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: April 6, 1861
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: VID00233
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

They may not be their proper names, with a elanking sound, about the form 'of
responded the warden, that poor little child.
That's so, said the jailer, but I can try Oh father I Oh, Katy, Katy and then
'em all, Little one, was your father's there was a quiet crying. By-and-by the
name Jim ? man lifted shelittlehead, whose glossyourls
The child nodded.her head, or they irere falling on his abouldem----and oh!
thought she did; she was all .convulaed what a sharp rattle of the chains smote
with the reaction brought on by the termi. upon the ear!-and looked in her face.-
nation of her journey. After a moment's irresolution he kid
If it's Jim, he's a bad one, said the jitil- her, and then his head fell under her -
ar: in a low toice. He is in irons this neel, loving look.
morning liar 'tempriqq to break jail-be Kery, r)

the most forlorn object. She says she is
going to Sing Sing.
I met her on my way, said the pleasant.
faced old many she asked me about it, and
I would have stopped her, but she tradged
on. Wheroissher Itwas adon whenI
saw her. .
In the kitchen, papa. Busan is taking
good care of her, I expect, and when she
has had a hearty supper we will talk with
A gay trio of young girls came in. The

EFrom the clmrleston Moreary.J

I woul not harye no my algh -
I would not think to a loght, *
Life opens any view attength-
Life with her hopee and fears;,
Igrare upon her with the arrangth
Of five-arad-tweasy years.
Fly, boyseh come, manly arnea r

dol'l tl~er~a a.s~d~lrrle.nirl~ BLL~ML~P~

Ill go ana liDd your falier.
Re look Katy's shaking haind widi' the
other she wiped the tears away as fast as
they fell.
It frightened her almost into calmness to
see the ponderous door at which the jailer
applied the great key; and the stillness. of
the long stope passages, the dimness thrown
over all, the constant successionotbars, and
bleak, black walls, were terrible to a semi-
tive mind like hers. How the heavy tread
of the jailer, and the tread of the warden be.
hind him, echoed through the gloom and
the space! It was in truth a great tomb
through which they moved-a tomb in
which were confined living hearts, whose
throb could almost be heard in the' awful
stillness. On, on they went, now through
the massive door, now through a passage
way. Everything spoke of crime-of
.fierce passions subdued and held in sters
control; everything, from the grim face of
the ferocious watch-dog to the sentinels
Then they turned and wentup the stairs,
the jailer holding the sacred bird close to
his side with a tender clasp, the warden
followiDg. Another tramp and they came
to a stand-atill. The jAiler rapped at a
cell door. Slowly the figure of a man,
with a harsh, hair,-covered face, appeared.
Here's your little girl come to see you,
said the jailer.

How did you come, Aly?-never mind
the noise, they are looking up. They will
be here again and let you out. How did
you come, Katy ?
I walked here.
From New York, child ?
Yes, father,
There was no sound save that of the
chains as he strained her closer to his be.
And how did you leave-her-your
mother ?
The question wds fearfully asked, but
hot responded to. Hegazed eagerly into his
inhild's face-her little lip was quivering,
Katy, tell me quick I
She died, father!
A groan, a terrible groan followed; the
convict's head fell in the lap of his child
and he wept with strosig ories. Thejailer
and warden said.they never saw a night so
wofill. And the child tried to comfort him,
till his strength seemed to be gone, and his
sobs were like gasps.
Oh, Katy, when.did she die ? Oh, my
poor'May I my poor girl I
Ever so long ago, I guess--everso.many
weeks, replied the child; but she told me
to come and see you, and comfort you.
Oh, God I this is hard! She always for-
gave me!
She told me to pray for you, too; she
told me to ask you would on be real good

thoughts of care. Suddenly Neil Alay
wood, rememberidg the little odd figure
and clapping her hands, cried, "Oh! ]
have something to show you, girls, and
Susan was pielting gooseberries near the
pantry in the kitchen,
Where is the child, Busan? asked Nel]
On the dooratop, miss Busan replied,
picking away,
Why, no, Busy there's nobody here and
nobody to be seen.
Yes, miss. Susy placed her pan down,
held her apron up to eatch the stems of the
berries and walked deliberately to the
Why, she sat here some time after sup
per. And when I came in she was sitting
there, looking up, up to the stars, I expect.
I thougherhe was a very quiet child; but
she a deep, deep, Miss Nelly; she's gone.
Let me see-there ain't any silver spoont
round-I abodd be afeer'd she took some.
thing; they're mighty artful.
Why didn't you tell her that obe might
stay all night? Nell Maywood was peeping
here and there to apy her if possible.
Yes, Miss Nell and told her what a good
bed there was over the woodshed; but she
looked strange out of them large eyes of
hers, and never seemed to hear.
The poor child is in trouble said Nell,
----- 1 ,4 L . ri y
relieve her necessities. I'd have given her
something to wear, and we could have
sent her to Sing Sing; but perhaps she
will come back again; if so, you will send
her to me.
If she does I will, miss, answered Susan,
going at the gooseberries again,
But little Katy did not come back* She
had been watching her opportunity to get
off, and had been gone some time. She
slept in an open field, crawling into some
hay. She would have walked all night if
she had dared,-but she was afraid of the
Mr. Warden, there's a queer case over
at my house, said a bluff looking fellow,
meeting the warden offite Sing Sing prison.
We found her last night in some out-of-she-
way place, and nothing would do but my
wife must take herin. We can't find out
her name, except it is Katy, and I expect
she wants to see somebody in the prison
But we can't get anything out of her-
where she came from, or anything else;
Bring her over here, said the warden my
wif6 is wanting a little girl for help; maybe
she's just the one. So Katy stood tremb--
11ng more than ever, in a few moments, in
the presence of the warden and jailer.
Katy was a pretty child. Her large, blue
eyes wore an expression of intense melan-
aboly; he hairaeMAaea4tinolvembedand
curled, and some one had put a pair of'
shoes on her feet.
Well, my little girl, said the warden,
kindly, for he was preposseeaed in her favor,
where are you from ?
New York said the child, faintly.
The men looked at each other, incredn-
Do you mean to say that you have come
to Sing Sing from New York on foot ?
Yes sir, answered the child, frightened
at his manner, whion had in it something
of severity.
And what have you come for?
To see say father; anyl the child burst
orth in one great sob, and for a moment
her little frame was shaken with a tempest
of feeling.

he wdrwho is your father? kindly asked
He is Mr. Loyd, said the child, as soon
as she could speak for her rushing sobs.
The warden looked as the jailer.
Loyd, there are three Loyds here-Jim.
Bondy, and Dick, said the jailed.

Yes, liWe girl but what arb you going
there for?
The child trudgeston, her lip quivering,
but not deigning to answer the pleasant.
faced old man who had stopped the jogging
of his horse to note her hurried manner,
and who liked that little face, anxious and
sad as its expression was.
The dew was falling. Katy had fallen,
too, almost A rough atone by the way,
imbedded in moss, received her tired
frame. She looked so weird and aged,
sitting there, her tangled hair falling on
the hands that were clasped over her face.
By the shaking of her face, the tears were
coming, too, and she was bravely trying to
hold them back.
Whyl what is this dear little girl doing
The exclamation came from a pair of
eager young lips. .
A curiosity! I declare! exclaimed a
harsher voice, and Katy, looking up sud.
denly, cowered away from the sight of the
pretty young girl and her agreeable look.
Ing companion.
What are you doing here, little giril
asked Nell May wood, moving a little nearer
toward the frightened child.
Guing to Sing Sing, said Katy, in a
scared way.
Did you ever, George! this child is go-
ing to Sing Sing; why it's ten milga offl
3- Dog SA AA[A
Katy shook her head and wiped away
the hot and heavy tears one by one.
11'hy, yes, ybn poor little gone! What
are you going to Sing Sing fort Have you
had your supper? .
Kary shook her head.
Have you liad any dinner?
Again the.and child shook her head
Nor breakfast? Why, George, the poor
little creature must be almost starved!
I should think so, mechanically replied
her brother, just recovering from a yawn,
and showing signs of sympathy.
Lookhere!whatis your name? Well,
Katy, you must come up to the house and
get something to eat. Going toSing.Sing
on foot;.dear mel how ridiedous! follow
me, Katy, and- we will take care of you to-
night, somehow, and see about your going
to Sing Sing to-morrow.
Katy followed. What a glorious vision
burst upon her viewl The palace house;
the rooks reddening in the low, western
sung the shining river; the signs of luxury
on every hand.
They walked up the wide avenue. Ehns
and oaks threw their pleasant branches on
each side; here and there a flower-bush
might beacenj yines grew around the nO*
ble pillars, twisting up, up to the glitter,
ing windows.
Susan, give this child a good supper;
she's hungry and tired, too, .I imagine.
After that, I will see what can be done for
Busan wore a mild face. She looked
pleasantly down at the poor, tired little
one, and taking her hand, which trembled
now, led her into the kitchen. -
Meanwhile her story, or that brief part
of it which we know, was being told in the l
drawing room. The sylph figure in white,
lounging gracefully in the midst of deli-
cate cushions, accompanied her narrative
with expressive gestures, and now and
then a little laugh.
I should like to know what she is going
to Sing Sing fort she said, leaning lan-
guidly back. We must get her up some- f
thing to wear; a bonnet, a pair of shoes,
and then maybe manage to have her car-

rdksoeme I n r I -noos in t
What is that, my daughter?
Obl papa, you are come home again;
why, I was talking about a mite of child;
she can't be more than ten, if that. 1
saw her out here sitting on a moss rook,

whatever some---e or I am dual-
Ell not look ba6k again,

W1 a hf as a aznanhood's power
My path is onward from this hour-
I'm twenty-five to-day;
Oh I wondrouslife; Oh! mystery wild,

