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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The new era
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00054656/00002
 Material Information
Title: The new era
Uniform Title: New era (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 62 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: W.H. Robertson
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: September 28, 1867
Publication Date: 1865-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (July 8, 1865)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1874?
General Note: Editors: J.M. Arnow and W.H. Robertson, July 8, 1865; W.H. Robertson, July 15-Dec. 2, 1865; J.M. Arnow and W.H. Robertson, Dec. 9, 1865-<Nov. 23, 1866>.
General Note: Publishers: W.H. Robertson, 1865-<1867>; M.E. Papy, <1873>.
General Note: "In God is our trust."
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002013766
oclc - 11288614
notis - AKK1121
lccn - sn 84027578
System ID: UF00054656:00002
 Related Items
Preceded by: Cotton states
Succeeded by: Alachua citizen

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A I


-.. .

- o. ... -. / *

"IN <(T->E) I ,-, t T-r UsT." ". "
......... 'D P1 -1 : 03.

Voluime III.--No. 3. GAINESVILLE, FLA., SATURDA ufiRNINe, SEPTE]MBE-R 28,,186'7. W'hlol Nuimber 103.


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'.* Tl~e is,tllfor,,)^ ov^iye .,- .^
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hiHB .ctie vac{itt seat at' bis'sld e a id'. ,- *
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Jkl1


A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING,
AT GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA,
BY W. H. ROBERTSON.

TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
1ye; $3 00
For 6 months, :. 2 00
Always in advance.


RATES OF ADVERTISING:
One square, (10 minion lines) or
less, for first insertion, $ 1 50
For each subsequent insertion, 1 00
,When Advertisements are continued for one
(rnonth, or longer, the charge will be as follows:
Number Co M
of CD
Squares. .

1 Square $ 5 00 $10 00 $15 00 $ 20 00
2 8 00 15 00 25 00 35 00
8 12 00 18.00 35 00 45 00
4 16 00 24 00 40 00 53 00
6 20 00 35 CO 45 00 60 00
* A Col' hn 36 00 55 00 80 00 120 00
1 60 00 80 00 130 00 200 00

Estate and Legal Notices will be charg-
ed at tile following rates:
Application for Letters of Adminis-
tration, $ 7 00
Notice to Debtors and Creditors, 8 00
Application for Dismission, 18 00.
Marriiages and Deaths charged as other
advertisements.


,,.... 1 ,,,, :,i a*-9 .; d'7, v" f l 'yir i;!l-'n y,,u
know, and my l'".-s ,:..<-rM be-
cause of his poverty; l..1 iV-o the- ,',:.., -
est sympathy for ,il'land FVrederhek
has such fine eyes, it', s l.I,:-:..irig.

I wish I could so:,. ,,.,- I I'- ,,:. "
"When he \'"^9 n-" t-e
there'll be no hopT.., mI very imteh
afraid," sobbed D1I- ,eilla. II
is so romantic, ,l:j'l. lipa tA Pa
mance." _.
"HIe used to be I\t! _r..,mantic him-
self in those old tiiW,' said Mrs.
Ri]hmond, "Suenh !-1 ers, a he wrote'
i,,.. [ hi.,v,_.- tih. n i" 'b y di;-k yet.--
II,_ d l h -i..,,(].l I e i T" refu-.-d

..S',-, d,..,.- Fr. .1 b5j L.K-illa.
".A1-1l thlai iI.,. V-, Ild l:l- wvrthll-
V.-itih.,.it 111:.- :,ll .t'..,.; t m y ,.iug b,:- u--
til'il, h 1I thL ., !,_ t ,:it kiv:,w i I 'm
si ,'l h .. ,.,1.1_lit t... .,atliiz,- a little ," .
s,i .lM 1i -. l;,,':lii.h ,.,,nl.
ID ,. t ~ h : ,:l; : ., ,' > t .S [ p r n m i .-e t h a t h u.

^*1,,: ,:',.,-i.,_,l Ih,..r ^ pin' .; t,:, st,:,p- cry -
i0;,:.:l,..l ll:1,.._ dL:1'r, .do:'Wn; thel W .ill
i7 t.. ,r :.w!,- r1'. t.:, ip.ut' tive l-t-
t,:,', int.,i lh r ,..-\\n f : k ; 'u,:l, as sh.
tl",,:,..,. tlh.: in iht,:, ,,pig-:g:1.o bole, sh1.
s Iw i in u,:,tlI:.r a I.,, l.e, lied e cl
ai th...:-e i,..,'.... :tnl|^ ew then O] l.

T ,l.. I \ t L i,:.l];a ;a] ,:,.
O U.:-wh,, hi l '.1 rt.4 e,:l lhl t'Vtnt.V
y.:-ir- li,.t,:,re-:-,rl t "e wMIs n,:.w n tnat.-
r,:,i, .,I.I :, i.:i _1 t, ta Lave. a laugh g hlter
wh.,hl h,:,l u1Iles---- n t lMI did
th, lh ,:' ,_" l.,"I ,.,,,,.', Jlp i ,[el iig .how it'
< ,,, i,, t i,*i
m u ,.rl a l i k e :. .- '-t -i


