
Simply because he thinks it will muake a
vanst number of those waho support Mlr.
lIrcklinridge, desert hin through fear of
his determination to destroy the Govrn.
mnlct, and that they will support hrim
(Douglas) notwithstanding his, teacher.
ous course towaurds the Southern people,
The supporters of B~reektinridge are nlot
L'&cessionists." Wec believe that by a
uniteduction at the South, in supportof
Southern Righlts, the fiorthern conserva-
tire mlen will rally to our assistance, and by
lawful and constitutional expedjcntsr, a
sound, healthy, constitutional, public senti.
ment will be created at thle'north, and our
equbl con~stitutioonal rights will be cone
dcd to ue, and that we will be protected in
these rights by our countrymecn, this is
what Stephen A. Douglas is trying to pre-
vent, and mlay succeed.
'-WeC l~avealreaoy me~tntionbd th-t Selnator
Douglas unrived in Norfolk, anld was **be-
trayed" ii to a speech thlerz 1mlhtu5torday

every citizen of every State, and everyi fore thescessionists? Linoln had noshow
public functionary, to preserve, maintain whatever for muore than two States till the
and vindicate the r~ights of every citizen preckiuridge division took place, and I
and the rights of eer~y State In the U~nion, liould have beaten hime in every State but
I hold that the Constitution has a remedy Vermont and Massachusetts. 6A it is, I
for every grievance that may arise within think I will beat him in almost all of them
the limits of thle Union. ds am very frank lyet. (Cheers.) But should Liacoln be
in answering these questions. I am notl elected, the secessionists, who nominated,
in favor of any policy which would tend to and now support Breckinridge, will be en-
give rise to complaints or mlurmurings, titled to thle credit ofic, and upon them will
much less to such as would call for resis.I rest thle responsibility of having. adopted
tance from any quarter. I acknowledge the fatal policy; and dreadiung the result of
the inherent rind iunliceable right to revo- their owli rash and unpyatriotic acts, which
lation-wligncevera. grieagaee becomes, 7too gives to Lincoj a chance of success,: they I
burdenhome to be borne. I sekno~l.:.3 co~mi~ffetward's tiask lt /il ~I wlbelp the,-,
thre light of very man to iFebel and chanuge toilissolve thle iUnion in the event of L~in.
the form of govrcnment under whiichl he Icolu being raised to the Presidential chair.
lies whcnever it proves destrizetile to thel I tell thern, no-never on earth-
ends for which it was established. Thant [ ICheerrs, ad cries of "Goo~d."] I am for
is a bright, hlowever, never to be resorted -to putting down N~orthlern abolitionism, but
until th eoperations of the government /nu is for putling down Southern seces-
come more grievous thann the consequences r-ionists, and that, too, by the exercise of
of revolution. And thearefore I say that( the same constitutional power. ("Good."]
the more inuguurationl of a PreLsident ofl Ibelieve that the peace, thre harmuony and
thle United States, whlose political opinions the safety of this country depend upon de.
were, inl Iny judgment, hostile to the Con- sjtroying both factions. (Cheers.] Both
stitution and safety of the Unionl, without parties, if parties they can be called, are
an overt act on h'is part, writhouut strikingl a allies in a common cause; for however hose
blow a~tour Constitution or our rights, is tile they mlay be to each other, however op-
notauch a gRrievanco ns would justify recvou- posed in purposes and objects, yet their
tion or secession. (Cheers.) cgence I course of action te~ndsto the same deplore j
say whloever may be elected President of b~le result; and without mleaning any dire~
tbo Unlited States, hie mlust be sustainled in spect or personal unkiinldness, Ibelieve that
the exercise of'l nIlhis just cplnstitutional in the event of the success of either party
prei~ogatives and powers. If hie transcends thre success of thle Northern abolitionists or
them, we will punish h~im with all the rigor thalt of Southern secessionists, the Union
of the law, as you puntish Johnl Brown whenl and our glorious Constitution are alike put I
hie violated your laws. (A storm of ap-l in peril and danger. Northern abolition-
plause.) I for one will sustaiu with all ism could not exist for any length of time
mly energy the Pr~esidenlt whenever he silay except there was a counterpoise deman-
be in the exercise of all the powers confer- ding th~e intervention of the South. Tle
red upon himl by the Constitution, but I Republicans demand Congressional inter-
would take just as much pleasure in hangr- forence against slavery, while, the seces.
ingy Eian if het transcended those powers, as s ionists denined that Congress shall inter-
I feel pleasure in knoinjgr that you hanrgedi fere to protect and extend slavery. T'his
Johnl BSrownl whenl he wals guilty of mnur- is the pivot upon which b~oth parties turn; I
der and treason against the State of Viri thlis, mygfriends, is the whole state of the i
ai Itenn~lofl r, torm,.,\ T,. [ i.- ;Case Lhose are theu dan e.~ln~.~~Irst b

Gen. Milton--Triumphant Vin- LET IT BE REMEMLBEBD.
dication-Ilott~er from Eon. ca tJoNBPL Oe7 i'anes so, he bpsition
John A. Cu'4fbert! 1888, for thre reception of abolitios petitions D
.The follow letter was published in the Congress, and that he wass the only Kobuthen
Federal Union, at Milledgeville, G~enroy on meae rwhethurad tha iknnr h hsb
the 29th of MaqY, 1888. Read it, and do Ject wasbrought b fore Congres Joax Bass.
Gecn JoAN 1II.TOK justice Am gand johalr it iringJ ,rnn nboiin
MOBIL~E, BLA., April l7, 1860. ists.
CoL. JoAN MILTon:-- eticah eremean ofta odoc deeaitinp
Dear Sir:--As my opinions in relation on thesongr--1ss Missonvri Compromia-n
to your `uishappy didieicuty with the late Amro.prynef~orp in orti
Major Camlp, havle undergouneag~rat chsan claed that any man thus voting was saworthy
since the judicial investigations which O~luhEnon t enp end of a th sip ih,
crrr out of it, I deen; it is net of juaneld Let ni or iret Iebrd ha Jouassn P at edb
!istrary..1itisdlisrlin, sel-l. CInmBiTirae I fs~orma d~~..roet
refer to the memory of Masi.r**r.'ll wAit p "! '~ o n as BIdrrian. B.rn ell.of 8 C., Un.I
rapect and stfection, I aru uiire Ihe he rs, andm' tlri. lvi su n~i annO ~~ Y ..
tioilopf bei p 2n to car nyt dsprute uio~ aYoh~P If sai c of Nrtink7
which hie muight be involved, to violent Letit be remembered, that i1 8j 38. JoaxeLL
personal issue. I do not presume to du- thoun 3 senator in CoagrSs~J, wortd againd st hd-
uide on the merited of the con~troversy be. msinim b~CIO UdIp in t pLecODln a CaIstit
LR.1L to and te de ao et aut Ik w viously de lared ~tall a ris th admit Ra e-
his conduct towards you was provoking and violation ora "great" and 'p ai' Consiu
exasperating, and would juntify, as falr as diolna right.
such causes can justify, bitter ami violent pe de a rictn e~ that Joux BaL1 has re-
resentment on your part. I know also, pulbliely thathe WOTUD1 C0IEC .yIann
thaut entleolnt of aA starindent h"omiey THi nBLAC K REPUBLICANS to save the
anld veracity you had no right to question, Let it erememern~ed, that Jons BEslr. has late-
etpressed ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ I a imcnitofudd s1~belen itenoga~ted yg a cornait e, a hinted
thezy stilted, on direct information, that it position party oflalabarna, as to wherthler he o
waJ the~~dete~rmin tion of linjuJr Camp, o~n Ino tar oin 16e poeci in ofnrilh rights of slave
o tuake Four ly:,t wideoutI giday~l L y Ioutic3 fused to onewerP. e
or a chance of defewring6 yourself-and Let it Iremem~ered, that Jon r BELL, rs8
that they expressed this conviction to you, U2 n'~~UI ~LAr en on natio ofGteare th
and repeatedly warned you to save your like Let it beremem~er~ed, that the platform of the
kou a suc il upo ati up in t u xo a~po th ts idncrl ir bl oo tn Boc Reya u
belief,~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ an thtyu nm asdtrie o oth professing to sustain the constitution,
shua thle danglers of an equal andl heinerable Le t~ba e re bereen tat helvaD E wsTT
combat,-and thlt you could not walk the the Oppositiolacandidate for Vicee Presientla,
street wid one a greals ea rd of meg os us'bnr sabo a tetm nd al to arle du ,~

opinions in relation to thk course intended umnitof h uhK 1 he WASite UnooyCahe
by Major Caurp, did him great injustice; Let it be remembred, El at this name Evw~ho
but I equally believe that it would have EVERBTT, said, in a letter Written l0Dg after-
been ma~dness in you to discredit them._- wars, qulnthe agreed waith this sanrderous litr.
The araticiail rules of human law did not, whic"'h argu a nci le tof t r v9$urcl
prllln authorize yOUr not, but in th e.e a r a eloda tor inumn iou, moral, bar-
had received, IT WAS AN ACT Og Let usbe ruemembeed, thaot Urann EvPBasf
LEGITIMATE SELF-DF~E NCE!i at'' '8`edro'ti, arssnio eclairag the right f
flaying been engaged in the prosecution mog~s on~ o6r tscsr st e nd sthe slave trade
asconel USniS you, l feel ith t b ad7 v Ieirr alrt teml that Enw~lnn EVEaRET
thlen known, what I know now, I could oulghtto tarke meaCsuresY t ea abC tBLO i faO
not have ovenedl my mouth against you; slaveY"J in theDist~iC~t ofColumllbia,
and Lhatin my judginerct, youstand exhono- Lo a t be ulnlar cons tchnri st arre
ratetdfruom nil imlputation on your hlonor othIumansity, tha elaims of jus ice, anld thle to 'l
and cll tis aviosa thiau; tco mong au d ailJi denlar at dd el:peqssu n
posal. laroughlthe D~istriel If Clumbiar.
With great reganrd, yours, &0. voa roes tlbien Jemiarin taD Cogms
JOHN A. UUTHBI~' E RT. has, byt;hi:C'onstitutionl p)oweC to abolishIL~
------_ .._ 'y il et re Icor~e sor t e Uni ed startes.
Why Children Die. voted for aresolution do laring W.LD EVE rry
The reason chlildren die, says Iliall's State" shlall herea~fter be admnitted into thllonion
Jour~nalof H~ealth, is because thley are not whoSe Constitu~ionlor forts ofGover~nmelnt shall
taken'care of. From the day of their birds~ permit thueeistrroorofdomestic slavery there-
they are stupified with food choakeud with ~Letithe ruemere,, d, that EDWARD Evlar
phlyste, sloshed with water, suffocated in voted for aresolittiondeclaring thlat Co ngr Ts
Lot rooms, steamed inl bed clothes. So has, by the Constitution, power to abolish the
luchfr he p a a wn erite to a ~ fion, al~e btr th se St tes of te
and once or twice during the colder mlonthujs icned fhmnt n
only the nose is allowed to peer in daylight uLe it be reamemeredl, thlat~ Ebwano evnanrr
zL little ILter they are sent out withr no 1"as been addressed by citizens of Alabarmu, in
clothes on at all on the parts of the body 'h p am ht e wonl repudiate this record,
Cried r, ba enee rte aurelen, Letit e rememb ed(, that JOR 1.L fd~e -
an invited umblrella to collect the air and ni elngR fii~are relot si t $e NoLL m
chlill the( other plrt of theu body. A stout, b~een elected as fat and proper osandidate to
strong mlanl ges out~ on a cold day with 'oeL re d tilye wt eE e vanary