Th yar e eaccoh d
I'll be in lifene more.
Come strength of health I come strength of
. soul !
nYodr power I mean to try:
2 tv years that swiftly coll*
Retreating Past! no souvenir

IfI a u
At length within me burn.
I feel the hope of nobler strife,
The faithin worthier aim;
Ionly seek a glorious life-
Back! childish dreams of fame
False visions ILathare lured me on,
I meetye face to face;
Your maskis dropped, your prestige gone,
Your frailty I can trace.
Farewell! forever more, farewell]

I burse my bonds- 8e my cell-
I'm twenty-fave to-day,

Come shrouded years II wait for ye
In patience and in calm
Whatever hap, this day Im free;

GlYe lose ye ph xes I so ner past*
it recks me not to know
Whether for good or evil cast,
Ye wait me. Let time show.
Glide slow Dash fast! come hope! come
Your strength to harm I mock;
For I'vewithina sure belief
Shall battle every shock.
Ring out! ring out my birthday bells.

hell as I in" epilt 11s
Pm twenty.ilve to-day.

e - -r-2-wl are supeu e
In heaven! I in heaven! groaned the
man, giving away again to his agony.
'The child was angel-guided. Her soft
touch was better for hia .soul's good than
the stripes and chains. He had been
hardened-her love had melted down the
adamant, hadfoundthelooked-upgoodof his
nature, and she had sout sweet emile,
through its prison door. Long he sat there,
his head in the lap of his beautiful, quiet
ehild. None dare disturb him-jailer and
warden walked to and fro.
Father, when you come out l'll take care
of you.
He lifted his head-his eyes, red with
weeping, were fastened oix her face.
Mother said Imight.
God's blessing on you, my angel child-
youmajr save your miserable father.
I will save you, father.
The warden cleared his dirong the jail.
or spoke roughly to one of the prisoiiers-
it was to hide his emotion. You had bet.
ter come, now he added, go ag to the cell.

againCyql ildjust go. ill you come
Can't I stay?
No, dear; but you shall come and see me
cel -heylieto or rgen i tlfi'omu e
en's room stood the pleasant-faced id
I've come for that little girl, he aidman.
8 e must go honie with. me; ?11 take
good care of her-Fre heard her, atory,
and wrked her father comes out, if he's
mind to behave himself, Fil give him plen-
ty to do. Besides that, I will bring her up
once a week to see him. What say you,
little one, will you go with me ? and good*
old Mr. May wood stroked her hair as he
said, pityingly,.poor obild! poor child!
in It dler, ten miloso am Singy ab i
man and an only daughter. Little Katy
is fulfilling the commands of her dying
mother. She is taking care of her father,
an heMthank Godh a taking are of8 b

given him.

a do fo a hisL ,as 8
in his inaugural, his myrmidons may pre-
pare to fight til6 ODGre BORhil. The ersite/
ment here since his inangaral was deliver-

n a d dre
brethren if a conflict shall enane. We are
told that a wealthy gentleman of this oisy
said if a regiment of Kenthohians abbold

alodeco rs es aa asible,
ping it.---Louieville Courier, war a equsy*

,. p
the manin grum accents; Pre got no little
girl, or you wouldn't catch me here.
Father! said the childish voice. It sound-
ed so aweet, so childish in that terrible pri.
son. But as the scowling face came closer
to the bars, the child hid her head (ixickly
in the jailer's arm, half sub ing, It wasn't
We'll try the next one. He walked far,
ther on and spoke more pleasantly this time:
Well, Bondy,'here is little Katy; don't you
want see her ?
Little Katy I-there was a long pause;
Ibad a Katy-I broke her heart-God
pity me. Go on, it can't be me.
Again the sweet voice rang out, Father!
The prisoner came elose up to the bars; a
youthful face framed with light wavy hair
-a fuee that it seemed a sin to couple with
a foul deed- -gazed out. I saw the child's
earned, pleading, tearful eyes; a dark ex.
procession rolled like a wave acrosahis brow,
a groan came up from his bosom, and
a. low moad he staggered against his bed,
Take her away! I can't stand anything
pure like that I
Katy hid her face for the second time as
she A thi et isn'thim I so they kept
. on to .
Jim, here's alittlegirl-little Katy, your
daughter-wants to see you.
2 A stupid a bat ? eame from the bed; the
ma probibly just awakened
little daughter 1
There was a sound of rattling of irone
that made the child shiver. libly ap.
peered this face and outlines of a well-made
man-the countenance handsomai, but evil.
But as fast as his chains would permit him,
he came forward and looked out at the anz-
ions face below. It was almost too much
for the child. With a loud, convulsive
cry, she exclaimed, Futher I father I and
fell, nearly senseless, against the jailer*
Katy I exclaimed the Juan, and there was
a nervous twitching about the muscles of
the mouth; what in Heaven's name has
brought you here ?
The jailor was calling the child to con.

theShall we let her come in thei cell ? asked
Jirn was dashing his hand noross his face.
A smothered yes issued from his lips.-
opened the ponderous door, and let the
obild within. Her arms were outstretcheds
his were wide open, and they came together

e pospone un e srs
monday in.May next. o i n r is A. .01B 1
mT ya ve sale. w postponed until the first GER & CO., No. 19 Broad Street, New York,
The above sale is postponed until the firal mne r en & efoDlowtOnN 80bsta IOial n rNe-
Moe n Julyine 'postponed until the first which appears to be standard article with the
Monday in Augustnext, Druggists
The above sale is postponed until the first GIn as a Remedial.Agent*
Mon in Sepa e p oned until the first The "OLD LONDON DOCK GIN" of Messrs*

MT n OcMtobeir n tponed until the first A.e a or t t Oe, 19 Uro dnetnetg las
Roaday in November next. years. I have frequently prescribed it, and
The sure ssisbis nosoponed until the first I aloguy thdeci d devant ebwhere nqldiree-
T bove sale is is postponed until the first prydue of ver careful distillation-the active
Monday in January 1861. pranexp e umper berry, being so blendial
RoThe abov absie is postpohed until- the Arst ado g vt syntI tl n r
Th Wye as isFpostponed until the Aret of ten years I have had occasion to test many of
Monds March the gmsm the market, and after a very careful
The we sale is postponed until the Arst examination of numerous sampleshave decided
Monday in Api-n next. that "BININGER'S OLD LONDON DOCK GIN"
Acting, sheM r vDr C mty P'nee y us j y od i ndisL
ksh @-1869. DOCKeomes emphatically underthathead. In
a liiongench an article as adt i price t
8 Wests9th Street, N. Y.
seess all thedqualides that can bentialirnee "
$($(08, liquors. Its ingredients are the distilled juices

O engage in the sale of some of the best and nearefull selected in@ a tidellinttely
moso elegantlyillustrated Works published. of the juDiper berry. Age has mellowed all
ob b s aredf the mon uteresting theslemingled stomas, andbgiden an exquisi
MechaniesndMerchant; they are published in Horal odor to the liquor, which renders it deli-
the best style and bound in the most substantial clous to the senses of smellandtaste alike, while
manner, and r wwthy a see in the Library uses ardki g liquid purity leaves nothing for the

la 1 meaoNo9 f arp 8 r id b i
Slip Persons desiring to act at agents will g foP a oduend8a he world
seeivepromptlyby mailfullparticulars, terms, unexceptionable purity and unequivocal power,
A:., by addressing both as preventive and curative agent, and a
LEARY, OSTZ & Oth., PubMrheft / udd ende a at everage.-(Chemical
Me. MrWrth Second shrub Philaddlphiq. December 1 1860.


7 1. III.


NO. 30


_ _1

_II _



_ ~__~

h~lri~i~i~lii~r-l ~.rP~W





NCR. "

t@ nApvannezME10rB wilibe Inserted onthe
One Dollar per square, of twelve lines and
sader, for the rarst assertion, and Seventy-Five
I n rat n GlT/ited to the
spsooeontracted fek. All contracts shall be in
ad a y t y d erti m tale
not properly connected with the busmen shall
v 1 on canndr catedato .excess of
All advertisements not marked with the num-
of i eq ed, will be continued
a Fir*Donars will be charged for all an-
sonncements of Gandidates for Office, in ad-

ag., Obituary notices, when they exceed six
ainesin length will be charged for at advertise-
ing rates.
Contract advertiseMents payable quarterly;.
advertisements from strangers and transient
persons, payablein advance. Allothers willbe
4 we rk em dhter.- - $10 110
Legal or Business Cards, pr an g 10 00
as -untion for 1.euers of Admunstra- 6 00
Notice to Deboors and Creditors - 7 00
xpH on for dismissal as Admid 10 00
ggy All bills for Job Printing, must be paid
enths. delivery of the work.
7 virine of an Execution issued exit of the
Circuitcourtforthecountiet= of Volusiaand
kerard in the Eastern Circuit of Florida and oc
arms an de ne a r in a
sleried upon and will expose for sale at Susan-
of p nr slj hoe ol
lowing dearribed land, Ed it:-.4E. unit- -Jud
."hs tier Fe 1,. thie us. Ij of/ /
tain grantof land containing 10,000 acree more
Pes dh5e8Td uly J n c a
.4 to John Malanson, et. al.
The above sale is postponed until the Int
NTash a v le is postponed until the first
Monday in June.
NTahe a ovedsale is postponed until the farM
The above sale is postponed until the first
MTn y if eA s postponed until the fast
Monday in September next.
HThe a v alej nPeostponed until the first
The above sale is posLponed until the Arst
MTah r a bserpostponed until the firs
Thesboreade is postponed until the first
To vJan n tponed until the are, .
Monday in February next.
MoTah a nemostponed until the first
The above sale is postponed until the faret
Mondaym p ne
ixt. t d til'th I t

I__ __ _

_ _iL _____ _C_






L~, -sUL--L~--aYLIE-~9


1 Law 1 -t. l.u- 1

BT ana. M. A: DII|NISON.
It was irly morning.
"Is this the way to Sing Sing?"
Yes, roughly replieda.brownfaced
countryman, and passed on.
It was afternoon. The child was some-
what fragile in her appearance. Her bon.
net was of broken etraw; her shoes were
much torn; the sun played body on her
tender forehead. She walked on, and on,

them e--En andar

Naw Y March 26.-The Engli

." .$.'" .":. e... '""11
in publiasentaiment in England concern
the dissolution of the American Unio
The news of the formation of the Confede
& Government had reached Lo

flool.oadorf Times, of Friday, Marc

rt n 2 a
ferrilitariff, it anys, cuts ofthe North fro
de gy d i friew andrelds w

Jork a Charleston and Kenn Orlean
**The wargreat friends of the Union,"
coatiques, "cannot expect from Britis

we be p iblhroni nor t ieth p
tance of the new.nation-the Confederat
( Amido** "

am.,r iv g

Bar asseral weektibirsors been pearade
that mainly Uniodiets in sohle of the secede
State Intend to apply to Lincoln for jud
eial ap ntmenits therein.-- -Thma js: ion

of George W. Lane, as Judge of the North
ern and Southern Districts of Alabama.