[0,L-r, :ii Al I DV.i l r i|t .nHl"im .e than d

lier ,.l.,uy'ter'Lue,' .:TiA^^*

c n,:. ,I ir,_'.,. u,:,t ,:,1d,,')],e,? ltr h I'..':ilp I.,
a I.."..,l ,.,r a v,\'.lt~ -Ih,:. ,. ,r aitt,:.iiltt, ,.
such a thing.
But she was very 0ond of her daugh-
ter. When she left- the desk she
looked guilty and frightened, and
something in her' pocket rustled as
she moved. But shb said nothing to
any one on the subject until the din-
ner hour arrived, ahd with it came her
husband, more vn-,'y and determined
than ever. The meal was passed in
silencee'then having adjourned to the
parlor, Mr. Richmond seated himself
in a grert arm-chair and demanded-
"The letters," ina voice of thun-
der. 4
Mrs. Richmond put her hand into
her pocket, and pulled it out again
with a frightened- look.
"Those absurd letters, if you please,
my dear ma'am." i
And then the little woman falter-
ed-
,IT_-that is-I b lieve-yes dear I
believe I have the;b" and gave him a
pile of white envelopes, encircled with
blue ribbon, with alhand that trem-
bled like an aspen lraf.
As for Lucilla, s. began-'to weep as
though the end of d things had come
at last, and felt sure phat if papa should
prove cruel she b ^Al die.
"Six letters-six shameful pieces of
* deception, Lucilia,' said the indig-
nant parent. "I an shocked that a
child of mine should* practice such du,-
plicity. Hem lefIme see. Number
one I believe, a e, and this is De-
cember. Half a y r you have de
ceived us then, L icilla. Let me see
--ah. "From tlie [fir-t moment he
adored you," eh ?/ Nonsense. Peo-
ple don't fall in love in that absured
manner. It takes years of acquaint-
ance and respect !nd attachment.--
"With your smile! for his goal, he
would win both fame and fortune, poor
as he is !'"' Fiddlesticks, Lucilla.--=
*A man who has common sense would
alaswait until hi; had a fair ecom-
mencement before 1 e proposed to any
girl. 'Praise of ;rour beauty--the
loveliest creature Hi ever saw." Ex-
aggeration, my diet. You are not
plain, bu suc flattery is absurd.--
"Must hear from v'ut or die." Dear,


dear, how absurd."`
And Mr. Richbond dropped the
first letter, and took up another.
"The same stuff," he commented,
"I hope you don't believe a word he
says. A plain, earnest, upright sort
of man would never go into such rhap.
sodies, I am sure. 'Ah, now, in num-
ber three he calls you "an angel !"-
He is romantic upon my word. And
what i; all this ?"
"Those who woaud.ffQrbidme to, see


i,.I can ( r".'I i fd nu E. lt w7Lb mebiu- but wy
-o ve rt~y. IranLi r, l.)vst--[ all ) er1:,1 t
i N n rll;rt., .'.I m t.y" birth a ,,.n-
tliem n :aid r'loVe viu r',.,m my ,':iJ)ul.
D.o not let thcrn'ei you for LgitM ]-


11')\F Tij YT-4AT.1 ftATL.`tFALL.
T .,h:. r.-',u I..,,u i. A ,...T r -i ;Q fim d :, 1 .1. 11 I ,-..[' -i n- .
1, -u t, LOI IIV:
Antl .-.*La n !-", ar,, Bj.f',m..h~Lil,:,t '?t~a~r, ,-* .
'1 lh u -ti:lf .iDr ,:,lI,4 hat il8f . ii,,. I,,:,.I 's. l.'i t, :'ii ".*'
A l n., r it y.,,r ,,. u I,, :,-t r.l'", 'f:t'tij .'iW;
NIlI ,.iit 3,l ,I.I atWtili-rg, .ll,.I *:9 T it 1 Tt ,,,'tp'i rpmj


o 11,1 _& .... g,, ig
AU 0,1 l -i'h! iid b,'il. _- niu ir ,:,, i'Vt. 'ad.
T !,,u [',.-t,: ,t -:, L t!, ,_ .' .,f ; r hf d
,\ ~ ..... n ^ .i- i .: i;ir .l i ,"i. '
+ ,-, --- -
.A C,<\'Il~TO'"''R ('M'GBT'. "~
-iI *i '.*,*'" VV -te. IL

H. Limp,.th cars v*ultairt.
.in a. b.hurry up," .M-.we shall
rl-:3\.vi.i^ Vk C .
<'^B "*lia-', .
Jklie"':,ie'.e!- wallin" at a station
o-n orfl ailr.xds, The

Tle men were nurryin't to and fro'
With lltests. and valises, r'L:.-k'ges ail
t 'll')iki-S- en, aJdl women, and chilJ-
ten w.-re ru.hnllu "lor tilre eai' aii'd
.,ully tecuring their sats, ,-while thle
lI,,,',:,, ,4tive? i tlUff ;,.1Old blwed.
A Di:,11n 1 :,,'er e I l ire(z?;ed w as st;in,:l-
hi)'-_ o:,n the'(,latl'..rm of the depo'-
I .e w\.i l,:,,:,kigu' aro:,und himn, and.|
Se,:'i, in'"ldy paid { fittfe t.ztlt i, .(.) wh:t,,.
wis.]a-mg. It jw-v a e;y to see that
he was hLme. At a hasty .hinue i-ie
might easily n.'e suppl,:oid tt lie
was neither a man or wealth nir influ-
ence. The c:,nductor of 'l.e ti'fli'U
gave him-a co'tenp{uoi look, and
'slapping him fliiiliarly oo the .shal-
der, aklut-- *
.- r_ 1,i npr-i lT)m etter.- get.aborrd,


IN I'I;' .;ATE i.'t. ll T.

Whereas John R. Beville, administra-
tor of John Lochlair, deceased, late of
Alachua County and State of Florida, hav-
ing filed in my office a written suggestion
of the insolvency of said estate,
It is therefore ordered by the Judge of
Probate of said county that all persons
having claims against said estate appear
and file the same in my office on or before
the 22d day of December, 1867, properly
authenticated according tq law.
Given under my hand and seal, this 22d
--- day of June. 1867.
J. C. GARDNER,
6m Judge of Probate.


L 1, _I; ,'_\~, L; .I, N ,].'l. Y
Look aloft with eagle aim,
With persevering energy,
Glance upon the steppes of fame
With spirit, soaring eye,
Purpose in thy heart and mind,
And success shall smile upon
Effort in the will enshrined-
Bear on-bear nobly on.


I I-_\.