of thlree years old ani infant of 11ashl anld -- ~ c -
blood,I and bone an ,rconstitution, goes out V il.T"Y ra Trr ,o ero 8N .W i ag
with shoes as than as paper, co too sooks> Cat~hedral, has published a report of the amounts
legs unao eed dto thelicj a neck bate; all eeeivu f om elch ipurch inh Dl l~ones ~of
kill the mother outr~ight, and makie the ceived, to the dateof thle report, Augulst, 20,
father and invalid for weeks. And why? wans551.181.04, of whichSt. Patricks Cathe.
To haurden them to a mnode of dress which gi f,8U.5 ; t1 nuis Xniner' Uhro 6 no
they are never expected to practice. To colleoeSc,20.25.?; se. Joseph's 8s,786t.94; st,
accustom thern to exposure which a dozen Ma~ry's S3000; and forty-seven other chiublies
years later would be considered downright and institutions contributed Ithm $19 to $2L000
foolery. Toriecide hsfrteeacli. Prior to theabovecollections. $230011a4
slaughter pen, and lay it to tho Lord, is too enjach f te ellitede mpml her s dfr thmsi-
bad. We11 don' t hlinlk the Alnightyl had a o arIan concludes as follows: ".The abotionuant
ensud ifp in tte it dae eofr irm th pat or tsl. ita isa lrge su in on ~dio
death of the child, is a preumnytionl and cler`gy aUdfaithfl'lbity. it is intendedl as.a
profaontion, e ersonal tribute ofsympathy and aid to the H~oly
General William Walker. When you drink beer or ale out of a pew.
'iThe bllie eyed man of destiny,'" has frhethe rlusule maj is orwoC pe are a udoxb
again lauded ano rmny in C'entral Amlerica* dess, raise the tung to your li ps (18h god
rqUad oe noe I ad been ru vn tforwa m left hand. It consider ably incrreases y
Geon. eWalkr fpnall saile Hunderol thenc flag cane of kisding an unfrequented spot-
ofCubn. as, the ex-Prsail udent ol Hoduas. tiliun itbfor ~granted that such is your pre.
H~e first attneked, and captured w~ith! little
loss, thle city of Trussito, in I To DIsuouJT a LADY.--There are three
si ac8 Ie:untS howeVer, til el ri di "flag w Bsy to disa1UI~ ti lahy wars pit usha rdd
in despa"tche to New Orledan state that Gen ceremoonious). Second, by receiving toe
Walkelr wilt pass through II.nduruas and lady in your arm~s. This is the w~ay ga'.
take posasesson of the horthern par~tiosi of Ilant-and-tender. Third, bypreseocntin ur
Nicaragun. Hise followers are said to be in shoulder, and carrymog the lady to the door
hi~g isirits,8 &n fel confident of 'he aue- or ve ibule "pineb epk." This is tdar-

Virginia, taken ro thatrlz~l str riI..g v~..lua y, ll poke for nearlyl two hourls, anld made ab:riding IIUza, a UnliOn-loving manI1 and i ed, iand, thlus it derolves upon you to rally
ern Rightasheettheo ~S~ulrAvannah News- onef thle mort foroible~ of his Squatlter believed the Union can be maintained by a to' the rescue, and by votingS thle Natiount
It will be perceived thaot, two questions Sovereignty cilbrts. Th~is was thle burdenl faithful obdsrvaneofot thle Consltitutionl, but Dem"1ocratic ticket placed before themunltry
were propounded to M~r. Doucrar, inv~oly- of his; song throughout, in~terlardeld with l Iinsist on exacting the fulfillment in aood by thle 150timoreu Convention, to preserve
ing eomue Of tire yoinlts in idbut, WhioE Ile OcCRiollal referenlces to thet uran1 anld torpies faithl of every provision of thast Couustiturion: "sgoiu .uo,
very oibligingly condcesclende to answer. a ntt~ratingr Woot attenltion a fewV yearsl. ago, L lusit Oln aline of policy- whIich will j Iri DM C~I LTOM
Tp lat to the second is the one in whlich he a nld witW1 wrhich thle readers of thle Jlercuryv plalc ull 1th people of all the States inl an nrlorIdioe a ed & ; so r:~ri th"'LATFcO~ RM H
uisplays all his arts of sophiatry to conceall are familiar- exaict equality, anid mlaionai n nd protect solu~iw ons atChio[arleonr lund edopted by te a-
his owe hidteousnesse. In the middle of his address, a slip of theml~ inl their just rights, but whlich will li'nal DeiMocratric Conventional Battinore.
W~e-have alw~ay contended? and do.still paper wasi hanrded to hliml. It wa9 Cut also compllel obedienleo to thle constitution Resolved, Thlad the platform adopted bry the
that, it is the.duty of thle P'residient of thle Ifrom tile Nolrfolk Daily Argus, anid can anld the conustituted authocritie~s of the coun. th I tloial ezlaatr resotarmewih
United States to enforce the L~aws of the tailed two polite questionsa for Judge try. Nouw, these questions, put to me thle First, Thant the governmentll at a Territory,
United State. Has St-phen A. Douglas Douglas. fIst dayT I rlaned oa Virginia soil, having organOized by. an act f Congress, is provisionl C
ugand temporary, aud during its existence ail citi-
always contended for such a principle? Having ascertained the questions thus emanated fromu the friends of thle stecession- zens of thle U-nited stateJ have an equal right
We have but to point to his position in op- propounded, he said: int candidate, I ask thant like questions may i 'stle esth i prolet of Iex se en as y
position to the decision of the Supremue lam not in thle habit of answvd ques.- be also put to those caudidates, and tha~t ty, being dleltroyed or imlpaired by congressionl-
ounrt in the Dred Scot ease to findl tha~t, tins propounded to me inr thle course of an y ou insist upon such frankr and unequivocaal l o terr'itori dl loegislanoa.
he contends that, n Territorial G~oveminnent Iaddiess, but on this occasion I will comuply answer as I have given. 4Scs, ce a t eiT is teep sutyeofs ple 1 d
anayJ suceessfully repudiate all alttempyts on with tile request, and respond, very frankily Remem~ber that M~r. Brecklinridge was wheon nlaeessary, the rights of persons anld pro-
the part of all the. departments of the and unequivocally, to these two. questions. nominated on thle theory that thle election of p' illtil aertoiJ e wherever else its
Irederal Governmuent, to enforce a great Th~fldrs question is, if Abrahamu Lin- Lincolnl was preferoble to thalt of D~ouglas. HIird, That when the settlers in a Terrritory
Constitutional principle~, which has been colu be elected Pr~esidout of the. United Now, no man doulys thatif Breeckinrridge's havsing Imn dequalte population, form a Shle
clearly estaiblished by the highest and muost States, will tho Southernl States he just. friends hlad not seceded at Uit;limore, but Gostlin ,ole rilt is Yvere aet cosmimeeneg
august Tribunal in the world-the Slp~uprem flbed in seceding from the Union ? hi ad neuiesced in the legitimate action of Union, thecy stand on an equal footing wpith tle
Cou~rt of the United States. Mlr..Douglas To this I emphatically answer no.-- the Convention, I would have in this con- p0p e t'i" at rs; Rnre tie gft lru esd'
should havre been reminded of hris position (Great applause.) The election of a mnan test beaten Linoolo by the popular vote. Unioin, whle:horits C:onstirutionl prohibits or re.

inpon creful perusal of the several I a ofomt wth I he Co tuio i f the i\l Iugh s--es than one-third of t01Ei Tjee II ~lelUti PI1 arjea i
position s taen by Douglas upon the ques- United States, would. not justify and at- th'e Conorution seceded fromn the twvo. J"ousermu asi shalll be hlonorable to ouraelves
tions in issue, one la led to the belief that, tempt at dissolving this glorious confedera- thirds, on thle gr~ound thlat Southern honorsun to~~~' SPain; at ~the earie~st pnra~elible
he is speakringoftwo or more Constitutions, ey. (Applause.) Now I will read to you and Soutlhern rights were not safe in uny Resolv~led, That thle enaclments of State legis-
$6at be has one for every section of the the next question, and then answer it. ha~nds, and thait hence it wars nlecessalry to 'at ie% to de~at ehe fnthu eeuiun of s rdia,
country, and the character of his discourse Question.-Jlf they, the Southern States, divided thle party in every Sttat of ihe Un ver ive of the Cons~tinuion, and revoluiionrry
prly be determined before hand, by a sur- secede from the Union upon the inaugu'ic. so thait Lincolul mlight haveL a chano1 e of inl hei. etrict.
rtey of the locality in which he is speak- tion of Abrahaml Lincoln, before he com- runn'ingL inl between the DemUocraltic forces RdOcejg in ithe Dlemoci rof heedUnite
ing. His argumeds at Norfulk contains mits an overtactagainst their constitution- of the Democratic party and get elected by this~iovernmnentto protect the anauralizedl ciri
pinle good pints, and we might be cotn'al rightst, will you advise or vindicate resis- a ma"jority vote. sen in all his rights, whletheor at hldbe or in for-
eign land~s, to the same extent ad its native
wiih it, were it not that, he had made oth- tancte by force to their secession i A V~oice--"Thalt's so." born citizens-
es a ontaimang points precisely the opposite Voices--"No~, no !" Mrr. D~ouglals.-The only ostensible and IWhereas, One of the greatest necssities of
Iaprinlciple po this. We cannot reconcile M~r. Douglas.--I answer emphatically true objct sought in mankin~g a Breckin- ief a~e it aPlliR iCOllnnaeria~l, psa n and
this diversity of opinion, in any other muan- that it is thle duty of thle P'resident of the ridge ticket in the N~orthlern States was to Lien between thle Paciite and Atlantic coasts;
nea than that, he has several constitutions United States, and all others in authority divide the Demrocratic party so asu to give hlesorlved Tht teNtonle a
of the United States, adapted to each see- under him, to enfolrce the laws of the UN Lincolu every one of those States, so thalt I do hereby pledge themselves to use opry mr
ston, one for the north, one for the south, ted States as passed by C:OUgress and as the tell you if Lincolnl be elected Ptresident, it in their power to secure the passalge of somne
one for the east and one for the west as the courts expound them. (Chcees.) Aind I, 1s in will be the secessionists whom you will o'fl tootnh eull ra thr onoslit ulol an usli
case may be. If he should happen to be duty bound by any oath of fidelity to the have to blame for it, railroad fr~om thle Mlissiusippi riverto the Paci-
in Necw England in search of his m~othcer, Constitution, would do all in my power to A V'oice-"(That's so. Hooeaa tee rletpatiabemoen
anld should be "betrayed" into malaing a aid the government of the United States Mr. DouglaJ.--Linoln has no hlope of LONDON ANiD ITs GROWTI.--The city
rpeecrh, he fires isway upon the couslirunon in maintaining the supremneay of the laws being elected except through the efforts of of Loldon,, says the Registrar Gecneral, ur w
of the United States, adapted to Ne~r En- against all rsistuace to them, come froml the 8ecessionists, who have divided the covers 121 square mliles. It id equal to
gland. If he should happen to come wlat quarter it might. (Goodt.) In oth- D democratic party-supposing: that 13reakin- three Londous of 1800. 15 increases in
southl in search of somes legley left his er words, I think the President of the Unli- r Iidge would carry every Southemn State-- population at the rate of 1000 a week, half
family in North Carolina, and is "betrayed" ted Etates, whoever he may be. should treat though it nowv seemts he is not going to ear- 1l lbi h jiuicti rrl et~he r zexs ojer et li
into makhings speech. he lets Sy at the all attempts to break up the Union, by re- ry) a single one by. the people. Still, by gr~atlon). It is re narkable thaut in London
80athern Rights D~emocracy with his sistu, ce to its laws, as Old Hickory treated dividing the Northl,he gives every one of one l six o'f Llhose who leave the wedld dices
Southern Constitution ofthe U;nited States, the I alli~ers in 1832. (Applause.) The the States to Lincoln, thus allowing him to in one of the public institutious--a worrk-
and so onL ad libitam*. laws must be enforced, but, at the same beeetdb h oua oe hylouse, hospital, asylum, or prison. Nearly
There is another remithablol feature in t ime, be it remoembeledl it is the duty of what was the true aspect of the contest be- bone neee ftedah r nawr.