Ni:w You, March 28.-Arraugement
have been made under which the steamed
Bienville will be released.
A schooner from Florida, without paper
paid a the of one hundred dollars.
Wanzzaros, March 27.-The Presi
dent, for prudential reasons, declines to
transmit to the Senate Major Anderson'
dispatcheeto the-War department.
Mr. Breekinridge's resolutions,, advising
the withdrawal of troops from the Confeder
ste States were discussed to-day, but n
decision arrived at when t}e Executiv
session adfourned.
Lamon arrived here from Charleston to
ORARLESTON Mard127.-The 80aven
tion met to-day at 12 o'clock. A vote was
taken, whether the discussion of the Con
sucation should be conducted in secret or
open sessionand resulted 119 for secret to
39 for open session. The is considered as
a tes vote; more unanimity, however, was
Bhingler's resolution did not come up.
OsAaransion, March 25.-Mr. Lamon,
of 111., speezal messenger from Lincolu, and
belie ed to the)bearSer ref orders ifor -0

Charleston quietly yesterday, but did not
awake known his presence to the State nu-
thorities until this morning, when he held
a long interview with Governor Pickens,

rm d y 1 ye i further

OsAaLtaron, March 25, P. M.-Mr.
Lamon, Lincolu'E 8 00121 EleSSenger, has
returned from Fort Emuter. The precise
natureothmanesto lbere1ske a ound

here on business connected with postal
affairs, and only brought despatches for
Majob Anderson. It is certain that he
has no orders fr..r the surrender of Fort

uTI ee is much excitementin the city to-
night and our people are generally heartily
tired of negotianous with Washmgton-

HeWAsu pernodNyMarcith on Tr da t
President issued an order to Major Ander-
son to put his commoud in readiness to
evacuate Fort Sumter, upon the arrival of

bee e pat et in as th r is "
- Theevacansion to take place immediately
.on the arrival of the steamer,
There had been no estimation whatever
me the part of the South Carolina unthorI
ties thatta en at n n chbe la e* ato

tPhe United Stateshinay see lit to direes
If any attempt, is made to prevent the
evaenanon to the manner prescribed in the

(fdrew u(Jol. Andereoudasolustruct8
batteries on the city.

Faox PENSACOLA.-Gen. Bragg has
issued the following order at Pensacols:

an ha oflo a si'
are engaged in the busitoss of furnishing
supplies and fuel, water and provisions to
she armed vessels of the United Staten now
geoupying sureatening position dif this

a as $be ub at unu ed trua
concerDed thatchis trailic is strictly forbid-
den, and all such supplies whieb may be
papturedin transit to said vessels or to
]fort Pickens willbe condiscated. The more
plfectuallytoenforce stop prohibition, no

aas 711a t eas sw
outspecial eanetion. 001. John H. For.
pey, Actingluepostor General, will organ-
ize e ident harbor police for tbo enforce-
ment of this order. By comman4 ,of
Brig.Gen. EsAxTo.v Buou,
floor U. WOODAss's Adj't General.



so'"" i."":.b emw e dh e oNo rtoand
centsit involves questions of far greater
importance-questions which will rendil
suggest themselves to our renders, an
I hare we ii noton selpre8sont review
but to resist every interference of ou
r to a ioAlxdition hso els wh v

done her work hadly-show herself lost t

n s lionu he e i t mai
as a na on, i o not resist to th
deathif need be, every attempt so force he
to pay tribute to Black Jiopublicanism, o
to take possession of her ji'orts, Arsenal
&c., if she do not maintain her rights eve
at the Cannous mouth,
When we reflect upon the disgusting
scenes enacting at Washington;. the ev
dent unfitness of the man they have mad
President-the pressure even of Free ne
oce for oiBee, the possibility (1at such

... .....: us...... s oon.
tr we t...I a rbr..L.. I prsue II.x we of th

o i nhave refused to unremthese peopl
this motley crew, that we have now
Government of our own-which cow
mands the respect and admiration of th
war the coulidence of our own people
and which is strong enough to excite th
tears of our foes. We cannot do bette
herebtehanSttoequote thohlanguaget of IVic
p ens, in is spee de Iver
ed at Atlanta Georgia a few days ago
''All we have todo to perpetuate this hap
py state of things is & be true to orir ow
honor and fame; if we continue to dia
play to the world, the proper union o
hearts and purpose,.there will be no such
word as fail for us "

lFor the St. Augustine Exarniner.]
Our Schools.
We have great cause for gratulation
when we consider the progress in tbo ed
unationalsystems in our City; too much
gratitude cannot be felt by the Citizens o
St. Augustine, to the Catholie Bishop and
Priests, under whose unspices the school
connected with that Church have been es
tablished; and to the Sistess' and Broth
ers' .)vho are engaged in instructing ou
youth. There is a great work to be done
here amongst the Youth of that Churel
Teachers of their own faith, can so readily
ready the heart of the matter, and faith
fully they seen to be exeenting the duly
with untiring energy they devote them
selses to this labor of love, (for the rateno
tuition ke., are put as low as possible) and
a large Charity School is also connected
with their Institutson. Already a marked
change is upparent in the deportment o
many Boys, who were formerly allowed to
run wild about the streets; instead of fool.
ink talking and naughty words, now as
you pass along you often hear them di>
coursing of their schools, books or other
subjects of improvement and interest. The
Girls under the care of the Sisters, 'tho
always remarkable for their .good manners,
and gentle belering-have now the added
charm of intellectual improverrient; one
cannot too much admire the gentle courtesy
and modesty of their demeanor-much of
this is natural to thern,.but one can also
see the effects of careful training; it could
scarcely tidl to be otherwise under die su-
pervision of Ladies so'eminent for their
piety, and themselves of cultivated minds
and manors.
It is also a subject of pride and thank.
fulness that, the "Trinity Hall Schooln
connected with the Episcopal Church,
and under the direct superintendence and
instruction ofour talented agd accomplished
Riiced, am] Austatant Motor, with an es,
tiumable Lady, who is a good disciplinarian,
to preside over the female departmeDE, 18
now in successful operation. Our Young
people, unless made of sterner stuff than
children usually are, can hardly fail to
profit largely by such instruction, and daily
contact with the refined and gentle in-
fluences which surround them. Miss
MATHER'S sobool we understand is also as
excellent establishment, we learn that this
Lady has been many Years engaged in
Teaching, and that siteis well qualified to
give her scholars a sound English educa-
tion. In view of these advantages, we
think our children must and will improve;
trained to be useful and intellight Citi-
sens I willbebette d forte
duties responsibility esP i e-and for
he rough encounter of the world, than
hey have hitherto been. *

se* The shad tisheries of North Caro-
ina are-said to be unusually productive
his season

_. ,,
n- SATURDAYAPRIL, 6, 1861.

h ag* JAnans Bunt Eso., of Palaths, Fla., is

a n a

h 8 TATE 0 F FL 0 RID A*



i- OF A
The Martil Of Events.

s -
s When the little State of South Carolina,
with a dignity and famightedness at once
her pride and her bonst, withdrew. from
. the United States of America and declared
herself a Sovereign and independent peo-
s ple, on the 20th day of December 1860, it
appeared.but an idle vaunt to those who
g sever look beyond the surface of events-
. When six other States, one by one, fol-
o lowed in her noble wake, in was even then
e apparently a delusion, to those who only'
look through Northern telescopes at ob-
. jects in the Southern horizon. How few
among the crowd of actors in this great
drama have realized the hand of God in
- all these changes and political revolutions,
and still less do they perceive that Provi
' dence is in reality the light, of history and
the soul of the waild! Without a single
throe or convulsive struggle a young em-
pire sprung inteexistence, endowed with
all the elements of power, wisdom, talent,
wealth and energy and united by the cords
of a fraternity and, sympathy of interests, '
prliifiiliftingT&Trinistomanea-wornr-nowrer T
ng can red ing to ag
gressions and usurpation of their foes.
Let us examine carefully and dispas-
alonalely what beneficial results will be
developed by this grentand unprecedented
historical event, both as regards the pros-
perity, happiness and peace of the South, o
as a separate nationality and its influence e
upon the world at large. In order, how-
ever, to paint the glorious future to which
80uthera 88pirations tend, it may not be
irrelevant to glance oursorily at those evils
to which for years the South submitted in o
a Union with the North, and which like s
a millstone around her proud neck retarded u
her prosperous development.
The whole polley of the Federal Gov.
ernment tended to foster and nurse the o
commerce of one portion of the States in o
every possible way by bounties.and special h
favor, while that of another portion was
utterly annihalited. The right, to raisca o
revenue by imposing duties on imports s
yielded a rich protection to the industryof o
favored States, so that while to them the n
commercial and revenue powers of the o
Federal Government were as gental show-
erablessing them with wealth, prosperity S
and happiness, the same powers to the s
other States were like a blighting shoeco, B
blasting their prosperity and consuming t
the fruits.of their toil. Northern legisla- r
tures were permitted unconaured to as w
"Personal Liberty" laws nullifyin a r
laws of Congress, Northern Govurnors 1
Night refuse in acknowledged violation t
of the Constitution, to deliver up. on de- m
mand fugitives from justice, and Northern o
mobs might, with impunity, rescue fugitives o
from labor out of the hands of officers bear-
mg.the commission of the United States. a
A perpetual and inveterate warfare was p
incited through the pulpit, the press, the t
schools and by John Brown raids upon the
institutions of the South, upon which
a one their climatic agricultural prosperity
.depended, and the pharnisaical Northern
demagogues could only reach power by o
pointing the finger at and denouncing
Southernpeople as barbarians and their
Representatives no in league with hell.
In the face of all this every change in the v
revenue laws only added favors and boun- i
ties to the offending States, while the a
same revenue and commero!al powers be- t
came a whip of scorpions to the other por- is
Sion tolash them into silent acquiescence 4

and dutiful submission. After years of
aggressironess on the one side and of pa*
tient endurance on the other, the dawn of