( eat L& eae' wha t i tupertc.i Ae-"
'ir l~r pare-rits-'."
i vodoui't reme l.,er Fred- sayi.
a i'llf tol1that kind," a ?id i.,)r Lu-^
cillawa' "He never.,-lnew you' would,
object. .
.. c. -Richmond sl,,ok.,k his Ii
fl'bwne,. and read ou ii"7 D HH
the:' last -lheet l~.l,.-r his -".w
Tlieii. with au eja id"0 ti" u of be
st:,i e ,. t,:,h bis feet.
"Int'aiiu ',o he erie,]; "I'"ll :' to
him this losart- I'll h,.,i--.whip hiiu
-I'll murder hi '! A\ tor you, by
J"\'.\ I'll ejd vou to a e,,uveet.--
-El'"ple,el'p'e with a mui.-ic te:,eh,:.r.-
I';i-iu a-haiiiid t,: call y,.,.i ini ,y da._.]lter.
W hb re's i my hat.-? '6 ive me Iny lI.i.,t.-.
Hlere, Jo_0j1i, cill. a cab-I--"
B ut, h,-re L ti_.-illa (\ i.i hlit vLj i 'rni
'and 51 i'S. -ieh' nnd the '.,,tlILr.
"-lO p:,alpa, ai'e', .tl i'azv ', Fz',_F --
iiek never propo-ed uchli a .thiug..-
Let ie .;,e the lette.r. Oh, pa l .:,, this
i n,.t Fr,'s-- utlliD my word it is, not.
DO,:, hl,.k Ipapa; it is dated twenty .ye.rs
l:.,ek, aind Frederick's name is ijot
_'barlvs. Papa, thpe .are your love-A
letters to luanmna, written lJ:,ng 2g,,-.
Her amue iS Lucilla, too, you know r'.
Mr. .st-. n in his ma


-. .t, a *-' -. '. ti-"
iltU e 0 merembir to-t : ,ol,; to 'a ro '-.':..'. "n
,nt. A an by tf o b
coat le Pi ., 'eun-hfe
SIOUl 1 "h treated wilth.k0i" y vWr t^., ';:'"!
your book, ,ia' no -0j', 0.-M-^
h:it has feed. If"you'..ha!.j, ,,.." ,
course n.,.thb4-* t thfit 1}'ll a al.p , ;.
shih i6,u,`e 0 .W .*" Your. station i's ....' _.' ''",
s kill co ,;tiuift ..' G do'd anorur ing~f r." ;_" '.' *:
ff( La rU 1 .,l "- ','" '
Ilie 1r Fn .1a'f swept, oL i a rsmay .. '-
a1 I tr al d'"ue l .-,fe; but wIthr ithIt a "
[e;-':r 1,.,1d" been giveu aud le-arlxed,:]
a I the |.iilport of tO e le 1 .,:,u ran.. ', :.;.
s,1:,WeIhIit thus-: "Don't judge .Sro nt
al~ip,:;at';rces." -$. -. .. -,...%_.

.-*~ V .'* \ ,, ,-*'.
AA ". ',,

1rs. Stepl1ei s,. in her exeellentV <
.' .:.nt l lL ;7 .u ,^ i :.. i 2c "5 tw ,
e -a.- .. t nigh, the like,.t whom t* e-sv[ :
Itl every comaitn uit, ]'iJt ". ii,, ttu 4,.
be, efit h if her o li:ni,.,r .i Z1,4 ows':. t";
o : n. ,,wbn private opi io ; *ot or I
l'd,,y'. li nu, is, t.iat;,4 is I tI,,rn u hly I1 .
eoutiemptible--a i't,,:,f tAe [lif hard- -"> .?
ly worth -thinking, ab,;ut- *i nutshell rr -*.-"
within t'liekerue'dwitheredt up--a hand- "j ;'
rl. of'Xiaux drill ing over h I I ._'oy: p
-.liFe,som .tlhi iig ,ty, atgeihe Ui! ,, ..."L'l
1w. MW-Zwl
--=. ...^ .2....f .... :. ..-. IA'._ ..... ^ ^ *y '


40


Arouse each dormant faculty
Slumbering in the listless breast;
Our worst and greatest enemy
Is calm, inglorious rest,
Whence poverty, contempt and shame ;
Awake ere the occasion's gone,
If in the race the prize ye claim,
Bear on-bear nobly on.

Each moment, as it flies, employ,
Let no hour be misapplied,
Labor bringeth health and joy,
And to virtue is allied
Sigh no, "I have lost a day,"
As long as aught remains undone
Droop not, faint not by the way-
Bgjr on-bear nobly on.

With the indomitable will,
Bold eye and unflinching heart-
Heavenward destiny fulfill,
In life's battle bear a part-.
Heroic, soulful, earnest, strong,
Cheerful as the morning sun,
Tho' clouds around thy paths may throng,
Bear on-bear nobly on.

Let. thy motto be "I can,"
These two words alone contain
Hope and energy to man,
Though his labor be in vain;
Speak then, boldly out; proceed
Till the destined goal is won,
By manly ant heroic deed
Bear on-bear nobly on.