NO. I,.

T_ ___ _________

_~L_ __~___ __L_~ I __

--------r;--- ---;-


Wr- Jnames lenr Esqe,o It Platha, Phl., is
duly authorisred to act asr Agent for theu Sr.
Aormsatin Extavixxx, and Hill receive 8ub-
scriptim~ mak~ coullcrtions, an~d receipt fir the

1 ationall~emocratic Nothinaltions.



enI. Joseph Lane,


i'iOR r0tVERNRn.



or I.rOh' cUONTY-




Our Tirr Vome.

Thr present number colnunnces the
thirrd year of the ExaMINElR. n FeW
words in respect to the paper, its past,
present, and future, may accordhiglpy be in-
The task of preparing for our readers a
weeklysheedfilled with news, and other
areeabhle reading, has been tous a pleas-
ant labor. We havenot, indeed, been ex-
emptfrom the anxition, earea, and per-
plexities, which seldom fail to attend a
joharualist, yeton the whole our work in"
been pmsued with cheerfulness and repaid
by satisfaction. The rpatrans of the E~x^
4MIsNERhave rewarded what they kindly
considered its merits with a degree of favor
which calls for our gratitude; and when, as
may have chanceda, we failed in partledlar
In~stances to secure their approbation, they
have generously overlooked our shlort com-
ings. .We can but thank them for the
gratifying recollections of the past, and ad
dress ownselves with renewed determina-
tion to the obligations of tile future, trust-
ing to render our paper henceforth still
more fitting visitor in thle households of
i pa rns
A wellceondneted journal has come, and
most justly, to be regarded as an essential
agencyin the progress and enlightt ned
civilization of overy community. Iiby

and ristrt on p et omm ia i on ih
thecountlry and world at large, not only re-
ceiving by that ready chaonel a knowledge
of events abroad, but sending back by the
a~re vehicle, ctsown particular contrilme

that interests and occupies the ge eral
mind throughout the world. A newspaper,
tofulfil its mission, must y usess a strongly

exponent of the place where itis issued, r -
presenLtingint apecaliar degree )heopintoo4.
and characteristics of its own particular
community. At the same timeis must not
-be carrow in Ist views or restricted in its

tog a On the contrary it sh uld veo re-
locality the general advancement and sirit

inltellectuarl culture, and in moralelev~ation.
TheJ oralist bhil do un t en evoring to plase
hIs readers, as 14 no doubt his duty, must
at times be bold enough to state unwel-
dome truths, to large unpopular reforms,
and to rebuke the madness of popular error
When snob is his disagreeable vocation he
must trust to the apprsovl of conscience,
and the althuate award of a just public
geotineslt. Booner or later a riumhlant
vindication isreated1Jfollow the consc~ien-
tiou per ormance ddt.
In the-political eouduct or the Exams.
ER~, we have been guided by a paramount
regard for the interests and well being of
the Boah. When we commenced the pub.
leationa of As paper we madeo the follow-

i Bnulan due nt tof ltile rules which
.It shall la our mil, icitleb t nt ofo 2itto l . ... .atli; to fiustalin theu well
C 0 itue resle Iights of tile States, ad t
every guaral`;ntee of oulr political EAL9rlITY: sd
owal~cre~ n i Feie at Isciret T/fj jpi lni
power utj,.e expense of theo rights of the Sover
Thbis pledgpe we claim~ to haveu faithfually
kepit. W~ith whatever of ability we pols-
Sess we ha1ve ma~linltalind thle jst r~igh8 of

P6-ulrpa o and no are ans rtristedt~tou ow
section must hlave thatt just and equal pos-
ition in thle conifederacy Rruaranteed by our
common Constituion. It is writhl unspeaka -
L10 concern th..t wo e wlrc itnecsred the in
Ei oua a pronohes~ of dtsidti n offuseuiici l

CrD Statts from thle pale of the Union to
seekt in a1 separate Confederation of their
own thaot rep~se and security denied thent
ulder the one framled by our fathers. Maly
Gon avrt sucha a acessity! It is but too
manifeat.that humaln agency cannot miuch

long Ia inbiletous presidential election
noi spedtpg we sgupportiv ith .tiihatever~of
seal and ability we can' commned theo De-
mocratic cnadic'ates BREcKIanrIDG and
LANEB. In the~ir. SUccefS we believe the
safety of the Southl and thle perpetuity of
thle Union to be largely involved. Our
readers will recollret thant on the 14thl of
April last, s~ome wreeksu previous to the nc-
tin "of tie 'Jllo'co'"i Ntinu"a," o froee.
C. 1;Il:0KINirVIiG G at the Ilead of our 001-
umlns as our first cloiece amolg those from
wislolu the selection was to be maide.. We
also ann.ounced inl advance our intention to
withhold, under all circumsttances our sul -
port from STEYHEIE A COUG~L~s, Iregrd-
Llng himus altraitor" to the righlts and
interehts of thle South. Our prjferele
and our aversion hlave Lollh been' vindice-
ted. Tle assemlbled visdornl of the Na-
tional D~emuocrac had n~o diffculty in des-
igonating OR its favorite, that distinguished
and chivalrio son of Kecntuch~y, to when l
Our own umuble regards hald previously
pointed; and events bnve no less emphlati-
callly shown thait DOUGL~ns deserved the
earlyandas scome ma;y have deemued pre-
mature reprobation with which we visited
himl. TIhat BnREcKIraIDGE and L.IN
may be elevated to the Executibe trusts
for which they are named in our mlost ard.
entdesire; and we cannot but feel en.
couraged by the suspicious sigsll mn~lifest.
ed, North ss well as South, in their fisvor.
Our State continues to prosper. W'ith,
in the past few years plhe has c'mmoneed
to participate in Rail-way improvements
and er~e long we mayg hope to see every im.
portant section of Florida, our own City in,
eluded, sharinlg thle benefits of this grent
modern mode qf intercomlmuni:,ionion We
find cause for congr~atulation also in tle
fcet that the resources both of soil and
climlate pertainillg and peculiar to this
most Southern port~ion of thle national ter.
ritor~y ares.beginunin to be appreciated in
aall parsof the Unlion. Attention is thus
drawn to our unsettled lands, anid we may
reasonably expect that cor manny years
shall elapse before Flor~ida will be popu
Ilous as wellas rich, salubrious and produo.
Pince the first publication of thle Ex-
AMNElra, ur 1101000 City" I188 under
gone divers improvements. We cannot
indeed, claim any considerable advance in
population. lut she his been beautifed
ee the ootl 2 of c costlprivate resi

mlerplanting of t e s, audl enmodes too nu-
enerals no apciy oft th ding t ie
genrldnt~ ge te p eoe. Our
streets too, for centuries without names
giaove received unpoun thi cnon, a pmpr pi
ent alike to the cjitiz and the stranger
TWithin the last few years our Hotels
have been enllarged, improved and in-
creased, so that in this important respect
St nAugustine has probublySn teqlual, cer-
blly no superior, amnuong >ern cities,
The Planters', the Florida Houuse and the

iaghto blin r ostelriSes uf wlio an u
these have undergone repairs and improve-
nIents, conspicuous among which changes
is thle enlargement of the Magnolia, recent.
ly purcased by Col. SaMuEpL UUFFING
TM~, late of thle Planters, which by the ad-
d~tion of another story and an dhitensio,
in frn becomee one of the mlost p~rotu
inent edifices in our City.
The famne of our town as a resort for in
valids is begituingo to be widely known.
Medical authorlities of the highest* rank,
in other and disatant portioua of the Union,
concur in pronouoeing our climate Fuperior
in health giving virtues to those of Italy,
the South of France and the West Indies.
With less of torrid heat in summer, we
have a temuperature of -superior mlildness

and ef deigtu laacc thruheologton il

iginated or aggravate by a hanrsh atmlos-
phere and sudden changes of weather St.
A~ugustine is indeed a City of refuge. Tle
;dilltopi~otitgf Ofae 010JRGiI tllu Tospct
eaut, or be overlooked by its ilrnhabitants.
hloiy we ar~e many~ stranger~s w~ith us
thlrouplh rth winter mlonthls, anld with
plroper attentionl to our interest inl this rc-
gurd the five hundred so ournecrs hserte
fore with us may be doubled anld trebled in

Iltme I o 'i'e reull s P~r ol Too l our Cli-
have resason to dreald thle effect of North-
erln inlters sholuld be mlade known thlrough
tile nIeldium of the press. We have in a
mousure discharlgd our own duty in thlis
re~spectd and shadll nlot neglects p ill flt ~

fr~om anly la eshare of col muercial prs
perity, it possesses prospects as a sanitary
resort which go far to compen~sate for aly
business deprivations. Let us maoke our
p'lace as attractive as poss~ible in thle eyes
of strangers, as well for our benefit no fol
theirs,and so shall wereapya rich rculu-

Ai~n.-rl .0j many subjectelrof !cipagratnla.
tionl towhichl we are tempted torefer miay
be mentioned our Schools. These haove
ma~inlyl sprung up within a few years. It
would be perhaps invidious to specify; but
we may say that inl number, variety ald
excellence, thec offer to all denomuinations,
tastes anud prefellences an opportunity to be

Bub this ion:: article must Conle to a
closc. Our paper, we need not say, cnu
niot, inl a townl of this also be a source of
any col:siderable profit. WeB have done in
the pns't-we shall continued to do, our best
to phasne, In~struct anrd benefit our readers.
As well in what we excludenas in that
which we inserlt, we have regard to mo-
rulity, good tastl andcorrectprinciples. To
satisfy all is perhaps beyond the scope of a
reasonable expensioin; but we aInxiously
Str~ive to give lo just ground of offe~nce tl
any. May we, in coonclusion beg an in-
crease to thle patronage of thle papelr, basis
in rerpctl to its subscriptions and its adv~er
tislug? As thle onlly journal in thle county
it presents peculialr cllaims; and we ~consider
th t every business manl has an interest in
its anecessJ far greater than the cost of a
yearly subscriptiol.
Our ml~erhants. especially nown that tle
town is soon to beJ fi~lld ::ithl strangers'.S will
fxod it, to their benefit to advertlise lalrpely
and liberally. Every dollar invested in
th!is way\ is bute to o011.0 back~l withl a ten-
fuld introm.
WVe center uponl our third year with hope
and v ith confidence that our readers
and ourselves shall continue to enjoyl a mu
tunlly prcem ant campanionship. It sall l
be our at al to furnishl a sheet wliCh every
c~itizenlof S'. AuL!Ustine wvhether coucur-
r~ill; o dithriug withl us in opiinion politi
cally~ or othecrwise, shall fmud it agrreeble to
plaeo in the hllnds of hris family. Weu take :
pleasure iu sayving thait a conlsiderable por
tion of the support of thle papecr ha8s come
isom political opponeutP; anld it ha~s been
our endeavor that such liberality on their
part should be met by correspolld n; fair-
ness and candor on ours.