1:172:":::::::::.';:,::::": ?;
IJoited States is he birth of In pen h

ensures her future happiness and unt am-
melled prosperity. Commanding the
commerciall a dedfriendly reEiprocities of

1 if h g5 agric so e
which roud Memoon's so tr d

hangnraea sofht e aud na t e
inus of the South secures her national per-
petuity, it is the corner stone of h ex
istence and d b erd '
),] prosperity an is lesse in
easing others, by its very antagonism it

,i'"'zop 8to e naj)ru aideon I id f pwo dis"
ed a grave and important question to the
school of fano hilos h d sickl
pasta, scopists,' wlo boop em anoan ide
shrine and in their self conceit erept a

; 2, ..
proscar amto.h ,s urn.:s also cham-

I optitaunjoubecennes the gua di n
finite Wisdom and Mere fted ti
benelicent laws of Cr aetti and to licle
Skepticism can never attempt to overthrow
4)(11011h J)YOdtchig Hilarchy in all the
ramifications of Society,-that which God
12as-ordained man can never destroy.' To
you then Oh! men of the Southis entrust-
ed the high responsibility of establishing a
Government, in which Freedom, un-
shackled by fauntical despotism, shall rear
her pure trout to heaved crowned with the
halo of Truth,-a Government in which
Justice shall be so tempered with Meroy
that none shall falter, nor be weary, and
which shall bless and be blessed !
_ _
Ilon. S. R. Mallory.

We beg leave to correct an error in our
last with respect to our worthy and es.
teemed ex-Senator the IJou. S. R. May,.
Long in which he was mentioned as one
of the noininees on the Compromise Com.
mittee of **Thirty-three," it being the
IItn. G. S. IIAWKhyS Our Representdive,
his gratifying to us to take notice of the
following from the .Awkson Allesiass)>pian:
'llon. S. It. 31Armour, of Florida, is the
he was a practicing lawyer at Key 1Yest,
having attained a high reputation in the
Admiralty branch of his profession. lu
1850 he was chosen by the State offiorida
a delegate to the celebrated Nashville Con.
vention, and though favoring 0120 purposes
f that body, he was compelled by other
ngagementarto decline the honor. In 1851
he was elected Senator from the State of
Florida for six years, and took his seat in
December of that year. In 1857, Mr.
MALLORY was re-elected for another term
f six years, and had another Congress to
erve, when he withdrew from that body
pon the secession of his State from the
Union. Mr. MALLORY Was for many years
Chairman of die Columittee of Naval Affairs,
f the Senate, and brought to the discharge
f that position a high capacity, owing, to
is familiarity with Naval Attairs, which
made its inark upon the Naval Legislation
f the country. -Mr. MALLony is not a
howy speaker, but brings to the discussion
f any subject he undertakes a complete-
ess of preparation, enforced by a streugth
f intellect and aided by a fluency of lan-
page, which never fail to impress the
enate. Mr. MALLoar is a fine Spanish
scholar, and was in 1858 tendered by Mr.
ucilituan the high position of Minister
o Spain, which he declined. Upon his
eturn to Florida after her seemaion, he
as appointed Chief Justick V the Admt:
uity Court of the State, but declined it.-
10 bas now been called by the President
o a seat in his Cabinet, whieb above all
en he is qualified to fall. The initiation
(a Naval branch of the defensive service
f the Confederate States in this crisis, re.
uires the experience in the details of such
service possessed by Irir. MALLoar, to
ut it upon a subasandal and effective foot-

The Cabinet OfRoer from Plorida.
We cougratulate the people of Florida
n the appointinentzof the Gentleman so
hose care the responsible duties of the
avy Department, has been committed.
he tidelity with which he constantly de-
oted himself to the interests of the State>
n the Senatuof the United States; affords, t
strong assurance, that whenever the in- I
erests and honor of our young Confederacy
involved, he will 41ways be found firm l
94 faithfulj t

Proceedings of the Confederate promised.that Abolition fanatics would Ie
CongreSS. swept away by the blasts of popular indig-
We elip the following from the "South- nation, and each time we have seen them

I 'ou r at n do r ehH bva
r religious tone which has marked the pro- to vote," not once, but often, and very

y codio led tour nConfederate 0< press. ime el b ce was pil weddthem t y
d with Pray and have puujo th their7ro- worst men, and the worst doctrines with
visional n tution insphing the fu- 'ubic your section of the confederacy n

r The inaugural of President D4vls is guietly to the election ofa man whosenom-
e 1 at n a

o admirable words: alet us invoke the God .0 keli g but that of bitter, uncompromr-

r a os a thbo ser n it t tr o n j en z

e vindicate, to establish, and to transmit to metor anying that the degradation to which
r their posterity. With a continuance of you invite me a too deep to be necepted
r this favour, ever gratefully acknowledged, for the little good li promises to bring forsh.
s we may hopefully look forward to success, You express die hopathat I will not use
n to peace, and to prosperity.-, my influODCO (ObyY8V0DC 8 TCCODStrilSilOtl.-
ansuchment menbsewere worthyethefa f "ne6nop e soforitues of $1 thnethat
g that they were uttered. They inspire the derstandtheirownpeopleor ours. The work
i- hope that, while we shall carefully avoid reconstritatiSn must lie begun..sadeartt-

e 9 I kbeea t]1efigio2 r Repdu on yCu, a yu a en.
- ignored and His Law set at naught; but refuge from slavery. If you want wr
a bnek again, the first thitg to be done, isIo
that a sens.. of rel can all animese our remove all just causes of complaint, and

e in mean .now LinE F Odopd0s Deal. h as ce, and man fear a do.
e he rdk ou wa6u w ch r ation Mt I d i h a

a noon us its storm, we shall need the cof to talk of reconstruction. You cannot ex-
- solution of divine coldortu and the sense cite h we as in ul ot rcu rsh3

e strict to d ope f our deee4 ing are unredressed, and no provision is nuide
, may not expect to encounter such a strug- agaiusc their recurrence. And now, sir,
e gleas thiswillnecessarily be, withoutsuffer- let me ask you lit all candor, do you believe
r ing and loss. Butuader an abiding sense of pohnsible that we can obtain eethused we
e erect tude80s i utlanotives---a sti a Do not pasb or kthe poor subterlinge
- truth, we shall be able to 910 and safer that a Democrat will be elected in Connec.
. with a strong hope, that He will protect Rut, and another might be in New Hamp-
- the right. shireh the Democracy wr nondernoral med.
n luto His gracious keeping, we would re- De n oa Inudy fu j di o
verently put outlY ug oufederacy, pray- of the Aboo trion Chatch. I do not spare to
f angluaost rue e Counsele woulddbleso know, therefore, whether the Governor of
and guard her People; making her to be at Connectient chaids to be a Dealoorat or
unity in herself, and at peace with the Whig That which I wish to know is, will
World, and shaping her future history to ILiasiavery agitation be at owed to ice se.
< vanee in a nd mi lory and the York any f withoj@in v stol
from me ? Can I go to 0.ale to recapture a
our City Fathers; Slave without being sued, and hold to b.eil,
- Our Readers will see that the City Coun- on account for work and.labor done during
cil of our City, have passed an ordinance, e tius he was h id as my property luted
f prohibiting the sale of "Beef, Fish, Park, sylvania for the same purpose, and not
Vegetables, or any other article in the mar- ineur the dRDger ofbeidg murdered by
s ket or Stores on Sabbath days." We re mob ? On 1 go anywhere at the North
- gard this as a commendable notion on the without bel gob tructed in the pursuit of
- I part of our City Council---and feel co di- a cGn us onal an nel
t, I dent that all law abiding Citizens will }ield deprived me of my prope ty ? Until you
a hearty obcdistice to this Law. my supwar these questions to my satisino-
s ------ Lion, neither my voice nor my vote sh:di
. Th my so fT o Men -eiF b.e gisen for a reconstruction of use
of this City under the direction of J. F. possibly you may saytWatall these matters
- Tular, have given two Concerts within will be righted if we only give you time.
; the last two weeks in our City-They had Very well, take as mush tweas you please.
- crowded houses, on each occasion, and we We do not propose to innic vountalhn slant
f are informed that the audience were much a nee ildtodremain ou the
pleased with the Singing &<. 1Ye learn business-go to work and do it. After it
sy3are soon to siny for the Capital of is finished you will be in a condition to
make propositions, and we can I ston to
f Letter from Hon. Jere Clemens. them without dishonor. In the ineautione,
. HUNTSVILLE, Ala., Feb. 19, 1861. foeat a eo assi il ucje
DEAR Sla:-Your letter of the 13th in- a government A will be sudizieus for the
stant was received on yesterday. Written, protection of our rights.