SIX LOVE LETTERS.
"Are there any more of these let-
ters ?"
When her father asked this ques-
tion'in an awful tone, Lucill.p Rich-
mond could not say "No," and dared
not say "Yes," but as an intermediate
,:.i.u,.-: I.,it -t Into ,, .t ,', and sobbed be-
. liWi -bcher h^ffD,^T*c I.ier. "
it :*Brinp rhen-qtnie, Luefl-la;" said

I'TDO- -A', l la.. i -r..I the girl, trem-
Ili,,:%.., 0,. ,v,' iOi-_, LI...se to obey him .
Then Mrs. Richmond, her daugh-
ter's very self grown older, came be-
hind her husband's chair and patted
him on the shoulder.
"Please don't be hard with her, my
dear," she said, coaxingly. "He's a
nice young man, and it is our fault
after all as much as hers, and you
won't break her young heart, I'm
sure."
"Perhaps you approve of the whole
affair, ma'am," said Mr. Richmond.
"I--no-that is I only"--gasped
the little woman; and, hearing Lucilla
coming, she sank into a chair, blaming
herself dreadfully for not having been
present at all her daughter's music .les-
sons during the past year.
For all the disturbance arose from a
music teacher who had given lessons
to Miss Lucilla for twelve months,
and who had taken the liberty to fall
in love with her, knowing well that
she was the daughter of one of the
richest men in Yorkshire.
"It was inexcusable in a poor music
teacher, who should have known his
place," Mr. Richmond declared, and
he clutched the little perfumed billet
which had fallen into his hands as he
might a scorpion, and waited for the
others with a look upon his face which
told of no softening. They came 4t
last, six little white envelopes tied to-
gether with blue ribbon, and were laid
at his elbow by his despairing daugh-
ter.
"Lock thesejip until I return home
this evening," he said to his wife; "I
will read them then. Meanwhile
Lucilla is not to see the music master
on any pretence,"
And then Miss siucilla went down
upon her knees :
"Oh, dear papa," she cried, "dear-
est papa, please don't say I must never
see himagain. I couldn't bear it. In-
deed I could not. He's poor, I know,
but he's a gentleman, and I--I like
him so much papa."
"No more of this absurdity, my
dear,' said Mr. Richmond, "he has
been artful enough to make you think
him perfection, I suppose. Your pa-
rents know what is best for your bap-
piness. A music teacher is not a
match for Miss Richmond."
With which remark Mr. Richmond
put on his hat and overcoat, and de-
parted.
Then Lueilla and her mother (ook
the opportunity of falling into each
others arms.


.."It's so naughty of you," said Mrs.
Richmond. "But oli dear, I can't
blame you. "It was exactly so with


IN CIRCUIT COURT.
SUWANNEB C14CUIT.-ALACHUA COUNTY.

John T. Dominey, 1
verssl \
TRachael P. Crankfield, Ex- j-
,ecut rix of Isaiah Crankfield /
deceased. J
Attachment."--Damages $177,00.
The Defendant and all others interest-
ed are hereby notified of the commence-
ment, of this suit, returnable to the Cir-
cuit, Court to be held at Gainesvillo on
Monday, the 11th day of November, 1867,
and to appear and plead, answer or de-
mur to the same.
GEO. J. ARNOW, Plff's Nt'ty.
July 3, 1867. 91-3m


*

JAMES B. DAWKINS,

ATTORNEY AT LAW
*A N D "*
SOLICITOR 19 EQUITY,
GAINESV1LLE, E. FLA. 29
1
G. J. ARNOW,

ATTORNEY AT LAW,

MICANOPY, FLA.

C. P. COOPER,

ATTORNEY AT LAW,
FERNANDINA, FLA. 77 tf

,T, C. GARDNER, S. Y-. FINLEY.
GARDNER & FINLEY.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
.GAINSVILLE, FLA.,"
:;' WILL attend punctually to all business
'* whilh may be entrusted to them.
;...,. ,, .A M Y a o
"" "->^ fe S f,,'
- ,,'. ; =',';.: ...* ...vt.;:t '


IN SUWANNEE CIRCUIT OFo FLORIDA,
AIAOICUA COUNTY--TO WIT-IN CHANCERY.
JAMES AMA~ONEY
vs. Bill for Divorce.
MARY A. MAHONEY
T appearing to the satisfaction of the
Court by the return of the Sheriff,
in the above entitled cause, that the de-
fendant, Mary A. Mahoney, is not to be
found in this County, and residing beyond
the jurisdiction of' this court.
It is, therefore ordered, on motion of
Arch. T. Banks. Esq., complainant's so-
licitor, that notice be given by publica-
tion in the NE.w ERA, a newspaper pub
lished in this Judicial District, once a
week for three months, requiring the
said defendant to be, and aytpear at the
Court House in Gainesville, on tha 46,11
Monday in August A. D. 18G7, and-plead,
answer or demur to complainant's bill
,, ,' : .,,,I ,|1 *.;,,i. _, ,ulii. m e-i it wil\ l b ,: t-, i.,- u
'ra.? <:'hl> ."il.. ,* .
41 t i lr,i -i. ^ .-.Bevill. f.'lerk J our'
s.aidI"'.:.I.I I.,uJ d d ar!'ot ,.If1Ce t h1s 2''I
A. 1.14867. "
.' .,,Jl,.,.;,M i,, .- .* ,'*-7 .


air in silence, very red in the la'.,
^^fT,^ "-' R ....r ^H" :.k-, .
sbrnly;,'-amu lit~t_$ M.rsi. P, icolnuo ire.
treati'` into a corner, with 14ttXker-"
- e y e so b b e g"'e-

"E '. ,uohI she e l -ecteL a u fden p1ud.1
"T^ ",.,i" ,. .,' ,-


,l:,i'cd ;it la~t t,:) rl.-i .l' eij r,.ep tjip i,;,
her husband thnidly.
"You know, Charles," she said,
"it's so long ago since, and I thought
you might not exactly remember-
how you fell in love with me at first
sight, how papa and mamma objected;
and how at last we ran-away together
and it seemed to me t-,at if we could
bring it all back plainly to you as it
was, then we might let Lucilla marry
the man she likes, who is good if he is
not rich. I did not need it to be
brought back any "]ainer myself; wo-
men have more time to remember, you
know. And we have been very hap-
py, have we not ?"
And certainly Mr. Richmond could
not deny-that. So Lucilla, feeling
that her interests might safely be left
in her mother's keeping, slipped oui
of the room, and heard the result of the
little ruse next morning. It was fa-
vorable to the young teacher, who had
really oniy been sentimental, and not
gone half so far as elopement; and in
due course of time the two were mar-
ried with all the pomp and grandeur
befitting the nuptials of a wealthy
merchant's daughter, with the appro,
baton of Lucilla's mamma, who justly
believed that her little ruse had
brought about all her laughter's hap-
piness.