How do We Stand ?
It is now th~e middle of Septemlber.-
The Pr~esidential' election is but six or see
on weeks ahecad. What is the pospect ?
WVe would deceive neither our~selves noi
our readers. Canldor compels us to col-
Iss thatsle re isofbu too lmnad reason to

candidates. Thle Republicaus tliough not
enthusiastic, are still united. All their
leadingp m1en inllCuding SEWvARD himself,
urge thle rank and file to supportt Lincoln.
In thle great State Of New YIork, indeed,
there is some promise of suchl a union of
the Anti-Republican strength, as may re.
scou her thir~ty-five electoral votes f'rom
llold Abe;" but such coalitions are dull
cult and delicate things to manage. The
probability, t erefore, is that New Yo~k
will go for LIacoLN by a large plurality
while a majority is against b lU
mIl Vir iaiahDoruar~ns I as reoeeti be
and otlner places. Reports differs to tle
reception he mlet with, and wae cannot be.
lieve, as the O)pposition elaim, that he can
draw astray Democrats enough in the Old
Dominion to endalnger tile vote of thle
State for BRECK(IN~rDGE; though the defec-
tion of Gov. LETCH~lu, who has writ
ten a1.~tter in support of D~ovoLns, and tle
inactivity of Wr/ss, HUNTER RnDL nlAbox
;Ire fuets to be regiretted.
Timue, andl ashOr~t time, will solve the
problems of the campaign. Our own State,

giv a Itti m dcie-- nzrB a t tody c
andi LALNE. N~obody South or North
doubts it. For the rest we leave the con.
duct of the loultest to those in whose int-
mediate charge it is., Whatever the resnk
weo ball nalVU done toU1 du( :e and this i

Is Millard Fillmore a Disunion-

Perhapls there is no gublio man, even
among Northern politicians, less likely to bs
ahrpcd withl an numo sonlllnt useu n an r
for thle Presidency, in 18565, in a Rspeeh as
Albulmy, hie statedl, in thle following truthflul
and weightyg words, his views of a conltil-
gecy ini which disunion would become
inenitable. Weo quote a passage of his
l'But we now see a party organoizd in tle
Nor~th for the first timel Selectin~ oUlndllidates
for P'residenlt and V'ieuna L'sidel t ex lusir

a~vowed inltentiuo of electime thatll to gov-
crn the~ut i s Pwel do tl uNel ted B

seulect hlis cabinect counlcillors, his fori.Cn I
min.isteru, judlges and administr ative oti-
cevelvArn t~hes Yo ho be lectu ax
take ouIlinet officer fr~om the Southl, timugh
you Eaunnot a Flrengenlt or a Vice P'residenlt?
Theslea ilapracotice, as I have said on another
occasion~, mlust beomle emubarrlassing ques-
tions! The], North is, beyond ail qucstionl,
thle most populous, the tlnoat wealthy and
has the mosti votersI and the:I.reOr laus tle
powerL to inflilCt this injiustice upon tle
Soth q But eC ca best judgee on it
Lb~on h~e weauth~wnedt mie m ed e b
greatoumnber of elector~al votes, nold that
itsh~ould declare tbatfo lin ule fancied or
real injustice done at the Nolrth, it would
cleet none but a P'resident and a ViCe' Premy
dient of slaveh~lolders fillro thle South LA
rule over the Novrth.. Do ou think, fellow-
ciaiens, you would submlit to thlis iluustic? Y
(No. no.J io, truly you woull nout; but
1ieejuiv-erval cr~y oII, wou~l Ielreslo t
Gra btrethren lless actipiidve h yIi~ourselves,
Ir lsa tal us of' hleir r~iR]I 1int )ou miuat tuereflore pcereive that the suc-
cessof suchl a par~t, withl such anl object.
16c learn thzt exc options havre been tnk-
en by sonopersons amlong thle Union palrty,
to our publiahing the foregoing extract
fromt thle speech of Mlr. FILEDuoIlE 11ade It
Albany in 1866, whenu a calndidate for the
Presidenlcy. Why theobjectior? If it is
true, are thley afraid to see in print wha~t
their once idolised leader has said? Is it
inonsristentL with their present professions?
Then it will onlly culnvince LIhemI thait thuse
who live in glass llon er oughlt not to
throw stones at their ghbllora houses.
They wiI ill id thalt there is a record. whlich
preserves events though~1 tlese mLayS lave
lJon since escaped fromu the frail ustenwrry
of m~an, nold thiat these will somletimesa re
Veal very dlalyleablle truths whenever. tle
oon aionl requires.. We' would not ki~nw-
ingly misrclepresnt M1r. FI~LLMruE, uprF do
weo taker ph-as:Iure inl retiUding his frienldS
of unpleasat,l fnets. At thre tune M~r. FI1LL-
arIoRE Illuldefilat FP:!:II ell WO WGO at Wre HYG
nowv, his political opponents, but we :Idmired
the 8Jnumen~lltJ s expesse by hliul so, flr as
thcse werea7 w rninglll to 11ec erlneies of 1h*
South, anld br~eathed a nlationlal spirit'
thloughl we might ntot coinlCide3 with his
e believe the Innguage in this extract
is the identical language used! by4 Mr. Fill-
mor~e, but if inl this we are mlistakenl then
we ni lor, leefuly to i 1 tan hi
and for this purpose we inv~ite the latter to
furnish us with thle speechl, and wow:11l in-
sert it for his and their bene~it
They need not be so Yensative in behalf
of Mr. Fillmore, there are others of
their palrty in and out of this Slatle, who
have tallked in thle samne way; among these e
we will refer to Gov. RI. Ki. CaLL, a distin-
guished citizen~ of our State andl a scurlous
lun oer of Llle U lion palrty.o fSorl Lte i

lon1g and mIuch admilred reply tolno imlper-
cinent iElsk republican, who invuited tle
Governor (8 aid in Debullf of that dark1 col-
ored part1Y. His Innguagec, though digrni-
fled, appeared to us a very jusannd osalsnting
rpbuke. H~is conclusion wap, that discwion
wLourld be the result of the election of Black
'RI2pulicanr President.
WeT do not nlow, and we~ did not then,
indulge inl the samue apprehrensions rith
either of these gentionien n~or did we thlen
nor do we now agr~ee with themn in their
conclusiion, thalt disunion wsill be tle
immediate result of such an election, and
we are quite saltisfied that such is not the
sentim~ent of Johln C. Breakiuridge, nor of
his palrry. We believe him honest and
patriotic, aud more devoted to the Union
thano many wPho Jppose himl, and who1 are
disunionists in heart, hoevevr loud their
public pr~o sations uluy be to oble contrary.
On nwndai;y niflht Ilast the store of M~r.
J. E. Me~ddoughin rthis City waes broken
intro and thle money drawer conltaining
about seventy five dollars carriedl away.
On the amwe night an unsuesesful at-
tempt was made, doubtless by thle same
burglar, to enter M~r.. Pueetti's store. Tle
nillabe wllar as uiteod these ota Nes Ilas
be brought eventually to punishlment,

Political Parties at the South, sifthe Black Republiden Partyf Brely

We have erndeavor~ed on severdl~ocsions Well, Mr. EnteKIletRDGE is leading a
to imnpress~ upon the minlds of Southern powerful party at the South thre only party
mnen, the important of unitinr among our- possessing any vitalily or usefulness amorg
selves at thne South, believing that, frain us. Is he right? To this we andwer en-
suchl unity and conceert of nationl, Rood re- phatrcally, BRECKINKIDGE, Zs rigit. Why
sults might be c~afidently expected to fow, so? Because the party which advocates
as by such unlion of politient sentiments, thq election of JIr. BRECKINBIDGE is 10%
thousands of thle conservative mnen at thle a sectional, but a Natio~nal iul. Thajt
northl would join us in thle mauinteonnce of I party does not propose to interfere with the
our equael constitultionni unionl. Solougu s r Iights of person or property of any eitizenl
we teep up divisionls anld party destine- lof the Unlited States, except to protect
tions~, thIose of theC naional~il unlio~n ]lovin such citizen inl thle enjoyment of those

plose tthe ordwrnl states, wli Ine usctle rights. MPor w as other pu posemadsthis
oulr favor, will be at a loss how ton not, or b e wielded as a power to crush out one~sce-
whose cause to espouse. Th'isi is reasona- tion and fatten thle other? Ocrtatinly Dot
ble to suppose nt all events, and3 therefore The Paorty whileh supports M~r.- BaECKlw-
we cano~ot refrain from repeating our often RIDGE i8 Icnequivocally,' pledlgedlto the
reiteroted counsels to all--UNITEL -Unitcy usalntinance of Ihese checrishled prnciples.
is the word, and we sH:ould ask of thel WVe acknowledge and we m~a'intain: ilus
northernl people that whlichl the con~stitu I each state is an elualas9 to Constientional
tion coueedes to us, EqU~rra~T I-Tax rig hts. We maintains and intend In .en-
UNIoNv. Is others a manl nioug us who if force thlese principles upon, the mlinds ands
1sekntew it, would vote for~a parly which understanding ofthle nlorthleivi people and
aidv n oln e aenpditi n soi-ilv e houl contend for them until tleX dmitslt m,pad
the United States? If iM re be such a Then we, ask the fs~fideii~of Doudl2A~srand
m~an, who is hre? Let him be marked at the friends~ of HELL todotuhe with' n0 said
once as deservedly degraded being, help us inlthis good caus, r~emeiberiing'
Th ~-oint whic, present*. itself to s all" thle while, thaut you are contestiang for
thie very threshold in thle discussion of this a great anld good principle ~h'ich we wish
questions is; Who is righr? Dountas is transudlli~ttd to) YOUr and our children, bdo
thre herad and front of pa ty ekin >~ by themI to othlers and thus down to all prs
/ dvie nd~itrat heIlipar y f se ing te ri'
dieutbed Sotlracru~thcse. 3Isof te pmzt *It n"y be that wye will fail this tim~e byr

To0 thisa we would saiy, nlo ble is nlot. WhyJ. divisionsanld dissenrsions anwng ourselves,
SSimlply because he holds thabt, a T'err~itrvial but we do beli sea ,at thedad e oi opri~
Ieg~isint~ure may ennet laws conlfiscating
Sthe property ofthe eitizen, in direct can united South will go up inr one tremenlder s
raidention of the Counatitution. H~e can as pcal oourn rthern brethren for thead
tel s thi^ the creature nl;y do, legi:imatlly, and tat e wll bntlei hard f u agnd re~tspece
i alt 2lil is forbiddenlto the creator-- ~ htw ilbh~r n cpce.
thisi we aver is wong,no and a principle Gen. Eopkins and the Romas:
whrlich if enlbo ad, would reaid this Unionl Catholos.
Sin tWain--s SO uucll for Mr. DOUGLAs. The following~ extritu~t fr~om the Tallahm!u
Whant of Jou1N BELL? Her, t;oo. is lead. s ee Fiorldinsa & Journal of Decaorbes Sile
inga party at the: Southl, vainly endleavor-: 1685, has been hanUded us furepBdlicatiOn.
ing todistralct, divid e anld ~eaken, the "The! discussion was comme~nacd by
SouthleriStaltes, by producing a dliversity Wrilk Call whlo led o(f in are eloqiuent pnd
of publiesentinient. Is Jons; BELL. riSghtY orgrunelatative Speeedl agaiilst thei proposed
To thia we would say no--Jonaw BELL by tle roiiou 1 lt rt lae t coidenitle a util g
hisi record ida nia1 wh1o evincese a degre~eu Ph~iladelphin Platformn; anid was replied to
of unrefa s'ility dangerlos to the in'erests by Gecn Hopkinsl of Dural: w~hose intoer-
of Southcrnl inenl.. W\e cont~end hre it age prOScripfiveU religiOU( views were~(I~ suJ-
n~ot sjunld upon thle qurestion of slaveryT anne hvteCnvnin
anud ha~s. thlrolugholut a polliti al life of onl Florida eItsms
fiourthl of a century, beenl p ldering to ab- Quite a brisk trade inl live stolls appear
olitioninsm. We ill try Jousv BELL~ hy. to have a:risenl between Tlmpa aUdLIUbI.-
Slais reColld. JouI N BtL( voted forl the0 r- The~1~ PJElinsla~kr of the 23th ult,ssys; as
/ Leption by Congoress of Abolititn Petiionri, he Popdnor Sedithafifiivl athkpol( rt
inle was thle on~ly Southeinll mani whou did so. on WeVdnesdayg last, fr. ul Haivanla. Depart-
JOHNR BELLI roted against thle repe~al of thle el, On Fridayl follow~ing, for tueo.lutter port-
JlisSuuil LCOmprom~iP by whlichl Comupro- fre"iplhtentle~.
lnise thle Southernl States were planced inl n,, YL..>/ h t ispm ft -m Newlt~5 ~ir
degradled position. Jorrn BELL Yoted Oderrsion. LDelrted, rmine day,for f In a
upa-iinst the Kanates l Nebraskai bill, anld the )s vli' Kei"ly W st.. 120) beef lattle were
Amler~icani or KnowII-nlOthing; party~ of.G0eor- shlipped by~ thia vessel to H~aven:.'
gia, resolved inl eunvention that anly man Thle follolwingb iteml of reli,:ious intelli-
votingp thus 'was unworthyl of Southern ILence we copy fromr thc*Lakeu iLry Heraldu
confidnene- good clrevidece we should 0teIluc
thlin;, as his most activ e dhlerents at thle "Qulite an interestingC me1eting has been
Sout at h t oin onl in thle Me~thodlist ch~urch in this
Jaln BELL vote orn` tll ote th~ingiilO pairlip htn er arcttl Icre ed, adu seat
Cl'nkforn;a with a coustitution prohibiting hal:ve united with thec!hureh."
slavery, thus deplivingT thle South of an The Cedatl Keys Tlerarrph of thle 1Ist
e qual partlicipationl in the settlemnlct of the inlst., has the following in reference to the
coiuntry, for thle couqluest of which sh~e hald oropn.
contlribute!d a full eqluivalclet in. mlen and L'We have passed thl~aroug marny of thre
mloney. Ju the war withl Mexioi hle bos Colle orenty an nl tl u eoits eo ii, wit
were mow~edr downl by thlousandsi, an hle be made. W\e learn tha~t an anbunda~nt hlar-
blood of Iroe best falmilies was shled in this vest is a general thingR throughout the State
ConquestP. yet JoIns BELL Yoted; that, the this year. Tbe Gottoll fields ar~e becginlniner
1ot yotubd us arab equal y with cou I ra& itc with their vahmnbles t 511~n