17deaul a 6 uhW es v d'ohere is another tibmseo rC oloc r
swer. You say "If the 80pthern States desire
You say rightly that I was, a short time peace they can have it, but they cannot
since, a staunch friend of the Union, radi maintain it by armed violence, which will
19u might have added that I am yet the surely beges armed opposition." \Ve do
dd, a ul 0 er hla ur fathers a ee@ e iefi / r he 3Crd
life to make it, etestrid.. Looking at the threats of coercion will not frighten us into
anoject from different stual p.nma, at is quiescence. TYe have been guilty of no
natural that it should peernt a darersat violence-we have armad. ourselves as is

eilto yjisu one me.for auth I ce ar ath n6their
there are wrougs to which submission is to welcome all invaders tuatrietracoordance
infamy. You do not feel those wrongs, with the advice of a northern stateununi-
and, therefore, treat them lightly The with bloody hands to hospitable graves)
Pi cuedi c t Fn str uorr i8g t e2 Nz n 160 bills takemps edis il fCu
Personal Liberty fills do not affect you, your niinds the ide-s of holding force upon
and the scoruful refusal of northern Gov- our terrholy or collecting revenue on our
ernors to surrender oriminalsindicted under sea ports. Peace or war is entirelyst your
the laws of the southern States, awakening option. We have no demands to make,
ur be a o feeling of resentment. e wedpropose ointerference with yloor rights

by .tius common blood and tFhe common an a dream jspo..T 6 Tb n
treasure, to sectional uses, would wear a slave us, but we clours she agist of Jo a-
very differed, aspect if it was your sootion ding for caselves what amounts to hosts a
bb ,ad y a as on a pay 2rmpa ,obj wU sh ru .
of a midnight murderer and house burner, if of our letter, a spiri of Paull.-Sudsug
the theatre of his exploits had been upon whi b is a bird aligury for the foure.-
northern soil. You would not defy a des- You seem to think that yosi have isome-
pionble demagogue like Seward, if his ir- thing to colaplain of. You overlook the
m en on a fladboonj a yh m t 1 r which ryou hava

nor would aDy people not hopelessly ein tions on defense. It is the wolf opampag
bittered agaiuse us, have greeted with the lamb with muddying the stream I en
rounds of applause, the declaration of Wee- it was drinking below him. It well
dell Phillips, that the name of a St. Do for you if the simile ends here,. for the

foot 2 g on on rol oh idae is ofn 8en toon edp a neodso
fame. les a inst usin them in self-defense
I know your answer will be, that these In onclusion permit meMidd, that if
are not the sentimentsof the -people of the you would rebuild the temple of '76, on
North. I have given the same answer for must begin by replacing the foundat on
youagain and agitin. I believed it for stoneswhichwerefastened bythemenof
ears---I wish louuld believe et But $1 m&volution on lish stice- romote