A method of making use of fowls,
recently devised ia France, it is said
to be of great agricultural value. An
old omnibus is fitted up with nest box-
es and perches, and it is proposed that,
such a machine should be kept on eve-
ry farm well filled with fowls, and
should be transferred every day to the
spot where the most active farming
operations are being carried on. The
fowls would then follow the plough
and harrow, clear the land thoroughly
of fly and worm, pick all the stray
grain after harvest, keep themselves
high in health, and feed themselves
without cost.
To FRESHEN RANCID BUTTER.-
Here is a fact worth a year's subscrip-
tion to a paper : "To a pint of water
add thirty drops (about half a tea-
spoonful) of chloride of lime. Wash
in this two and half pounds of rancid
butter. When every particle of the
butter has come in contact with the
water, let it stand an hour or two;
then wash the butter well again in
pure water. The butter is then left
without any odor, and has the sweet-
ness of fresh butter, these preparations
of lime having nothing injurious about
them.
Registration in North Carolina will
show a balance of about 12,000 votes
in favor of the whites.
There areeight papers in the Unit-
ed States edited by colored haen.


u,_, ,:,'M ,II.- s Lh.ar.:v,..r th i-r ig-
norance may be, womanly intuition
must tell them that the men who live
for a great object, and* whose spirits
are so firmly knit that they are able to
encounter the storms of life-men
whose depth and warmth of feeling
.resemble the powerful current of s
mighty river, and not the pebbles on ,y
its surface, who if they love, are neeVe
smiften by mere beauty of form or
features-that .these men are more
worthy even of occupying their
thoughts in idle moments than the
fops and men about town with whose
attention they amuse themselves. If
we were to tell him this he would
only laugh; he has no pride about him,
although full of vanity ; and it matters
not to him what he may broadly affirm
or quietly insinuate.
Soft'and delicate though -he be, he
is as impervious to ridicule as a hod-
carrier, and as regardless of honest
contempt as a city al derman. Were *
yu' to hand him this article, hbi ".'-'_--
take it to some social parfy, and read
it aloud in the most mellifluous voice
as an homage to his own attractions. .

An Irish boy, trying Hard to get a .
place, denied that he was Irish,
"I don't know what you mean by
not being an Irishman," said the gen-
tleman who was about to hire Lim;
"but this I do know, that'you were
born in Ireland."
"Och your honor, if that's all
small blame that ? Suppose your old
cat had kittens in the -oven, would '
they be loaves of bread ?"
The boy got the place. ." '-"7"

A young gentleman, after having
paid his addresses to a lady for some
time, 'popped the question,' the lady
'in a frightened manner said : ."You
scare me, sir." The gentleman did
not wish to frighten the lady, and'con- .
sequently remained quiet -for some :.-;
time, when she exclaimed "scare me.
.*again." We did,.not learn. how affairs ,
turned out/-but should think it was. .'
pretty near his turn to 'be-soared. .

At Staunton, Va., Castello's-hyena := ..
was called "Beast Butler. Ile -go, ot '
so mad about it, that he at once ate up
the pewter spoons his keeper was feed-,
ing him with.

A, tender-hearted railroad engineer ,
says he nevar runs over a man when he- ,
can help it "because it musses up thbe!." >
track so." :" '

Doazt mistake the direct rote"'to -
Shell f"r ashortcut toheavt


T he h,,i nuii i i -1.1,1 :.1' reply." .J-t t
as the train was slowly moving away,
the lame man stepped on the platform
of the last car, and walking in quietly
took a seat.
The train had moved on a few mniles
the conductor appeared at the door of
the car where our friend was sitting:
Passing along he soon discovered the .
stranger whom he had seen at the sta-
tion.,
"Eand out your money, here."
"' don't pay," replied the lame man
quietly.
"DQn't pay ?"
"No, sir."'
"We'll see about that. I shall put
you out at the next station." And he
seized the valise which was on the
rack over the head of his friend.
"Better not be too rough, young
man," returned the stranger.
The conductor released the carpet
bag and, seeing he could do no more
then, he soon passed to collect the fare
from the other passengers. IAs he
stopped at a seat, a few paces off,-a
gentleman who had heard the conver,
station just mentioned looked up to the
conductor and asked him :
"Do you know to whom you were
speaking just now ?".
"No sir."
"That was Peter Warbarton, the
President of the road.')
"Are you sure of that sir ?" replied
the conductor, trying to conceal his
agitation.;
"I know him."
The color rose on the young man's
face, but with a strong effort he con-
trolled himself, and went on collecting
fare as usual.
Meanwhile Mr. Warburton sat qui-
-etly in his seat; none of those near
him cou'Id unravel the expression of
his face, nor could tell, what would be
the next movement in the scene. And
he-of wh&t thought he ? He had
been rudely treated ; he had been un-
kindly taunted with the infirmity
which had come perhaps through no,
fault of his. He'could revenge- Lim-
self if he choose: He could tell the
directors the simple truth, and the
young man would be deprived of his
place at once. Should he do it ?
And yet why should he care ? He
knew how he had risen by his own ex-
ertions to the position he held. When
a young orange peddler he stood by
the street crossings; he had many a re-
'buff. He had oulived those days of,
hardship; he was "respected 'now.-
Should he care for a stranger's rough-
ness or taunts. Those who sat near
him waited curiously to-- se -the"end.-