try, where, it is n~ow said a neero slave is all through thle East.
wrFlth CEevenhan~dre~d lo~llas per annum.: ThoeLare City Press sasg:--"The ears
and this vote was cast, by JoaN BELr, 0D the Cenltral Ililroad are liow running to
while hie was representibganSoutherl.t~ate, HIouston,.18 miles from thia C'ity., The
and he voted with WY. .EF &eward of New a bt of nr la ieg s olin y.ushed a'
York, the avowed eanemy of the rights of We find thle followingC item in thle hisd'.
Southern muen. JousN BELL voted inl op- son1 Messe re,:-"A'n interesting religious
psition to the admlisslion qf Kapagg, with 4, revival has been progressirig hi this place
Slove CoLstitution, by which vote, he nia. for the lost- ten day~s;Haoder b the~rn reanki
ed in deprivtilg the South of an equal Of Rev. Mr. Ardis of. this county, andl
participationl in tiresettlemuentof -this Ter- "nev sr chaie ofon e ll. A tCm-
ritory-the cantnon property of all the selves with the church aind beeti Baptiie~d,
States. Jon1N BF.LL has repeatedly de-' and it is thought there are others 1960 iurn
cleared publicly tbut he would espalesee with joii-ere the meeting closes."'
the Blackt Republicalns to save the Unlion, The sam~e paper io its notice of the dir-
that is, to forcethe Southern States to sub- CUSsions which took place at MaIdison sked
mit oallthe ndinitis osd tobe ontiecllo, on the 24th and 25nth August,
nll oultleinigitesPr~opoe b between Gcnerlal Milton and ;Ho~pkins,
heaped upon us by this party, Mlr. BELL says thalt the former gainedd JE brilliant
wrould act withr them in an insane attempt victory on anish occasion."'
to equlire the Aifricun slave with the The Ocola Hlome C'ompanion Isas bleen
whlite manl. JousV BELLI bas been repenlt- presented with a fine PineU Apple. It Ih)ys:
adl inerrgatd a toiri poitin i r- lve are indebted to H~on. C'. T. Jelkishm
edl inerrgatd a tohispostio inre-of Baly Port, for the finest specimen of a
ference to thle protection of thle property of Pineapple we have seen in mlany dnag. 15
Slave holders, anud he has refitsed to an- id the product of his own garden; anld wp
swr r iing a3alg eub j thi year If bh
Clan Southern muen rely upon Jons3 very large and generally suerior to'th~ose.
BELL after seeing all this, and in thle face brought from Haevana. olbtained.aborit.
of the fact, that be isrunning with EDWARID 150 plants fromI~ Ouba, two years ago, apnd
EVERETT, formerly an abdlitiopist, and in bus bestowed but little labor upon thero,
the fcac of the farct that their Platformu, et they laea d elexpel #diog wlls d
as far as it goes is precisely similar to that fatable tor cultivationtbanthe ZM~anant.

__I_ I



ff ~1~URD~YI s~Fr., II, 16~i0.

_~_ _;__

A'"" "Lpronling nn oais a dsanks
late of St ~oi s C nlty de ea sd, zAr Leui
to exhibit the same within two years; and those
indebted to thle Estate are required to stake
immediate payment to
Augual 11, 1880. 87.' 4knedxt..

ALL esr on in ~l e8 o61a Esr o 7~R0a
ceaseed re reques edlII to pme i mediate pay~

witin lr e~an, orths notiewnllb 3la i
St. Augu thne nill 28 186>.-~ 4

~---^------- --,

Apersonq ongN anews ,,.~ l tt ,,. ei stir

years r ti oill esLurl dw Plrliin twor-
JOSEPH Cmoln FE~nRPrEig~rA Adn~ gstratr

ahenalu s of ni atuthr mt8 or and e e ai

June 80,1860. g'c

N ATN lt f 81. Joh Con de-
c a s d a r e r e q~n e .( i ll e s I ~ r m e i sM r a T

ea~rulams ag inst1aid Estate, wil al pr eseasthe
dra eulye aupripthenticated within th tieprsrie
b lraw, or this notice will be plead inl bar of
their. paym~ent. ED I A TN
June F~ 9 1860 EII; Administriator


o inouth her deeoo ar este d I ha makay es
couneaity f~ yor n t J h urs n... r ,,,er.. n di -
hrrqurdto prrseu th -s,, e .?thin of ru~

Feb.O 18..Eg 18iodministlrit fr:


Casks Bacon, 10 iu barrl laidl oSE15
bo Es SoapTI lat fild Stiir; o,23 b ntel do.
Crss ,ack rsu. t e,. to insis i..... e. ,,~
Cant d l es Cld5igel *. pesn ... 4. gz *
Cowum Peais, 1i boEstater, 20l pessks Ricreo
barrls Cr. ke rs.ato B.hi t E CAe resr.b

b n o I ndeoswleble Ink. ii aro
tlli iomner &D I GARRTI ,
4pril rl4-Jtjr

&.& B.E. ARR

aboul~tu dnr d,"a I hial raI feo a
evrthingol concering the phyiol gil rela-JU 1
counsof our e ua l s ystemi~ and l. .1 .1. .; r.

readrc and is ?Iriustrae ill;. ..urner..o F.l
IIIW aTi 1 you laiedl( 161 is. 1 r 11~

.. i, aIIP~\m
No m ter. what 1Y.! t., > ir in ste. b lr )
-.,e >r era .ar- res se cre ci .vquf

DR. YOUCL' canli beB couulteoBn of ebo-
disase d scribedicn, his pb~rlcos, lart his

Augos~t 2,18 9


Conn sistin Pf40ed sterl(ad Bo1 Sizes; 8

~TablesI~G assortd; 1Looingr lauss 12 vnt.,r
ChiYIrseo asfo mried Carpting Mating Blanets.
nilsanda etoensaived asortmentluo a~ll kinds, of
appothndg oes reaire ng a ae phyotlo~ MUSTpl

o rerlyaelnlved efr suerpplyof Family.Grq
et larite Cnpan ng aao fh Sgoene

I-- ~-- - r* - ~---- -


Gen. JOHIN IILTFON, Democratic Candidate
fo "ovoo nil address Icis fellov-caitiens at
Jalcksonville, Wednledsdy, August20.
r IA ustine nody, Sept em'ri 8
Enlter~prise, Tuesday, 4.
Orlanldo, Thursday, 6.
IIchepucksossn, Saturday, 8.
Tamlpa, 1HondaJ~ lo,
Brlookesville, Wednle sdy, "1.
Sulnlpterille, Thlursday, 13.
Ocala, Satrmday, 15.
Panla~tic, Mlondlay, L 17,
Ollnge Creak, T'uud~sg layl
Gruneot ie, ehlsdryt, ) 1 .
C1lay C. IL., Saturda~y, "2.
ni~li Oppraitio Sp akerso ae invited to attend,
nn nlcyt r iasin


Thle enteorprising proprietor of
h(Th']e *uest Mledicha~ I e St erra knol)
Teanlthlful ynal Inymboratng,~ at the same time a
unlid leiioll be meu ltd iso ularo ao d
of on the community, anld whichI is Iinjurous to
body and mind. In1 addition to thle acrtictienfs
I~l illth, heI hnbsr ediled IL Di 1 ma front I e
tonsh te siiie ,Inder oth tois a 0 u
Phlilaldelphia, Sept. 9th, 1858
Wre ha~ve carefully tested the sample of Ches-
Iunt G1rov \Yhiakey whichl you sent us and find
tthat it coantinsu one of the Poisonous Substance
knownl as; Fueil Oil, which is the onrateristic
an ulei~u!ioua inlgredient of thre whiuk-eys in
Anlylticall Cilemists.
New York, Sept. 8t~d, 1858.
!V i~hjle I cirdi om h12. ml~lc \W0nure l
Jr.,f Phiiladelphl~ia, aundhavilig car~efullyS treted
ii. igrn leitett~oa Jusoliitoi c is eirely S1
is ane unulsually putyr and fine flave i ].,i ..?
whisky. --JA.11ES.. CliffTON K

.o t 01 itsal (:lmmi e.4,
Ihaveu nlade a chlntemicl alalySdis of commer-
ciall samlese~ of Ch~esumn Grove Whisker, eviich
i".caves tube fr~eu fraom the hearvy Fusil i);lls, and
p'ertectly p'ure" Inewl uaulleralted. The fine
ii ~~l v orois Whisikeyis dorivedfronl the Glrain
used ini manlufacturingll it, IRespectfully.
AI. A. HAYES~, 11. i., Statle A saer,
.v. 16, Boy~lston Straet.
For Sale by C. TYHnaRTON, Jr*
Sole P'riluipal Agoent,
No. 116 Watlnut St Philadelphia*
S-ept. 8, 180i0. ly
Virtue of an Execution issued out of the
Circuit Court for the countiesof Volusia and
isrestrdt in tire Easternu Circuit of Florida and to
lee d~irected analddelivered in avor of WYilliamu I,
Giilesf et. al. vs.lhTuus K. Sewa~llland wife, Ihave
leidupon and wil crpiase fun sle at- Susa -
of April 1850j, art thre usual hlour of malec the fo~l.
euriue tdesc ileep lau, to twir:e-An ulndivided
Thlirty-thlree hAres, being the thirdl part of cor.
rain grant of land continuing 16,000l almcsnres o
ria soiJ hrvuc b olt
MTir aove sa;le is poJtpolned until thre 1st
Thre above sale is postponed untlil the- firdt
Mo lea in J L:1.0 is POstponed until thle rSat
Mlonday in July.
31ll drpe testrois postponed until the 11rst
The above sale is postponed until thle first

Time above ale is postported until i~elirg
Monilduy in December next,
Thle above sale is postponed until thei brut
mon,:day in Januearye next.
The abhove sale is postponeda until th first i
Mlolnd~rs n F nler my xt,~ndutltefrt
9 es an muh e sal sesponed Until the brst
bloud~y in Aprilm next.
Thle above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in Mayilrr next.
Th&u abovep sal isi postponed until thre first
moire aibo salsi postponed until the Ar~st
Mondayi Bin Jul next..
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in haugs next-
Theo above sale ispossponed until the first
Monday an sepytembr nir
Thea above sale is postponed until the Airst

.110aday mn October next,
Acting Sherif RLeeard County.
March 5th--1868.