those who preach those things are precisely it, and shape your policy so as to. advarice
those whom your people delight to honor. the.general welfare, russead of the interest
I waited and hoped for the dawn of a bet- of a section. Do this, and you need not
ter day, until hope knplied self-staltifies- doubt that alk of our dutipp will be dis-
>> 'J'he "regular time for he ing lee- charged, and our ob i adious ed emed.
bia agitation began.. Iach nee we were To Samuel R. Ogden, .Now York.

~~~i~~~~.~ S/ytacxn.i lF

10 laRitS4 NOWS
Fort Sumter, that monument ofimbeeili
o ad soillation, and treachery, is not y
Jf the order from Washington does no
weach na very.spen it will be proper to giv
en odor from the "General's Boom" in th
Secession Edly ly the OVACH8tion Or 80r
arender.-Charleston Courier 2nd inst.,
NEW Onratus, March 29.-she advice
Itosh Peneacola are to the 26th inat. Th
United States steamer Brooklyn had left
and it was supposed she had gone to Ke
Weat to obtain plvvialone. The Confeder
atetroopscontinuearriving at Pensaeola
amfifill'soon number 5000 men.
NEW YORK, March:29;v..The steam shi
unker City, from Havana, March 25th,
arrived to-day.
Much excitement existed there on the
agbj 4 of the annexation of St. Domingp
ad8pain. It seems that a systeini of Span
iah eargration has been going on to tha
island, emigrBDi.5 heang 10MFUGle*l, when
the pamper assaearrived, to hoiss the Span
is4 Eggod"ineakd'The-profootionsof Spater
This was done on the 16th, much to a
asionia ed of the blacks and natives.-
When the news reached Havana, the fri-
gate Blancarfully armed with a largenum
Tier of regular troops, was dispatched
from thelslaud on the 23d, and trito screw
frigates will soon follow with 5000 regulars.
*Alarge naval and military fcreb of 10,-
00f as said to be on the way from Spain to
It is stated that Hayti will soon share
the same fate as St. Domingo, with the
consent of France.

on The seamer Aidatek arrived at Havana

fro to a etal 1 11 e notti
the Island
A Paris letter (.0 the New York Time
states that the French aizd English Gov
ernments are having fitted out a powerful
Seet of steamers ful ie Us

France la to furnish thrie first class frigates,
gland, perhaps, much larger nun

8pain is preparing to send a formidable
romeo s aw, toones sne ssos wmain
in concert with England and France-

NETY ORK, A 81.-The titonul
ship Daniel ifebater, from Texas via Flor
id.$ 1...4 .arth ed at this port,. and reports
115..1 e-la lated..*I at Firt Jeffierson, Tortu-
gue, (.'osiqsassics L. and M., of the Fr:t-t
Artifiery; and-at Fors Taylur, Key West,
Companies T. and K. of Mac same Regi
went. Her Texasadvices state that the

a on le ai illial 0unor g
lunning of their stock. Major Sibley
chastised some of the savages.
Cortinas, the noted Mexican robber
chief, was understood to be waiting the
departure of the troops to resale operations
on larger scale than heretofore*

[From the Pensacola Observer, 20th.]
Doyle's Adventure at Fort Pickens,
. OnenighslastweekMr. Doyle, one of
the head inachinists of time yard, and well
known here for his reckless during, made a
Visit to data Roma island to ascertain what
at Fort Fick by the li vb
was going on ens, t
of the stars. 11e built a decoy fire some
distance up the beach, which attractedthe
attention of dw 3d Lieutenant at Fort.
Picken who, whilst a reachi ateal-

1 nr airtC D e. Afarre tell
interabange of views respecting the crisis
and a copious irink ofThyle's good brandy.
the risoner wasi discha & with several
''bricks in is hat" and a high opinion of
the skill and generostty of his captor. A
few evenings thereafter this earne Mr.
boyle made another Visir, to the Island, and

I hel kef Sof the ni htta ce o
fort for the purpose of spiking the guns,
bus was discovered too early to accomplish
his purpose. He was taken before Lieut.
81emmer, to the astonishment of the whole

g"'",,"Grb br ada oswin ae ty" by
ButI'oyle reminding him and the Lient-
enantr of highind treatmenL to the latter
under like circumstance on a previous
evening, was spared so painful an intic-
tion, and was simply confined during the

i n aPge oY rd the next

$'he Alexandria (Va.) Sentinel ins th
view of the question of the collection of
revenus:-"if, for the sake of peace, Mr.
Lincoln allows imports to How into the
wooded States under their low tariff, and
then, by the claim that those States are
till in the Union, allow purchasers from
the non seceded States to go there and buy
a down yd a
la thus involved in a dilemma from which
he is compelled speedily to escape-either
by the path of war on the one hard, or by
a recognit n of outil n natiPoa lity on

~I _____~___ __ __

___ ___~_____i __

- A Graduate, wishes a situttion in some part
ofFlorida. He has taught, both in a sqhool*
t and pri8 0 f tes 81th latter situs.
Address A. II. care of Editor St. Augustine
t Examiner. TallahasseeFloridian & Journal. and
e Ocala Horne Companion, copy twice, and send
e bill to this OBice. March 801861. St.

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Sardines, fresh Salmon .Rico Water, Bay Rum.
Nov. 17. B. E. CARit

3. V. Hernandez.
has just rettirned from Savaiinah, with a fresh
and elegantStookof goods, which he is prepared
to make to order, in the most fashionable and
Sa .




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wk ha 0 0 1 le univ hi at

During the Summer Months alterations and
addi ionsihave een an m trial ine easing

(xi < <.1 or t xeot 10 Ircolas
e ely with the b d el
teud rhi e 1 t :

ri e ) s tE nragzouse
y situated enjoying a central locat on in the
a ralal eie new Ints fr r
bleak winda in winter. The rooms are larze
ropr illesl{hithe rd steeso ni e
one ha < e glut a 2 r

in s e uteione gro inds au< ardeuisathe vare
. ishedwith

po e civ 1 and attentive to all calls.
;;; ,g ',,;ft;
can fort :md secure the sa isfaction of hisque:-ts
to liber 1 patronagenhi hetto

hava7 1800. Sm.


is : eo n no ni-
Rains, fue ts and some-

th a scrib ISubs ing on
Dec. 8 1860.

AllRANTED White Extra for Family use
W Selected for family Pastry Daking Re
only 5 bl1s. Remaining U. E. CARR.
Sept. 22-1860.

gr. Acaustina, EAst Fisonal, Feb. 22 18GT.
Pntentsfor entries narade between the Sixth
day of June 1837, and the Seventh day of Jime
1860.for settement and cultivation, under the
graduation act of August 4, 1854, have been
receive ma ssis the revenusers are
lierebynotified to come forward huntediately and
make the required proofof "searlement and cul-
tavadoni anit receitiesthe1 p o f@ tt"
time the patents will be returned to the General
Land Office, and will they be liable to be can-
celled for non-performance of the conditions of
settlement and cultivation contemplated by the
graduation act of August 4, 1864.
JAMES M. GOULD, Register.
F.P. FERltElltA, Receiver.
March 3 1861. 6w

00 Bags for Haminy.. Cow Peas f&r table
use. R. E. CARR.
Nov. 17.

Rye & Buckwheat.
For Sale at E. CARR'8*
Sept 22-1860.


0 0 MMI 8 810 NHER 0 II ANT



*, Agent for Charleston Daily Line of

Apr T-1Gum Drops Rock Cand A ,to


BH, EGET B ORK, Leavesoharlestonevery nesday
ANY OTHER ARTICLE Afternoon, at a okI ck.
BTORES ON BAB. Via Fernandina, Picolata, and all Land-
BATH DAYS. ings oR the 1. Johns River.
Sac. 1. Be it ordained, by the Mayor and
. Aldermen of the City of St.,Augustine in Coun- THE STEAMER
oil assembled. That from and after the passage
of this ordinance it Shall not be lawfullfor any
person or persons to sell any Peef, Pork, Vega-
ga ?& goods, wares or merchandise on the sub-
SEo Beitfurtheroglained, bytheauthori. CAROL IN A,
ty aforesaid. That the articles mined in the CAPT. T. J. L00KWOOD.
Aret section of this ordinance shall hereafter
"j, ale Sl>etw3e 80s h um oof Sand ILlL Ileave SoutlTern Wharf as above, reg
days. o'Clook.
82c. 3. Beiqurther ordained, by the authori- Returning, leaves Palatka Thure lay Morn-
ty aforesaid That anyi person or persons who ing at 8 o'Clook, Pioolata, 11 A. M., Jackson-
shallbeguiltyofthe olationofthe first Seo- ville, Fridy, A. M., Fernandina, Friday, 8
Lion of this ordinance, if he be a white person P. M., arriving at Charleston, at 8 A. M., on
shall be subject to a fune not exceeding Fifty Saturday*
dollars and costs orinprisonment not exceeding PASS
thirty days and costs and if the transgressor be Fornandins AGE: 56.00
a colored person shall be subject to the same Jacksonville. 8.00
x 111 est into ofTI othirty-nine Picolata and Palaths. 10.00
Passed in council March 801801. on Odta.

April 6 18 2t lt. B. CANOVA,. H. L. CH HOLIM, AgeSnto.
March I 15181. 8m

* ^


(Formly H. P DaeRAAr,)
15*. SYBOWERY.19ew York.
This establishment insixstoriesinheight, and
extends242feet throughtoNo.65thristiestroof,
makingit one of the
in the United States.
They are prepared to oFer greathfducements;
tTodhe WholesalabTritide, tor Can or Time.-.
and WatWalt
Arao, CAEz and Woon SEAT work, all 41),.
ties; HAsn, IIItsK and SPRHO MATTEM 8, a
}ar eats reo a 0('names hastrues,
Jenny Lind an ExteMMIOR Post
5 i et eyeshdly for the
Tr,, ir lastin as Isr manausesuring day ..,,..
P EN ftD.9 -
No Goods Retailed on Tistle,
Marchl0-1860 Sm.

Itexican mustang Isiniment.

whi a a atcoul asureth an ess
tism, Balt Rhenm, Burns, Eruises, Stilt
or Gald, Sprain, Pole :'vil, add Swellings upon
as t sh oo t ste to 'Ab
with referorice to the gonoral estimation of the
Alpstang Liniment, Icancheerfully say that no
a 3 eywo efo sed. ) syMe H i er
Ia I ES. LENCH Esqd ydde rk Vt.,
less, (hiseasewas spavin), but since the free use

"L)nm ent e so d him for
y he a t is no dtolod c

dealers throughout the world.
BARNE8 & PARK, Proprietors, Now-York


no nM e i a Sto myj o

friends accompanied as the cash will b
rm ne ea8 th na non

My country friends may rely upon it if they

e ads th n
purchased at this house Ever twenty dollard
will be allowed a five per cent oil, for cash.-
0 teOglete & liSt Of a feW of my large as
p GOOD 8
consistingPT French broad Cloth, Doe skin Cas
IneresCloth, I Cm ,ad eK.Cl
Afethios al I Delane

mach Prints, Ladies and misses Rose, Gents
D11el1 nosunde a rt Fanch H'loaks Mnocuhrub
English Cambries, Red and Tilite Fhen I .N
Nov. a '

E have one of Obe greatesteuriosities and
most valuable inventions in the knoTin
world, for which we vant agents every vhere.
SHAW & CLARK, Biddeford, Maine.
Nov. 3 1860. St.
Pillows, Hair and Mous Mattresses Bed-
Reads, Bureaus Tables, Chairs Washstand,
Lamps Dining Tables, Looking Glazes, '1rass
Feuders, Shovel and Tongs Audirons, assorted
Curtain Shades, Candic:stacks, Rocking Chairs,
Feathers, Bair, Moss.
Nov.27. D. E. CARR

* e
8 hereby given to all whom it may Concern,
that Six weeks after date Lint pd to apply