p-


[I ,',,,w ,,," ,.,: ,7 1r, ,i,, Q ,,,I t I ,
Alach, a County, to wit-In Chancery.
Calvin E. Rourk t
vs Bill for Divorce.
Catherine Rourk. I
It, appearingg to the satisfaction of the
Court, 'by ,the .return of the sheriff in the
above entitled cause, that the Defendant
Catherine Rourk, is not to be found in
this.county, and resides beyond the juris-
do.tij'uX) of the Court.
It. is, therefore ordered, on motion of
Arch. T. Banks,, Esq., complainant's so-
lit'ror, that, notice be given by publica-
tion in sonme public newspaper pub-
lished in this Judicial District, once a
week for fltreje months, requiring the
said defendant to be and appear at the
.Court House, in Gainesville, on she 2nd
Monday in December, A. D., 1867, and
plead,'answer or demur to complainant's
bill of complaint, otherwise it will be ta-
ken as confessed,
Witness S. P. Bevill, Clerk of our
said Court and seal of office this 6th
day of September, A. D., 1867.
S. B. BEVILL,
pt. 7-3m. Clerk.
NOTICE,.
^- OFFICE FLA. RAIL ROAD Co., 1
FERNANDINA, April 10th,I 1867.
The attention of Consignees of Freight
over this Road, especially at the Gaines-
ville Depot, is again called to an orfier
heretotore issued from this Office upon
the subjectt of goods received at the
Depots.
btorago at the rate of 25 per cent will
be charged upon ,all goods remaining'in
Depot over 48 hours.
This is rendered necessary to make
room for goods constantly arriving, and
will be strictly enforced.
J. C. WICKLIFFE,
79 tf Ass'tSupt. Fla R R.


PGAINESWILLE, FLA.

ARCH'D T. BANKS,,

ATTORNEY AT LAW,
GAINESVILL E, FLA.

T tl. HENRY. R. W. WALKER


S. SPENCER,


A t-to r n ey-a.t-La-w,
GAINESVILLE, FLA.
Associated with Henry & Walker, of
Washingt, ap City, D. C., Attornies and
Agents for the C.ollec ion of Claims, and
transaction of all kinds.of business before
.the various Departmients. Will .a_
promptly to the restoration of P
Rolls and the .prosecution of claim
property, &c.
July 6th, 1866. .49-tf

A. A. KNIGHT,



Solicitcr in Chancery,
*'-- AND
CD.oa1raission-er of Deeds
For tMe Different Stctes,
LAKE CITY, FLORIDA.
Will practice in all the Scate and FMd-
eral Courts in Florida, and in the Su-
'preme Court of the United States, and
collect cjai.ms against the General Gov-
ernment. 76 tf

Smallwood, Hodgkiss & Co.,

COTTON FACTORS
AND
GO-EAAL COMMISSION


-NO. 10 BEAVER ST., NyI-ivW VO]KK.

J. L. Smallwood, formerly Smallwood, Earle &.
Co. and J. L.Smallwood&Co.New York. '
Thos. H. ao'ligkiss, Georgia,) Late Hodgkiss,
G.W. Scott, Florida, Scott & Co.' New
'P. H. Poole, Gebrg, ) York.

'WE are prepared, through resident
Agents, to advance on and sell Cot-
ton in a-ll the Southern Ports, or forward
from these Ports to New York or
-:*LIVERPOOL DIRECT,
as our friends may prefer. .Our connec-
tionp in Biverpool are such as will give
. our customers all the advantages of that
market. Apply to
G. W. Scott & Co.,
t TALLAHASSEE, FLA.
September'21, 1866. 62-ly

Jeffreys& Brother,

Commission & Forwarding

MERCHANTSTS,
HIAVE OPENED AN' OFFICE AND
WAREHOUSE IN '
A nd vll be pleased to serve their patron
either there, or -at Jacks onville;' on
414t'fi l 4 in P. 901' -


NOTICE,
Six months after date I w~ll present.
my accounts and vouchers to the Hon.
Judge of Probate of Alachua County and
a.sk to be discharged from further admin-
istration 6. the Tstate of Wiley S. Ben-
nett, deceased.
MATILDA BENNETT, .Adm'x.
June 1st, 1867.


NOTICE.
SIX months after date application will
be made to the Honorable Judge of
Probate of Alachua County, for a final
settlement with the heirs of the estate of
A. McHan, deceased, o.f Alachua county,
and for dismissal from further adminis-
tration on said estate.


B- MoHAN,
Executor.


May 25-6m


I NOTICE.
Six weeks afYer'date I will make appli-
cation to the Jqdgf of Probate of Alachua
county for letters of administration on
the estate of Norman tVilkerson, deceased,
late of said county.
WM. T. RICHARDSON-
Aug. 31st, 1867. 99


NOTICE.
FOUR weeks after date application will
be made to the Judge of Probate of
Alachua County, for leave to sell the-real
Estate belonging to the Estate of John G.
Rawls, deceased.
MARTHA RAWLS, Adm'tx.
JOHN R. BEVILL, Admr.
August 26 99-4t.


LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT.

From and after this date, the Law Co-
partnership existing between James
Banks of Lake City and A. T. Banks of
Gainesville is dissolved. Either party
may dispose'of ou-standing business.
JAMES BANKS,
.... ARCH'D.T. BANKS.
. August. 8lb. 18t'.."





d-


*like the-7N^ -.


" ,ta muth9 r years to undo."