IFD sin t~ls ol on t.1e slof p ~tl
asnn, aged 18 maonths and 214dnys.
Little Que, thy star has isen in another alimes
9 Thou to thiswnotedeno more will come,
In she land w1here we part no more.

1Ye are authorlc a suy that there is a
gentlemanu in the ~city who will bet PRVE
LARS, ori the Governor's election, and will
gibe the opposition -jve huhndedl vo'es-,
Call at this Omiee-

7 ISS Matlher, having seacurd the services of
MV iss dl. L. vriglt, (late of the Yemale col.
lgj(resou, Iith)w llbe-open her school
Mliss Wright ip lady ofsuperior attainments
an4 of elgant accompulishmlents, and has had
muchl esyerienoc in training Ihe young, having
been, Tachler o' Malthemuatics and of thle Lathn
anud Fraech lalnguages in thle Femlale college as
Greenaboru Gorgia~, and in the .1udson~ Insii-
(tute at .11ariOnl, alLbB1Ia Previous to this, she
wars engaged for two years at Lnucuater P'enn.,
as Teacher o( Muslic, Drawing stud Panining.-
sliss weightl sketchesa readily from nature, and,
in arddition to tile-ordinarry studies antd thle lan-
guagesa, will give insltruction in Drawing, in
Pail:Lag of various rtyles, oils, water colors &.) -
.liss Atathrcrerl canotidently rucominend Miss
Wright Mall thepartrole of thlaEsehool, 1(8eafilinih-
-ed teachers, 414al a c~omplished lady; and sle
trusls that her efforts in behalf of education as
the Soth may mwel the Rprobation a~nd win t e

dept. 8. 18tli t*,

The -ditlor of tho' Wash gton (D. O.
Aferr wNrites from and orliynn, Mauss.: '
Outside of~oston, another Mdassachusett
.town Lioilpies a largerpihare ouf -the- atten
;rionof the Southern public. I knew i
well, twenaty-five earsaipu when, th~ougi
:by no means aspoptlon I as' at present, i
conrtianed a very ('well-to do,") conimon tY
That is to say, its people were independeus
hbolly, of public charity. Though eve nal
ithat timueanoted for its xuanutheturo of shoee
aIdt la.rnthmeriann market s,eall sur on or
vwr II~pLOusA **u y kept body and auu

hdhabd impahnere Is >journedJ for a day
urd@tlru (dpL (15 6 for t 4t senie cuan 1i
itrudS per week in those times, she
eauld nows earn not more thes 51.50 pl
week: lince she has beer onipellid t

rCp'laine the arcu eserf o .aln 'of things
as usulimpolunru .Vc E rluns 1a..l. rn~.]
eerglre n lihe-lrstf encr~yllo **0 ya.,, ihe

I~uamettbt to ide owdra m le 8 e e~,.l or
layn 6i onl maagefdl to obtain wor~k atmsut

usengre wFa e--at half thre rates plrevaillan
.twenty-five yesir ago; at wages rnllging~ from t
lour cuhiz do~llrs pier week for thre very

nues, laboring froml four to sixteen hlou.s
kprdeu d'I'he oe ulanu a lule~y soloe
tiemu, Jppear to have gotten qpiite rith t

doubtless truthful story of thris coor, but
a~identlysonsible wousanll che ban is of ties L
portionl of Marsachbusetrs a~e carryping loads
of their palper--growing out of the r r~ivalry )
int trade~-under wrhich theyr mlunt suollr
ur Iater sue 11 b; larin i ng dcen arh trln
shoue busines of Lynn; **3rith a vim," us it
Subsequent inquiries elscwhlero (on my
route horne,) 1navin~gronfined titiew~omans's
seonset of howa shoemaklilng kiteingc has breen
carried on for yeara in M~assachlusetts, I
have faith in her description of thinlgs exis-
ting. among thre L~yn shoem~aking op.
erators as well aIs op~er~ative. I do
not hesitate to afilrm thaut the mlen
a se putd laborer in WVashin~tlon City of the
to e of "21 Sendrs, wilci works si bd .y in tl

whatevrrer, not onl14 rLeceives muore mlney
for his wreek'sIlab bLut sbtaius lis~ 1ent
ud- prvris~ion for less mrony tilyn thle
Sajmly~un yum~un hemke- andrbegides,
a liaul la nlu sh t di wo id~l im wh t l

r~ighlyll inlformed, is ai cilrcunelralCe ilnast
unknown hlere; nearly14 every clenipbyer re
eardi.g it as his prTivilege. to intlimaite to
th~ose hre emrplcls ho~w their votes shall be
ecas, to srecure lle pouor bion of smore mu-
ployment, (alt sueb wasgs,) usb hre Ihs to


Genteral Intelligence.
G~aanIsa has Ianded in Calabrin.-
The Onllbrians are in open revolt in his
Iteggio was captured by Garibaldli, who
eas afterwards joined by 4,000 CaIlabrians-
A gsnbrlbattle writh~ the Neapolitana is
Napoleon's speech at Lyous has been
condemnsed as unjust, and is looked upon
with distrust abroad. .

t dre ule l bn .Le army of Naples is ex-
its believed that Garrlbaldi will enter
the city in triumph, without bloodshed.
Garibnldi's progress was steady. The
fore of Beggio had espitulated. A large
force under Coseng had also crossed to the
main land.

-adinir p oibitsany more volunteer

Later ront Mexico*
NduPPOaRGEArs, september B -The
steam ship .Ausltin, Capt. Tafoot, with
dates from Brazos Santingo to the 30th ult.,
arrived here to-day, bsinginlg 8177,
treasure. fea
The Blrasps river- is very high,'and fe
are entertained- of a destructive flood.
A numberd of exican merobants have
left Monserey and taken up their abode ar,
#rownsville, on account of8 th new foe-

Advrices from Bau Louis to thell Zth ult-
sonoune~ that a battle took plaac us Lagos
on the 10th, between M\irasoon and Dobal.
do. Mir(Jruoo, with 2000 meon, tried to Eut
hiswa th ogh D~obaldo's fo ep~ hilst
surruoudeJ by the latter writhl 10,000 inen.
the fght~ was obstinate anid bloody aid
lasted five ~days. Milamron was badly
wonuled, but finally managed to escape with
a flrd hs ivpr), hVIng ls is or ilery.
10l 708) of isis annly were leade prisoners.
Gient. Yuchclo was ~killed and Gen. 31Iejia
taken priagger, Nimllanon, at last ac~counts
was in full (Ight for thre Capitall
clTher es ar.trpoe ing t~a lat N
9444ersat T4 iclae hgl

Death~ Of Dr; .711. Bye
We annlounlce with regret thle doacsue of
uln esteucsed fr~ienld nd currespondent, Su1r-
goon Beu~rnrd AI. L'yruio, 31. D.,o thle

tllhe y~lJtltterld a gb 1 llaSijU sUte P5
buoultrie station, On 6utivanl's Island.
His disease was ty~phoi fever, ofa viru al
forml, and termlinated fatally on Thursday
evening. the 6th instanlt, in his forty-aixth
D~r. Brneo was a native of Ireland, but

atr e ipa ~tru y~u tnlo, btrdaded i ll
diJdl.iI ci n dtlUe Uliersity' of Marlaullld.

wnY upitcl basisrtanlt bjut 000 in the
~lUre L n tes~~l Arm andy s 8tatt no d a rt
t"IJ.L ~ltl~r :0!!" o ', 'p' 1I\ nCLI
island at fort, youltrie. II pluos a frat
clusud1e alu u nto 11oil ds adanislao bas er
as Yurgnou in F~lorida, M~exico, and onl the
Pacoifie;; alyd, was also stationed for some
timne on the NewYpor (KCY.) Balrra~kd. 1In

fever which au treatisd with gatents Jcae *

be i,,ii. to tto ~.. ...i aclvice alouo. A
I.~1 17~ ill, .i vr d .JI.. P uoaa, Mo'utoey

found writh honrcarble n ention inl several
despltchles and reolurts froml Genu. Taylour,
Gien. WYool, mild other oflicers who hauve
consteaundedot DIvisions to watlch hie was ut.

pru v riter, abso,f oie obl s ai and d~is

vrieoduexper~ience tr thle Lnefit otl his ~lu
tse on Chlcdra ha~s been oithiniily approved
by thle G~overmuent, and11 is nowp ulsed as8 1
tex boole untheo Alcdicall vep;lm t o
script and early ready for thle prmiter,ua
mir useon Lelgin to tie pbic uu~elte' cl-
petellt supervisionl. As an ocenatsulal coal
tributor to per ientcs and1 hjew JpilpcY rs,

ano Jettinatj: mourululli privi ege t re
col' ro h l \a l nbo te
Fe.y interestingr< p *** =**. and we l
wra~ten essalYs on *r la Jr .. ld To cas,

signsur o ''ra, a iu bc l
tensively re-printed and approwd.
!With all site wanrmth and largeness of
heart chamecteristic of hlis counltrymen,
Dr. Brnme wuas devoted to his frienda anod
almost idolatrously altuei~edl to hlis family>
willh wholse bereavemenult manyll n\~ :yu pa'
(131~ a unleral services were? disicha~rged on
Fr~iday. eveinlg, onl Sullivelr' I s'andc, b1 I
Recv. Janaus A. darculioe U. D)., ofthi IL
city, and by t e Chapltin oi, thle Feat, tle
fag behil thiroughl the d.;y at tlo- kif

stuallo body ha.i: b~eetu tem~porairily inltelred
4 Juitable sealson.- UkalestI~a~on Courier.

to be a -in a.. I .. II*. leleg~ats to thecir
Srtate Conventlion.. 'Isel 1LoisvillL- C(ouIer $
Th'le list of de~legates in lttendanoce at tle
Douglas State Conlventionl in this ceity hns
not beenr aaublised. We veunure to add
it never will be. They dare not let the
world see whlo and how few were presenlt-
To do so would be to prick theL hubble of.
Douglasimun in Kientuacy--t o rplode their
extravaplust and runfounded plretensions.
The minets will never be given to the pub-

Northern Mail closes Glaturdays at 9 P. M1.
and Thlursdays at 11 A. Mi.,
Southern Mlail closes on Saturdays nnan her-
days at 8 AI. i.
Northern Mail is due on Thlursdays and Sat.
urdays by 12 P. M.
Southern Mail is due on Friday at 12 M. and
Sulndays at 5 P. M1.
Sunday thle offrco will be open for dollyery
from 7 to 9 A1. M.
:OFFICE~ HOURs From 9 to 12 and 8 to 5:

Prospectlks of the Idaily and .Weekrly

is tle ncrasedintreh madnt steal dn nn
our business mecn for thle establishment of

;bslty Il ce anr to eos noot ethe n b
licationl of thle DAILY OBUSERVER ON
MONTHS, SEPTEMB1IER. It will always

totl rso ry oteor Soo ad grwn
Suta will receive due attention.
'he interest: ..f.ur rlexunfa6ir.. Ci

OB ERBVER Hil co d U eou;i t e v

anld ecaefully selected matter of vallu ad i
purity for thle famlily cirelr. P'a tie inr
attenltion will be giv~en to ma~tters and things
occurring. in Alabamna and Floridt.
Dnrurs OBERVErR. $10 00

' Ptns sers trouahent the TJoited States
act ng as our Agents, will receiv~b a colu-
In i~n of0 YO er cent on all money trans-

Pensac l, Aug. 2d. 1860.