e JruldeTe n rin EasTte
of LOUfd H. DRYBDALE late of said County
March 80 1861. (w- ,

Levy, deceased to the Pa obate Cosiri of St lonh's
County Florida, for allowance and settlement.
D. L Ui 8 /ator.

IX months after date I shall esent
Ests f h r Th8e nefE ofo ns odIs
ty deceased to the Judge of Probate of St.
Johns county, and at the same time ask to be
E[s charged from the adminastration of said
Ms 1 8, 1861. JOIN SEARD, Executor.

11M rathe thyrubad IT di present any haral
efoe urnestrar You.-birrs agrik4minetract.r el
Ov i sua lo us DA NiL RORLBERT Jr 10 Line
J age I P..>oans Ar a final discharge from Said Administration.
March s 1881. amm2strator-

s 21 MARCH 1860 TO 15 NOV. 186(
1800. S ota
- March. 21. To 0.<>\ pald G. Foster
, for480 fter bonberto repair
i't. Sebastian ifridge. 12.6(
22 To cash 100.1 U. L. Graves
for work done on.Bridge. 25.87)
April. G. To cash paid R Micklorhis
per d am and Iravelling as
a / ..1, / / .fQ thus. 11.0
phroy for are are 10. the
a so 8uissioner. 10 s

July 6 o as BPonce 1-
t repairingSt.SebastianBridge. 4.75
" fo cash paid BE Carr for
.: .. ,,ash pr 3 la F. Cas.a [.110 --a .
....4 r&nedrrealtn=-Br-ed re. -- H):41
** To t.ash ins.J Ai valenar...A
for publishing Election Proo-
alamations. 1845
" To cash pnd DE Dunham
** for Townspai Pl to of county. loo.oo

,, rThij i II Neli n for 6'"
holding inquest on the btly of
Caustro. 6.00
su casix Apaid M Neli "
bodies of .Peter Fontaneand
Alexander Dean, and also on
a und envi8m us -,
Oct. an ji te clau u led. 10.00
bringing in Election Returns

b en a ul 8.60

br mn nd nee eci t (mileage) 4.00
from Orange Mills Precinct (mileage) 6.00
la regio sagh paidtlil, blaRekler for
from Trout ereek Precine (mileage) 4.00
L> so jal p
us 1.00
fromPicolath Pr I Dunh m -
t e for e unty. .

Nov. 7. To unt paid G Coke for fring-
us P ecinet. 5.00
** 1 I

Bridge Causeway. 23.94
IT To em-h paid ml Delledices
iter servie 1tr ell ** To cash paid Treasurers com-
mission. 6.873

OfFI I 800 D COU 1 (Odl)314-

I Certify the foregoing to be n correct state
m 2 Expen ditur(2 insule by Gar s7Tn
count of mid County from 21 March 1860 to 15
Nov. 1860. J. L. PHILui's
President Board County Columissioners
St. John's County Florida.
March 30 1801. St.


O Af


heenterprising proprietor of
(The Purest Medicinid Agent ever known,)
has furnished the community a Stimulant lure,
Healthful andInvisorating, atthe same time a
mild delicious beverage. It is calculated to do
away with the vile drugged stuff that is palmed
off on the community, and which is injurious to
body and mind. In addition to the certificates
sU U Ls nt
ton, wise tassifles.under Dath to its absolute
Philadelphia, Sept. 9th, 1868
nuw hwn an nny I amP (hf neao8ntFaninto I ie{s o anassu en
and injurious ingredient of the whieke s in
general use.
Analytical Chemists.
I have analyzedNew Ym-k, Sep 3srtb1 1 ye
Whiskeyreceivedfkom Mr. Charles Wharton,
Jr., of Phil4delthis, allithaving carefully tested
oma 1 os]. rM et Isin 22s.r'TT
is nu unusually pure andfane flavored quality of
Bo tualyticate annist859
T have maden chemical analysis of commer-
cial samples of Chesnut Grove Whiskey, which
proves to be free from the heavy Fusil Oils, and
at th a hia at m Ll e Ox
used in manufaminin it E n n .ayer,
No. 16, Boylaton Street:
for sale by B. E. CARR,

RM filWMt"PF.T. ,
RUMWariti C"lly. '^
. va. Bill for Divorce.
Mary Cooper.
T having been made satisfactorily to appear
by aBidevit that the defendant is residing
n a ainn ciron win ad th s ates
appear within Two months and answer com-
ac e NT slcompaineth r ri dt re
and it is further ordered that a certified copy
usioneo e3ebr He I w si oc hain
B. A. PUTNAM, Judge.
I, Johai C. McMillan Clerk of the Circuit
ur Easten Cinuiitnof lorklaudoahedreby ce

01 r ion 8s o re @ yCo t id t
day of Feb. 1861.

St. August e3fo13I LIANdCler
In Chancery,
Elozabeth Newman, Bill
John H Ne man. for Divorce.

6 rt a h ae a ti no
4 o of the88 e ofFlori a O ahotion of

an ear

and plead answer or demur to said Bill of Com-
d u a De e 1
Defendant had appeared and was present in
C surt:():* b

berme the day appointed for a hearing.
1li vid 0 i* .. It 4.1 "I Lo}l, S 4 circuit
Coun do her by Cartis y that the foregoing isa
.. in this Case made this
\Viiness my had and the Scal of said Court
at St..Lugus in rite d sy and year above written.
March21 1 LYID2. DUNIf.L11,4Clerk.



E. R. IVES, Captain,

ILL leave Dr. ITartridge's Wharf, Jack-
sonville, at eight o'clock A. M. on
Tuesdays, Fridays and Sundays, For Palatka
and Jutermediate Landings.
Will leave Palatka at six o'clock A. M. on
Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
And connecting at Picolata with Stages for
St. Augustine at One o'clock P. M. on the Up
Trip, and Nine A. M. on the Down Trip'
Will also make regular week trps to Mid-
dleburg and intermediate In dings, leaving
Jacksonville every Thursday alormag at six
o'clock, Returning same day to Jacksonville.
AGE1\338E HHA1 'IEIGE, oklsonville.

IAeR oi. ta'
T. J. BILANltlNG, Middleburg.
Nov. 3. 1861). 17.
'fax Collecter's Bale.
Y Virtue of the Power in me vested by Law

jvpoviq pon and nHof r'or SA
tront of the court House in the city of St. Au-
gustine, between the usual hours of8ale.
A. use Ge gehStreetMassesaTe
D. Lowther, East, by said Street, South by
Lot of Barnardo Segui, and West, by Maria
Sanen s e azes for year 1860, and 1861,
andExpenseethereonaropsid before the day
of Sale. A. D. ILOGERO,
max >......0, and consite # 1 '8.
County. March 2 1861-

Tax Collector a Sale.
Y Virtu o erPowe, a ves a 7 La .
on Monday the 8rd dp June next in front of
the Court House in the City of St. Augustine>
between the usual hours of Sale. A Lot in
ea 8 s idasser ed to Margart e t,
I titsB ,Ala Stbye^ot of T. O. Holmes, and
Unless the Taxes a ad Expenses thereon are
paid before the day of Sale, I

Co I AAses oxROaGo 11 r of 81t hn's


SI. on a er daja itsU rs
the Judge of Probate of St. John 8 County as
Executor ofthesEstate oflADESLADAREYES
e 2 la kf I canrd t the. same
January 51881 Ex rA,

u obsPar toS s ply tFlthie
da for a discharge from Administrator of Es-
tlate OSES E. LEYY late of said County
Nov. 3 80 Administrator.

11,000 Subsexibers in a e


The KeWSpaper 10f the TimeS p


NorwwirerAxmso the great money crisis
luhars7eche he ue 8 0 BEEn Y89A Or
during the month of January 1861, an increase
over use corresponding month of last year,-
Thoeb lbhoomandiss entl5 diansising the great
thisC.u .co.. 01 .4..-U.liug ti... Jelusions
Ir I

can party, as becoratug the great want of the
THE DAY-EOOK holds that this is a govern-
0 of Wal E TENdd that intrwn gUoof o-
and superiority for the white race, is the natural
order of American Society. All who want to
RYITEs, and understand the negro question,
should read it. Democrats, Constitutional men
must see to it that sound papers are circulated
AMONG THE PEOPLE, or Republican prince.
ples will never be put down;
greatly improved andseverainew features ad.
ded, making it a BUSINESS, FAMILY AND
LITERARY NEWSPAPER, All combined intd
one, and at a cheaperratethan any other paper
ONE COPY (per annum) $2 00
TWO COPIES do 3 00
FlVE QOPIES do 5 00
nm rBERAo II ERS.--2'o eryone.
Club at a post ofice, and send sa fe dollars for
fee subserthere, toe wdl send a sixth copy anals.
We make this offer that the paper may be in
produced at overy post-oilice, feeling confidant
that most persons who read it for short time
will take it, and use their efforts of still further
increase its cirontation. This offer, however,
only applies to one club offee, at each ofce and
la L rt wh ab fD dee e"&

ways bismade to it at one dollar each subscriber,
be they one or many. Specimen copies sent
Payment is required invariably IN ADVANCE,
diath o f 6 add tein tr}8
a 0 1 O.PEEE. Subscriptions can
When drafts can be obtained they are safer
than to seud bills. But when money is remit-
ted by Postmasters, or Postmasters are made
acoe tehsy t tt
.8 i) kwas certainly enclosed and sent, it is at
be furnished the \Yant.r DAY-BOOK for ONE
DO AR r 6 adds eby >te club atjoHowe,

giving post office, county and state in full:-
162 Nassau Street New York.
March 21881.
Ths Institution is modeled after
t edou1th obuaMil to ad,

graduates. A Classical course is added. For
full information apply to

, December Princibpale*


Set ,10,

1*rospectas fthe Daily and weekl?

# I !<
a r in this oity, that we find it
necessary to commenon the pub-
lication the DAILY OBSERVER ON
MONTH, SEPTEMBER. It will always
sealously, but respectfully, co-operate with
the Demoorney of Florida in maintaining
the principle of the party within its limits.
All see interests and whatever dwill add
to the prosperity of our young an growrog
State will receive due attention.
The interests of our beautiful and grow
so exty will be looked after with conatant
Les it be distinctly understood that the
OBSERVER will always contain the very
latest news of the day, reports of markets
and carefully selected matter of value and
rity for the family circle. Particular
theation willbe given to matters and things
Al b d Florida
000urring in a ama an .

DAlgV OBSERVEn. $10 00
Wazz.T.x do 2 60
Postmastern throu heats the United States
I m-
gil t na
alittell to UB.
Pensacols, Aug. 24, 1860.
ReaWh and Happiness seein*e et-
O Glf e a es 1 1 pmrmanen.
7 restored by using
The CORCORIPattil (Hfg
AomanixaxProwanru REMEDYFORWEAK-
an Exxxast ravescrix or rnis extr,
Anthas leng been known here as

That would T JONLYe aMEnD restore to
aNaturalStateof HealthaddVigor, persons
weakenedby excess, or by

Bis 8 Et o BNn8tOFTI NTO tL
The af5iated are invited to try it.
Sandfo aci la first eadiitcarefullyand
Osabesentbymail. Onevialwilllastamonth,
'We. AS Broadway, W. Y
For 8sis By JJruggrst eerywhere-
A raluableMedical Treatise on disease and
weakness of the SEXUAL ORGANS, by
For Sale asabove. Pricol2 Cents.
de adb ev0erybody.

**msysm.ISHED NW 18

II. Chambers. Plano Manu-

(Foratefly Dabois & Stodark, and Dubois,
Bacon & Chambers.)
Wararoom in the "Bible House*
Ser. SthBtreet & 4th AvenRes
Thisie reliable place to purchase. Orders
by letter faithfully executed, and perfect satis-
Ish art a no 4.a circular, reith descreption of

,M h of prsees. Om.


Char To "Hercury.
gives thelatestand most reliable political, com-
mercial and general news from all parts of the
world. Its special correspondents furnish by
Mailand Telegraph, full and early accounts of
everything of interest that transpires in the
great cities ofEtaropeand America.
TheleWS Of the South receives
$()$Of $ 8 OR.
Politiestlythe MaaewarrepresentatheStates
Righteresistance element, and advocates the
amon of the Southern 8tstes in maintanung