/zr- '\


* **^f. -.-


J M. FA'I1B'ANKS1
BAY STREET,
JACKSONVILLE, FLA,
Sept, lth, 186K7. .Mc
THE STEAMER "'"



CAPT. L. M. COXETTTR,
Will leave Ctharleston every Thursday,
evening, at 8 o'clock, Savannah every
Wednesday evening at, 3 o'clock for Fer-
nandina, Jabksonville,, Picolata and Pa-
latka, and all landings onh'e St. John's.
River, making close obonnstions with the
Charleston and Savannah New York
Steamers coming South.
Returning, Will leave Palatka every.
every Friday morning at 7 o'clock, Pico-.
lata at 11 o'clock, Jacksonville every Sat-
urday morning at 3 o'clock, and Fernan-,
dina same day.
Through Tickets from New York via
Charleston to Fernandina, $28. Jack-
sonville, $30. Palatka and Picolata $3!2.
Agents at Charleston, J. D.Aiken & Co.
SavannaE' L. J." Guilmartin &Co,
Feriandina, Jeffreys & Bro.
it T -n-in,,^.,n T^CfF -- k, R _-


s J NA. 6BTBB, ESQ.,
la our!.atthorized.Geileral Agent to pro-
lure and receipp."Tor .advertijments 4n4
mnbtcripl ionsfOr the Nzw "


I THE AMNESTY PROCLAMATION.--
We have already stated, says the Na-
tional Intelligencer that the President
and his entire Cabinet, who attended
the consultation upon the subject, were
unanimously of opinion that the am-
nesty proclamation which was then
agreed upon, and subsequently issued,
would have the legal effect of reliev-
ing every person embraced within its
terms of all disqualifications, as well as
all penalties, incurred by complicity in
the late rebellion. We added that no
jurist of respectable standing of either
party would, uninfluenced by the vio-
lent pressure of political necessity,
deny the soundness of this opinion.-
We refrained, however, from any
speculation as to the means proper to
be employed in giving practical effect
to the exercise of the privileges re-
stored by that important document.-
It by no means follows that the execu-
tive branch of the Government, while
possessing and exercising ample au-
thority to remit the forfeiture of'rights,
is the proper channel through which
those rights may be asserted a.nd main-
tained. This peatains rather to the
judicial authority.
In this view of the matter it is a lit-
tle surprising to witness the crude
suggestions and wild speculations in-
dulgel by the Radical press as to the
past and future action of the President.
They say that Congress has enacted a
law by two-thirds' majority which prom
vides that "No person shall be regis-
tered or vote by reason of Executive
pardon or amnesty," and that the Pro-
sident, intending to nullify this pro-
vision by his Droclamation, has ren-
dered himself liable to impeachment !
We have seen it suggested, in no quar-
ter friendly to the Administration,
that the President intends to interfere,
directly or indirectly, in the miserable
farce of "registration" now going on
at the South. His proclamation, in
effect, put all whom it embraces upon
an equil footing with other citizens of
the United States-that is its legal ef-
fect, he believcs-and if this be so,
and the unconstitutional provision
quoted is thereby nullified, it only
shows his opponents to admit virtually,
that not only it, but all other legisla-
tion of' Congress setting at naught the
constitutional powers of the Executi ve,
were null and void from the beginning.
The Proclamation may have the effect,
and doubtless will, of bringing the
question of the constitutionality of the
main features of what are called the
reconstruction laws before the legzui
tribunals of the Qountry. It places
the great, mass of the Southern people
in an attitude to assert and maintain
their rights and privileges, and if,
when finally passed'upon by the Su-
preme Court, obstructions are still in-
terposed by unauthorized agencies,
military or otherwise revolutionary, ft
will again become the duty of the Ex-
ecutive to interfere and carry into ef-
fect, at every hazard, the mandate of
the judicial authority. And this, thn
countryy u,,.,n, will be b,)iie

The greatpromoters of impeachment
do not hesitate to declare their purpo-
ses. And their purposes are another
civil war. They say New York, New
Jersey 4ny Pennsylvania will go
strongly Democratic this fall. Ohio
will barely be saved to the Republi-
cans, but none of these elections weak-
en the Republican party in Congress.
That majority is already made uip, and
it is determined to impeach the Presi-
dent. It is determined o remove the
President. Mr. Johnson, with Gen.
Grant by his side, and with Mr. Black
as his adviser, and encouraged by the
fall elections which are so much against
Congress, will resist, and resist with
the army, in which case Congress, un-
der Wade as another acting President,
will call out troops and depose the
President .by force of arms. A con-
flict wil-I be inaugurated and a civil
war will rage between neighbor and
neighbor from the St. Lawrence to the
Gulf of Mexico. Bold, bad men in
such a strife, will win all the power,.
all the plunder This is not the talk
of a newspaper Writer. It is the plain,


k I-CCL=


. -- .., -- jlqy -- ,# .. .. If- "


L-


-kilk y -- 4?' "i* "8 18 67
..+ .: S, S.UiRAy,.SfiPTEMBE~tl"28, 1867:
- ,-.* .'L- "' ./
"':".'"? -w'|^ '.m "






I ., -


gisl*tors, and rebel Congressmen.-
This result assuredly carries Oregon,
Nevada, Colorado, and Nebraska, as in
all tliese States it ouly requires the
change of 819 votes to make them re-
bel, Then there are the great States
of New York and Pennsylvania, a
,change of only 15,984 in an aggre-
gate vote of'1,300,000 will make both
these States rebel. Besides our very
next neighbor, New Hamnpshire, only
requires the change of 2,328 votes to
make that a rebel State. Even Ver-
mont and Maine in the late elections
have made large rebel gains, and where
the end is to be nobody seems to
know.
One thing is certain this tendency
ought to be stopped, for if it is not
soon every loyal State will be rebel.-
How is it to be done ? We don't
know any other way but by military
power; but then our rebel President
Johnson is commander of the army
and navy. What a sight would it be
for the civilized world to see all the
United States of' America in rebellion
-against the Republican party.
Essex (Mass.) Statesmen.