The~ ~ Y~ Peiu Fvr $;.
For the prevention and cure of Fever and
~l a : Iinst Feers kn i douderfidi re
sent proprietors by a friend who him been a great
traveler in Persaia aind the Hloly Land.
While going down the river Euphrates, he ex-
poiacddei seei ot in of e adthAg e.-
men took from his person an Amulet, saying
"WYearthisand no Fever will touch you." At
thougihicredulonsas to its virtues; he complied,
and experienlced immediate relief, and has since
arrrt ss found it an effectual protection frong aU
mOn ishe ivestli ation he found that the
beauman attributed to itmiraculous powers,and
1si fliat could onl me tobtanr dw dm t e
gentlemniaui conversing with a P'riest obtarined
farothimtlrl~r h me icipnpal heb ere obudr
of what it was cooppcnaded. -The wonderta
virt as of rihis dartiCle have induced a full be-

hloni L elu3 l < o oorc, thi been tried
with !he happieat effect by several Ladies ald
Gentlemen of highl character, who have given
it the most unquatlified praise. This remedy
having been a specific in P'ersia for hundreds of
years, for thle prevention and cure of F'ever
And A~gne andl B~ihour Fovers--is nowr offered
to tile Amlerican p~eople.
It will be seat bly ma~il, prepalid, with full
direeition alor use, ou re aptuo one dol ar. Aan
St. Itichmlond, Vat.13ranch~ Offie, Bankr of Connl-
merce Bluilding, Newv York. Address.
July141880. 17.
AL pe~ionsinterested in the Estate of rlferd
Johin TV. M /~;rb be uase ,e rlianeofth Jolof
County, will tak~e notice that I havrd led a P'e-
t~eltin n there Circuit Court of St. John County,
Estate of whicil senid o 11 e. foo1b owine
seized ;Idposse sel to wit S. E. t of Soc- 19
E. and Rt. W. f of See. 29 n N. T 1 o Ra. 3
anid E. Aef S. E. t andl W, a of S. TV. a of Soc.
lo8 o I i 1 te a u ty o e n
Sf ec. 12 T. 17 8. It. 16 E. in the County of
1en ul--nTdfyou uahre ee i ll u itC ed o te

Uunity of St.t Johns on the 4thl. Monday of
Otler nexrt o answer tO the said Peiio .

April 14--1880, dmnstatr

FRillif Fl0110.
WARRANTED White Extra for Famrily use
ony b.eR m nilrfamily Past y Baking &e.
Msl ii 1860 ag.iin B..F CI .
nye 8L0

TU Ro .ivdi a ol, e Coior ack, Old
Jusoe 28, 1860. u. a c'ARR*

MHNG'S M~OUNTAlltig :, ~

HE attention of Pnrenal and Gulardians is
rdspectfully calledr to the advantages of.
fenred by this Insrltituto. Thle Principals are
gradates of the Mlilitary Acadesmies of South
Carolina, anld their asdsistnts have been selected
wvith great care. hei'cr classical teacher is a
graduate with distinction oftLh South Carolins
College, and their French teacher has been care-
fully prepared inPlaris, France. This Insti.
tution is modeled after the Mlilitanry Academies
of South Carolina, and a clnasizal department
is added, thus affording athoroughedciol
courlse. The location isequal to any in point
of' plearantness ilnd health
21TemIU: F~or every expense except clothing,
S"U00 per school year of ten molwahs. Appli-
estionsa far the half year Conun~encing in June,
wili plenas e brdo as erl pJ Psincpls.

June 2-1860. ;t... r .



PRLOOLAMA'f10%..: -

~TOTICE is bareby given thant an Election for
lItIESIl)ENT of thle Uniled States, will be hecld
utthe usual presinets in the several equaties of
this State, on TPUESDAY, the 6th day orNovem-
her proxhno. Thle returns thereof to be can-
va~ssd and forwarlded to thle Secrotary of State
in the manner prescribed .@ law folr thle canvass
and returns of elct~ion for a Representatrive to
Cungtresu. The number of Electors totwecho.en
In1 Toatilnonyd Where"f a clave hlerel set
[L. 8.] theoreLt Seal of tho Btateof. Florid;a

By thro orpritor--Attest:

Sept. 15. 1810.


nwar YoPr cs 8,1x ait d Set 80

proof sufficient to conv et, thle person orperso a
1.....~ YIs.u, .L Y u.. I Jt~lllli LT.

Triilijala no4,te
CHAR LE 8TO n, 8. 0-

Picolate, Jadoanonile ead a~llLnd~ings


lilikleave Paul~lrka every Monday uight at 12
o Titleav:le Picol~Latevery Tuesday night at a
o'cocuk A. BI. *
~inlcalv Jnelsoulvineevcy le:=>atla nigs<

2 11 leave Perunndina every Tuesday night at
Will leave Savannah every Wednesdayg night
I o'clock P'. 31. RTRIG

A.TVllleave Charleaton S. C. Saturday o'clock

At Palatkn Fla. Monda Eekn RID
Sept. 1, 1860. 3m

will attenrd at the City Hall to the collection
of city Tarxes for thle year 1800. Hours be-
tween 10 o'clocki and 1" A. M. Those persons
who ha e not m ade their Retawrns muslt do so
ilumue yatl, elde they ~vili be d ublej tred.

City Marshal.
August 231803.

AIKEN uip in the city of St. *Agustine on
mag e a gljhx Iftheb 1Jh July 1<.JO a negro
ilove Zy~ltrra; of Chanrle tngoo. 11e h.Ilad <-
wh~en laken, part of a sJ iESB.PNC,

City MarshaLl.
Augu~st2 188&
St. Augustine, August 1864 .

jPPOelamnilloI Of Elet-

AN~ ELECTIONI will be hleld on Moudayg the
SFirst day; of October nextL, at, the secveral
precilcts in Et. Johns county, For Governor.
t:epresentatsive to Congr~esr. Se~nator four 17Th
Seal;tori.1 Distrizt, and fo~r Assemblyman.
or e fol ing esn i :re appointed luspect-
For St. Augus1tine' Pecinlct (election at the
Courlt Hloue) Johln S. Pur~viance, Nicholas
Roge-ro, Igulnio Loper.
: forePicoiatn Pr cinlct (olection ot the H use
Coloe and Jacob Lee.
For M~oomain Unranch Precinct (election at
Coleon old buildings) Alberto Rlogero, 13artolo
Masters, Jr., and~ ManuaetSelana.
For Orange M\illa Precinet, (eleetion at the
Mills) E. U. Simplrins, Thomas T. russell, and
YFo Rlolls Town Precinct (election at Rolls
Twlt) 4 den Yelvington, Joseph Grooms and
ForI1 independence Precinct (eleolion at thle
]louse or on theu premiseJ of Jamnes Orteen)

For~ ~ ~ ~~s 'iru ~u rclo ell tion at tl
House of Roubur Mal\ler near tilet fd of dr
and Alexander Power. .
d'ol Io bu 5 ened at 9) o clock A1. M1. and
Ilrsinetions to thle Inrpectors of the October
eloeotiono lill be fol~urwax 1 vt~ th us b "t ti oP'
enIo Il telluspecton .- .. .1 1` rged.
A us 580JSo. 1... I not nee ,

LINSEED 01, White Lead, Turpentine'
SZine P'aint, Bllook Lead, Leth~erzag, Glass,
Putty, Chrome Green, Chrome Yellowr, Chrome
Red. P'russian BLue, Paint Bruihes.
Sept. 1G. B. E. CARR.

GiPAJLDINGU'S prepared Glule, for immediate
)3use, Chouice extracts for flavoringr, vis:

r u. I*< .. i .. g....., 1.1. .. of Oping )
Mustang Linament, Day HRum, Seidlets Pow-
dos,aCongress later Eps Ino enlt, ans or Oil,
-Mipt. 15. U E. CA~RT.

300 Acres situated about 6 miles from St.
Augnstine Fla., anld one mile from boat
navigation. This tract is heavily tim-
bered withl Live Oak fit for ship buiding, and
isadapted to the cultivation of any erops grown
ithe southern country. Also 80 acros of Land
situated about 17 m.les south of St. Augustine,
a place called Fish's. For further particulars
apply to F. P. FERRElIRA~.-
St. Augustine, July 14, 1800.
MAPILEL SUGtdlt.--Just received.
August 18. I 15. P. CARi.

FIGS Dates G)um Drops Ro~llnde d e&c
april 1-1800

A THE two Story Stone house ,
with lot and kitchen &0., on 11 ~

Ap~ill.2i' SS,- ? ,4



(Formuly HI. Y DEGAltary)
No. S'YBOWERY. New Yorrk.

eTh e ta a hme t os si ri n egt asd
making it one of the
in thle United States.
They are prepared to o~er great indupements;
to thle Wholesalo Trade, for Cash or Time.--
Threir filock consists, in part, of

-Also, Cans and Wopn SEaT work, all qoUal-
ries; H~lEc, liosraKd BRua sPR E$1aTEs~ss, a.
h rge arock; Esrantuan C;~xam Frnasrans,

Jenn ,Yy asd'n E~~bon PesCr

31rhlo edteaild ilim

*'r..Yie oE or o Tun nosa Tosix

"C Gostar's" B ed-u Exmer ngo.


"Costar'8" Electrric Powder, for la-
sects, &G.
Ents---Ronche M~lic-~ie-MrolesGru Mie--
Bed HoBugns-Ant8Dls-Mioths-3FsuioesFls
-Inscect on PIlants, Fowis,A~nimals, bc., Ac.-
in short, every form and species of

10 Years established in New York City--used~
by thle the City Post-Office--the City P'risona
anlailo HuseL---th City SteamersSlp

&c.-aond b~y more than 20,000 private fami-
4B u ruggists man Retailers evrwhrere sell
aQ -wholesale Agents in 11 the large cities

a T EWAE !!ura! Of surious imitaiOWSe
1I 5 1,00 Sample Boxes sent by Ma~il.
1 Address orlers--orfei: . Choulasrro Dca-

away IJ--IXacO. Bnm.

am nobprepared to offer to myr old friends-
of thlis Anoient eity anud St. Johns coung a
mc~st s lendid assortnaielt of firllashd wint r day.
ceptanlces at sixty and ninety days credit with
approved endor~sers.? Olrders from my colulny-
friends accolupanied with fihe cash will be
prnltt aute eds to wil el o n te
Ml country fred s ody goy po it if LrJ

put up withl great enre and attention to give ep

You have? here a list of aI few of mly large as-
sortmnenL of goods.
consisting of Fr~ench broad Cloth, Doe skin l--
simleres, P'ilot Uloths, Satinouls and K. Jh..
Tweed Cloth, Funey Casslimers, Ladies Cloth,
MUerinos of al colors, Figured and plain Delancer
grey Bllakets, negro llanetsb, Enlglish Meri-
nees, Malkinawr Ullankets, Negro Keoasey, Meri
machr Prints; Ladies and misses H~ose, Gents,
Molrino-under Shirts, Fancy('lonak, 1916urning

Euia Ulurc, Rd adWit3 rnes



O~leefs-S't BRoODWAY. an

This Company Insures Buddings, Mercham,
dise, Shipe, and their Cargoes, in Pore, House)
hold Furniture, and Personal Proper~y
genemaly a ans ass or knmge bi ~e.

JOHNr BODINE, Vice President.