tkedr seenrily. ear in ado $10,00
a roary, 1 y ance; 6,00
applyest unless the cash accompanies the
rder ?

~-LL~-iilii=i-ii I-- i-.- -s ~


After M 1 troad0 a 01N 0 Dr A Y, two
doorsfrom the St. Nicholas Hotel:
The Stereescope is the most instructive, m-
teresting, entertaining, amusing, and exciting
of modern inventions. A fo
intNIo eare too young neednuec olol to nowo
ledge its worth and beauty,
No home is complete without it, and it must
and wil1penetrate everywhere.
151 Its your vialdene 8 p tid
Bad SharpneBS Of detail, as if you were on the
Photographers are. everywhere exhplort
Europe, Asia, Afries, America, in searc
grand and the beautiful, and the results oftheir
skill are constantly enriching our stock,
of e2es senaNr sme 1 p o en
Ireland, Wales, France, Belgium, Holland. *
Switzerland, The Rhine, Versailles, St. Cloud,
Fontainblean, Tuilleries. Italy, Turkey, Egypt,
Athen8, the Holy Land,* China, India, Crystal
Palace-also Groups Historical, amusing, mar-
riage scenes, hreakfast scenes, pio-nics. state
ari ad teriAnee qu case men e
Cathedrals of France, Italy, &0., &+. The ef-
feet of these illuminated views is most remark-
Every gentleman of wealth and refined teete
ph ddhave his drain ooin some ofe our
scope, showing a 50 or 100 scenes. Noth.
ing can be more fascinating, and one can offer
no greater threat to a friend fond of the pick-

ar 2st 0 StereloscopThe7ea
to an in the foertieth pa sof a emn ur
is depicted as sharply and distinctlyas if it had
been perfectly at rest. This givesan additional
value, for to the beauties of inaninistenature it
ds8is sa e eonomion pm-
PM Eur le o/ cle famn n an and
Views of American life and scenery.
Among other things we have just published
Stuenose e Illustra us of th Sun of) time
w 11 eo ndnin r talT e particular of thi
Odr catalogue of subjects and prices will be
forwarded to any address on receipt of a stem
ar es at a stauln8 gued1,n a
and such pictures as they may request, Bent by
ee s alone, (without instrument) can be
sent by mail.
rePlart ensu e 1 sed e:-;yes
sendkuese eirnamestotplaceonrecord, ndws
Men of leisure will find Photography a most
fascinatinganddelightfulamusement. Weare
prepared to fit out amateurs with everythii
ater e8t n Ho eo ta8k e le i uhee."
Importer and Manufactur f uo g aphic
Materials, Stokeoscopenand Stereoscopic Views.
gr- Merchants from every section or the
country are respectfully invited to make an ex-
amination or our stock, as our sinconus to the
trade will be liberal.
ToP In oto gr sa p In ers.-First class
stereoscopic Negatives wanted,
Send by mail a print unmounted, with price
or Negative. 4m.


wr as.oo,

FTER Two Yearo' profitable experience in
A our present mode of disposing of our Jew-
eiry, &c., and from the universal satisfaction
given to allwhohave patronized our house, we
take pleasure in saying that we now consider
our businessfairlyandpermanently established.
We wish it understood that thi1aNo Lottery,
'" 01.i'A'"'d., q...,,7, ;;
a o"u^o??.bDoul CM ren hto
\ es a km an an a
a ..., soo

w.p, NO UNE eRISKED rwhat Pre-
mium he will receive before sending his money.
Any Lady or Gentleman desiring one of the
above articles, can faret send us their name and
=66 ********* = =>****= **7-<** r-u
and Pen, or Locket, and we will make their
selection, andinformthemby return mail what
Premium they are entitled to. They can then
??' privilege of sending for it if they
Our plan, from long experience in the above
bus.s..uas. Lan ger.r.,,anerosl e..G=(act..,n, as.-resh
purularsear cus. us-u or LraGk Ultz@tause rathCith
;&.it'....<<.. s....... -....= a. reassum
If, however, any person should feel disposed
to send us their money in advance, they can
rely upon being as fairly dealt with as though
es., s.a m.a.,,.vio...,,ss...s...
Any person sending us $25 for our goods will
receive a Pencil and Pen and Premium, or Look-
et and Premium, free.
For fuliparticulars send for a PeneilantPen .
or soon..
Among our Premiums are articleasuitable for
Ladies nd Gendemen, such so
Gentlemen's Gold and Bilver Watch-
es, Gold Vest and Guard Chains
Gold SleeVe Buttons, Gold
Wateh Keys,

Go lP arf lu14n at
Pius, Gold Rings, &c. &c.
.'"a owad* ""l"A"I'liti

1 d Io
cordeous, &0. &0*
Unexceptionable references given whenever
n un

letters being ANGLE & CO
302 CANAL STREET, 4 N .d

run our minor
* r 0 5 REMFl)T

a ;
anuart arm.

a cus
aerone me rioria
von unrninu. manses.
won mustanal, Daz la A sm nocmws isnJ

is Ensus Taxes,
( ii$ UK.
is usu.v uns,

sAs .vo own rasts,
ass we as mars,

Errim A CURE
wlLL sinct A ofa movt IDEa or TIME
r L L H



WFill I Bil TROUBI ,
wral Ian not



EveryDruggatandCountry Merchant abould keep
apro tu m r ,win a us 2
o sco gu3 ea$owman
For salein St. Augustine by
B. E. 0ARR
Apr 1 14-1860.

"ES 7.. 1 8 8 .
g g g ,

Iss ysy>eptsc
Rerned y has the lar-

geSISRIO Of &Ry llie*
dicine in the world.

I0 0,000 packageS
sold in Georgia and


IS Warr an ted to
cure if directions

are fOllowed, any

ORSe of Dy spepsia,

Jaundice, General

Debility, Palpita- .
as n .
flOR, (UllrOIlle .11lar*
rhtea Giddiness
5 9
De reSS64 6 kits
P 9
Loss of Appetite,

Pain in the Side and

Brick. It is special-

ly adapted to Fe*
IBRie COmplaints; it
d Rt
pFO ReeS O RH *

ity of .Form in Fe-
IRaleS of a Thin and

Spare Habit.
1* *
VOff 1878110
SLOHid try OHe



865 liroadwar No r
707 d SW Ef. AMghs ill@

April 14-1860, B E. CARR.
lar variety of Toys for the I 2 a


liegrRRY & TRylOF,
(Formly H. P DEGRAAP,)
Wo. sswoWERY, New YorlG
Thiseetablishmentissizetoriosinheight, sad
extend 242 feet through to No. 65 Christie street,
making it one of the

y a rp 1 to ofor greaf indueements;
to the Wholesale Trade, tor Cash or Time.-
Their stock consists, in part, of
and Walnut
Also, CAltE sad Woom San work, all qualk.
ties; IIAnn, lives and Staxxo MArrBESSES, as
i sets, from $22 to $100.
.Tenny Lind and Extension Pest
6 feet wide, especially for the Southern Trade.
Their facilities for manufacturing defy som-
Ho Goods & dd n &
March l0-1860 8m.

Mexican Mustang I.iniment.
Intrins>< virtue alone could insure the enecess
which this aroxcle has attained. For Rheams-
tism, Salt Rhenm 31 1Bruises, 8tif Joints,
or Sprnan, and Swellings upon
o itw hafoo ste ( .MIfAn
th reference to the general estimation of the
31ustang Liniment, I can cheerfully say that no
article ever performed so many cures an our
neighborhood as thas. L. W. SMITH, Ridge-
e owns 6 t8eLEITCH Es!q n yder rkbYi

loes (h casetwnapnpavin), but sincolthe reense
$150. Your Limment is doing wonders up
| here." Such testimony is reaching us every
Ed rha t usBen retold. ve dam
g aluers thMo t a drlby all respectable
BARNES & PARK, Proprietors, New-York
as ,,
Destroys Instantly


"Costar's" RatRoach,40.Extermina-

ost Bed-bug Exterminator.

Electric rowser, for In.

Itats-Roaches-Mice-Moles-uround Mice-
Bed Bugs---Ante-Mothe-Moaquitoes-Fleas

10 Years established in New York City-used
a by the the City Post-Office-the City .Prisons
and Station House-the City Steamers, Ships,
&c.-the City Hotels, "Astor," "St. Nicholas '
&c.-and by more than 20,000 private fami-
Druggists and Retailern everywhere e'ell
wholesaw Agents in -n me arge cine.

mBEWAREDIOf5yttri0tl8 imitadong

drOe sa ee8B for rcMI to Dea-
HENRY 2, COSTAR, Paixcuts, Door'
"'""ox w v, tors..i<.s.m.a.x..a.e.
N. Y.
80LD BY ll. E. CARR.
March 2-last. sm


am now prepared to ofer to my old thionds
of this Ancient city and St. Johns county a
most splendid assortment of fall and winter dry
...a... v., i.w ns... r., ...a ....,,...
acceptance at sixty and amely days credit with
approved endorsers. Orders from my country
friends accompanied with the o h will be
promptly attended to with great car and attea
es.= u s. as.,...s....
hly country friends may rely upon it if they
send me orders for dry goods that they will be
at up with great care and attention to give on
ec6ha e nz up a we yT @
will be allowed a five per cent. off, for osah,-
You have .here a list of a few of my large as

consisting of French broad C oth, Dee skin Cas

ai 1.31 e
Merino under Shirts, Fancy Cleak I
Delains, Gents Marine halfilose, rene n
English Gambrica, Red and Whis F anub.N

MAPliB SUGAB.-Just reeeBired.


Ann n wh r ,itm to-
now enabled to oRerit to the Traded

oal 4 tatte ioenubi ushm arepeue fu17
photometrical examination, by Ed'd 14. Kent
Esq., of New York, Chemist, and dated Feb 8'


Gi8v3sihande1verydle in qdorthelde;
no...s.* .

WOULD respectfully inform his friends
and the publiogenerally, thathe is always
prepared to execute any orders, in his
line, which they may favor him with. He has
on hand, and is always supplying himself with
the most fashionable Goods, such as superior
French black, blue and brown Cloths, blackDoe
'.dnd Fancy Cassimers, Vestings, Neck
. All orders executed in the best style of work-
manship, for cash only.

M8VE OAe siLjENd bFOR SiAeLf a st
v tiiqnalitient termfer my in

Will'.Teo t oo;q s < g ,, a (
in the southern country. Also 80 acres of Land
situated about 17 miles south of St. Augustine,
a place called Fish's. For further particulars
applyto F. P. FERREIRA.
St. Augustine, Atly 14,1860.
The Persian Fever Charm.
For the prevention and oure of Fever and
Agueend Bilious Fevers. Thie wonderful re-
medy was broughtlothe kilowledge of the pre..
""v ar H yLa eenagreat
While going down the river Euphrates, he ex-
perienced a severe attack of Fever and Ague,-
On discovering his condition, one of the Boat.
en took from his person an Amulet, saying.
Wear this and no Fever will touch you." Al-
thoughincredulons as to its virtues; he complied,
and experienced immediate relief, and has since
always found itan ereatual protection from all
malarious complaints
On further investigation he found that the
boatman attributed toit miraculous powers, and
said that it could only be obtained from the
smof xtheco8n ersi b ie bdgiful
from him the secret of its preparation, and as.
certained where the medicinalherbswerefound,

r oPhs vdeei ha leT
lousheali f the e nuracu-
Since b ar on ooAmei Pr s .s been tried
wid hee gth hL kgiti

f a 0
and Ague and Bihoup Fevers-is now offered
to the American people.
dir ene tu ro .

r cBui id. V Bra chk.Offindlhmk o Loan-
uly 14 1860. 70HN WIT.CUX & LO

Charleston C

Novr. 10 1860

for ala is St. Augustine

April 14--1860. B. E. CARR,
BGETABLES, Peas, Corn, to. Ae.
Sept. 22-14001

Not trut b to li Id ring. The
Nov. 13, 1860.
INSEED OIL, White Lead, Turpentine
Zik Paint, Black Lead, Ietherage, Glass,
on z q.. z 8 wacu.

PAULDING'S prepared Glue, for immediate
use, Choloe extracts for flavofiag, viz:

P o2 ei o
s 8 1 0 asCmastor Oil,
M* 4- CARE

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