8 sell geKero roseiz Oi $.75 por~a.
n & 8 d~gar 11-2

Goshen Butter 81 P-4 lb.
Coffee 71bs or I0
Adamantine Oandles 80s per Lb.
Elephant ilter lamps 1,8, As,

-1~2~---`-'-----T~~ ----------~-------

SPE~Bl ac,


Eo B8W~' nC


_1 I 1


Keuroseue. Krsn. 69

phoel~ene.l l~(
Lard Oil. Solar. 1 .6~0
Ypenu Oil. Solar. 2.025
Burning Fluid Lavge WicP. 553

850 3 g5 ti47

Teleraph file on apliato 10

Xlnbl B--KEROs N iso t heTa e, tyElirad-
nelgar, ofilJ oie KeriLrtose Ol C. nda

p~ersoansae csauotionbed obavnal sa the ilu

ull allat thcus now Storh ew Yruide the Ma.
song i Lodg Jlruopuene d by Hmtrz if you P.
want C.lieOSN and ritue artic le h r-

cery Line and otherlittlel N~bsi~ck nacks

1ARNA Cor a teno Starch emons, Gr he ~am
soi owders 1ops, tid, Crea HTurt, i o

HOICE~ CLA irET, Cideru, Ajlo, orer
Lonems ona Syupu, hapbro~uTry ineas Gn
Jpru *in. chrr k:ranay.

00 Lil eTlrl h Lhain.njra. arse,
Jau. 28;. B. E. CARR.

AGES1S, L'urants, Citron, choice Mustard,
at ". Culbupa,dd Il. v s, d.5 reu I ~k-

Ryl~IAHA Crackers, Indlan Corn, Corn
S5 tarlch. FX1riusl Out Mie:l, SagBo, IltapIons,
tilce Flour, F~ilu iced, Supsago Cveese, sus~-
caroni, Ve~rmicedii, Jsamaica U e CARR .

SCK dilnici ul Tooi Vgeable Fruila &o
Oct. 15

WOULJD respectfully inform hiis friends
and the ubli nelerlj ny tl ,s w ny

n elad and is awy uplyn w nselflew l
IIhe most fashionable Goodsa, suche as superior
cru bleck blue and i~own Clotas,1ck btu o

-All orders executed in the best style of work-
omnship, for cash onl .
Hermetical ele .
ASSORTED Meoate, Ducks, Turke3ys, to to
Aprilll-1880G .


OLIVES, Capers, Pickles, aseorted Catsups,
flreshEng~lish Mustalrd, smoked Salmnon.
yuzsr Sa on, pckem Salmon, soncere ." Hr

Ju~.(;lytin-1. BI. E. CARR.

ORTER, BCide, CPoice Claret Winater &c &+,
Lees E. CARR

July 28-1860.

No. 1 Mackeral in 1, t and Tubs.

hNcbviien, Oves, Pikllerrn Srin
July 28, 181j0 BI. E. CAnRR,

HBOICEI bunch Raisins, Citron, Currants,
arieda s. t assre Pre es,n n l, 0aing r
Nuts, Pea Nuts, English Walnunts,liicery Nute
Jan. m. .. n

Ad L11g0 LO1t Of Rl~ptiillgr ehfil'IS.


June 2 1880


St. Augostine, St olan's Co., Fla,


tag- Aura~~ntassmas will h~e inserted on the
top.,'oirtlerm Tt neto a SvtyF

nrt;ng eta ing dentately the nature of the
nesiness to be advertised. -Any advertisement
not,PNO p~elyConetd withr the business shall
becz~s separately and also any exeoss of

a~e mu er t aon nreed tor
W doieent o mare wforhltherawllbe
fe fneton er sixed m ilbonths -- $0 0
A ti'iii. .n -h~ 5 00

agir Al bllas forl Jbe Prinig/us be paid au
onthodbelive of Cidthea work Oto i d

Bm 41 ATUb oh0001 fon- .th Sd~t. John
nrrieet rive EstFlrida is anow opnen
forie~ te hen raleceo fof ordr.
Oesul~osroThis Ho ha reenl bee 0
]id lof uaen yobs a~rsn ix 8soa P
lata at then terminuts of theSt.Jonsail Road
(now bein onstrsudcted) connctn thi point

St. AugulstieeeyTusa for J PiTig ocoan re- pi
oturningleaver Toco vr ria n the wok

Dee. 10 CO 1859 th t o
NEW YORK roptIAN~ o ares

T.~ H. i CHotlBR' ha eetyb
PnIANOn FORTES fribd ro las

kt, at. Chalilb oterSt. Plano, Mann" R

(For mern oslyaed nkkm aeatndgubois, po
Wa ~rrsierom inr therda "Bibl Housad e,
Cor.a 8eveth cotevety Frda 4th i Av e,

Thpiars a o relable pla t purcase.apl Orers

B. E. CARNE, To Pa
Dsn 10ess,
OLLIN Az Ies Spade, Sovels on il

Grbbn He, uryCob &.
T~~a E. CAjsRR.


75 Kesg snr eNEite ead,
1 0 do ~Zink do do
o8 drT .entine.

Paints Brushes &c. B. E. CARB.
Jatne 9 1860
Just receive E. O. CR.

ExtensionDining Tables
AdHOGLONYTables, Side~losad. Card Ta-
Sbles, 8e., B. E. CARR, .
Jine2 1860.

From Baltimor~e,

i4 1s4ormonarcru oGnoo zzEJ
13Y 80HR. RIcHAnRDS.
Enn shel Cor 150 IBa Corn10 Bag
fW oi~s 200 Bble Flour26 Bbls Pork
Marchb 24-1860. gsB. E. CARE ,

Received. AlsoButter,Cheese,Crackers,
Bacon, Plrk. &e. B. E. CARR,
June 28. 1860.

KLOTIBoGC c87 ITIE U l.Retailper
Ja8 160. Iamp Wick, Bshdes, at redooed
Wrleslso Ilulid, Sperm Oil, sperm Candles
As, for Sa t B. E..CARBR'. .
.Tnes -1860


go Hata d eer, a Be mess
Ja. "n. ner. B. E. CARR.

IEW IRISH PUTATOES.-Jurt received.
lugus) 1S. B. E. CARR.__

7UST di eordlrom Sob. Adratio~ron a ow
ip l, Potatoes, Onions, Buckwheat, .assorted
Spacer1. B. E. CARR.




~ITRAN AT woN arUur.


Bc. E. CARR Ttii
April 14-1860. 4

HOR6--- EP. Y
YBESS' D(peptic
Remedy has the Tlar-

ge~t S~ie Of RHY Ille*
.D . hW~
dame do thewoldn.


RP n'UOW foYOed, aly

JaundiceE General

Lossfl of lnobl e~~ Apette onyIo
Pnnai~~Uninou thme alsidet and a o

ohithp mdslriy Of E OFlllJ ll Fe-
Im~llbs~elS ofd pa Thnur leand o I

I sourldi try onedil by

L13 Erawy EWor. CR

April 14--1860. B .CR.

Ayliss ke..ISAGI



het in themnfeo onu ener ale, tme ar
now enabled to offer it to the Trade at
The attention of customers is respectfully
c 2lltr 1h auola tale dhrual o
1856.trcn olmelu, b:EldN ~n

808 Broadway, New Yorkc.
After.Kay let, 1860 at 501 BR~OADW4Y,: two
door fom the St. K~id~olasd Hotel,
The Stereoscope is the most instructive, in-
terestoing, existertaiining, amusing, and excitin8

iont I ,ge to youlg, none too Ild, o fen t
ledge its worth and beautly.
an vom 1s stmp~let wilhord, it, and it A~ust
15 presents to yourl view every part of tle
world, in all the reilef boldneass, perspective,
and shrarpness of detail, as if you were on thle
E'lolhoographers are everywhere exploring
Rope, Asusl, Afries, Amleria, an searchl of the
gm~dandotle beanutfl and the mealts of 1ei

of sen s it Plaris, London, n a~ntd, Scorlann
Switzerland, The Rhine, Versoilles, St. Cloud,
Fonltainblearu, Taileries. Itarly, Turkey, Eg6ypt,
Athens, the Holy Lond, Ch~ina, india, CrySstal
paluce-also Gramp a Historical, am sng, ni -

ory fo. &4 ch cxoal sotlno i
Cathedrty Instranlctaneousd. Strosope Vews
areet there latest te Phto raphic wonder.Tey are

cEss is a discover of ou wn, alnd befingd un-
iw uld ursei hi d~~ntel rome on on w
sciew s ofb Ameica lfe 50or40 scenery. :oL
Amng unbemther thsitigswehavdoe just pubsed
hogeartsfela iterest. Tha ren particulr ot pofthi
wi bue fond in obeur ctloe.
Aur ctaodg u fstubjtcts an prieucoes wilbe
forP eesdie foto el ato a stans od7: t n 3 5 y
$15,g $20 oatr 25cnhave lapy goo inst e~lrument
an d suchl pictrs slas Usy mall itny request, snt
Vies loe, (withoh beuti o insrumte nat) en b

a Parth a oln ot ol i e I an mdin ,de ro
cseu us thisoeir nafl to pac own rc, and wen uI

Menr of Alerisre wil find Photograpy mot
Strocoaldd dens~light ful tilusetne e fe We

ne a troqu f 0 sube as agdpielP nil b

Imorwadter and Manutetuonrerep of Photogamphi
partierlsst ereostce anste oscopicviews.3 8 YU

corey suc pces it lem evi erydset, ne ont e
E-res ron e. or soc, sour dinscoumnna tohe

tartieowh "oill eragr apvse h ers.Firt las.

will::ept:",7:'ed t; :::lne with pricen e
of egae oli u natiua wt ve. ti
neesay o thensonmmas toty-s e sil in

F r 5. 0 TONY

Iprer nd Muwo qalrer rof Pable eperiecn
ouptrins perentode ofe ad Sproscng ofou Jiew-
eary, &lc.,andll from th uivers sectisfactio t
gie o lall whoe hav~ell parnvized touerli hose we
olinlu eb l3 se r neck as ou wicul nd lr
btmr ewill d ituen lth hs8oilttr

p~urchase getsl the alue of us r er money pin
i of Ne "i o j "
foar tesm rc;adu a ddto to he

We proos eni to lth aeron keno hat Pro- ,

Any~ Ladyor Gentlea' ~nl destringone fte i
add resssttin wheter the wa~ont the Puencil
and Pe, or Loke, and we il mke the uieslsl~oir
sielction andinformhaembyretlild urnmaillwhat

bt "e ple fur inl syne. riert inte byw cni

our buies.u fimy es 0. peruenl snlse..g
"If, whowever, nycslu pers sholdfee dispN osted
hto sn usihir mone Iriin advanae, the cancl rzl

ploAnyl perso siendingus $25 fior oucr goody will
a jv.=.v. I'PXCuI. anarr..LD In....con
etaclnd rmu, flree OL .OCT 8
or>eh or run parnticlr sen forg at Pny etilndPn
fo^ t~ie ".' 2ic; nd mn a Rdklusuitabltier
GentSleme n sGldeta a and Bi lverg Wh. ~L
es,8,GY old Yest and GO 84 Chans en 8
G 'ol BleeveI ButoS, God
Wa rooetoh Ke eysn ko h r
mio hewil rsey.-- tain g w sedi, oney..

eanc ayorf a ,tle r n de sain ,n 714 t
and pear Ringst, God Brceets Gold Sle teve
Bulettone, Gold Belrmt Sies, Gol ritngs &+l &o.t
Unexcpiuonable rereencitesto gieyn whenevr

Or pln fo yannd w p-1i lac ,n a av ~
buies Addriess ANGrLE & CsfiOi, uec

302 CANAL.TREET (n essould Neldso.)
losed u tlr mneyin dnaW YORK. c

For sale in St. JAngretaine ly
April 14-1860.

TOYS1 708 /!
A larpre variety of Toys for the Robnlrn.
WII' 18 7 N8LSON



so~ ORosnV CORE




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