San Francisco must have been a
pleasant place to be in on the llth day
of September. An election bet, the
loser of' which was to play on a hand
organ the entire length of the princi-
pal business street, was decided, and
great crowds collected to witness the
novel scene. When the crowd was
largest, some one started the idea of
taking up collections for the benefit of
the orphan asylums, and in a short
time prominent men of both parties
were going around, hat in hand, we
supposed, soliciting contributions.-
The enthusiasm of the people was so
great that in order to give vent to it,
they had to turn their pockets inside
out. "Silver" (real silver !) we are
informed "was showered from the win-
dows and housetops, and business was
suspended for hours." Think of, this,
ye miserable dwellers in this laud of
greenbacks, where silver is but the
phantasm of a dream think of this
and hasten to do as your brethren in
California haye done. Six days after
the State reverted to the Democracy,
showers of'silver fell froom the win-
dows and housetops of San Francisco !
"Dinna ye hear the jingle ?" By the
time the other States' whe1,el into line
with California we will have the music
of'the true metal all over the land,
and not merely a shower of silver, but
a deluge. Prepare your arks, ye Rad-
icals and pack your greenbacks there-
in; for the storm that will s,'eep both
you and they from the places you have
polluted is coming straight on.
-Ietropolitan Record.

RADICALS DESPAIRINO.-The Bos-
ton Traveller, one of the most rabid of
the Radicals papers, almost despairs
of being able to either impeach, or
hea1d off P,',:si J01 lt J,:,hu. on i l the [atT
tr ,p"th. a~jat l~t,, 9!%tion It


HTIEM SITUATION
Is again biecoming interesting. The
,project for the usurpation of all'power
in .the, hands of the Radical Rump
Congress, has been looming up in the
,c4a7p' since the .removal of 'Stanthn,
Sheridan. and Siikies. 'Beitsh in war-,
'fare-,. beaten in argument. all'around,
and beaten by-tho voice of the 'people
so .far as that voice has been expressed,
the Jacobin leaders cling f tb their
fhreatend revolution- by impeachment
dfthe President. Well, this is evi-
dently the last resort of the cowardly
braggarts, and.we ,nccerely hope they
.will try it, because it'will bring mat-
ters to a focus. Whether or not they
,will succeed in this last desperate of-
"fort, depends entirely upon the dispo-
sition and courage of President John-
son. If he cowardly submits ft will be
easy enough to accomplish it, If not,
they may as well undertake to storm
the third heven with l* brigade of
Yankee rftgrpickers, the-Portsmouth

If Arirew Johnson has the' plu-rk an&
stamina e ought to possess, if he has the
courageto do his whole duty, he' will ar-
rest these Rump conspirators the moment
they attempt his removal, and hang every
devilpof-them as high as Haman. That's
juse"what he ought to do, and there are
plenty of men bold, brave and strong
enough to back him up, and who will not
hesitate qt the call. -
"In our 11a'e'-.or to-daOP hy,. aer
extracts equally. as forilre andi ane,
point, will be foupd. The fact is the
democracy of the Norlt arc growing
stronger d.ily, 'and what is more tq the
purpose, they are conscious of their
strength. The ppopl! are hegining
to see. that the present system of une-
qual taxation is in no wise consistent
with natural justice; that their labp.r
and that of their children is mortgaged
to pay the rich bondholder, who. is qn-
taxed, and ttlat the C-overnte.nt has
hoisted upon their s!houQlders a favored
class to. be worse task-masters 'than
were ever dreamed of in hg -philoso-
phy of Affricpn slaVer", All these
signs go to prove that the great -pppu-
lar reaction, though now in i0s .icipi-
ency, will sweep the Jaeobips- to. des-
tructiqn in .th trug.le for President
next year *
We do not apprehend tha. tlO' rad-
icals will make any serious attempt to
carry out their programme of impeach-
ment. The elections just passed and
those which are to fujiow will take
the starch ot o. th'ny so that they
will be alyaof harmless. They are
now staring about in anazemi as
though all'te gods n tle unlverse


READY FOR THE DELUGE.
*The Cincinnati Efiquirer,after show-
ing that the late acts of the President
which induced a renewed" call for his
impeachment, are clearly within the
line of his power, even under the ]a
goes of Congress, ad.s---
'Now, be it r&eeb.wred, we' 'are not
resisting the fact of'impeach'mept, If
the Republican party wants to im-
peach Mr. Johnson, we want to be a
spectator of the performance, and our
curiosity to witness it exactly balances
our objections to'the act itself, We do
not care to enter into calculations of
consequence's, not are we able to form
an opinion whether the result of an
attempt to unseat the President by
impeachment would be ultimately fa-
vorable to th country, or otherwise.
We are very sure that Mr. Johnson,
by his recent exhibitions of executive
vigor, while he may have increased
slightly the dances of an impeach-
ment, has strengthened himself against
the unfavorable results of such. a pro-
ceeding. The Radicals, if they are
more angry, are also more afraid, The
clamor they raise is less the/'offspring
of cous La n .it is of(. peratii, +
wrr &i 41,* -^" I-.. v- ~"\1. ,
If the PresidSent all,,w-4 tn;-h( o-n
gress, or any Congress c,:,-rstrjrtt:'l t
this is, to impeach and remove himi,
he will give 'the strongest assurance
that he is able to give that he deserved
to be impeached and removed. Con-
stitutional President who allows him-
self to be put out of office' by an un-'
oo'30 onal Congress, will no4 es-
capH|) alt rnative verdict of man-

kind'hat he is either'a coward or an
imbecil'e. The sympathy which men
'feel f',.,r the unfortunate will, in this
case, be drowned in contempt for inqft
fipency.
W.FAT ILL THEY DO NEXT ? --- .If
we say that the Radicals are not thb
true friends of the cqlored man, we
are not believed. Bgt what -can be
said when a Northern paper-publish-
ed away up in Allentown, Pennsylva-
nia, makes this charge ? We o.fto.n
think it strange that a Northern paper
is nqt afraid tq publish a statement
like this ;
Negroes Qf.New York pity a.re. be-
iig shipped "down South," by the
radicals, iq! yote their'tickets.' We
wouldn't trust them but after voting
they will ship thlm to'Cuba or South
America and sell them as slaves. They
are now inaugurating a "slave trade"
in New Orleans under the name 9f
"1oole labor," which, in e'veQrything
but the name, is. infinitely -worse to the

"chattel" than ever. was slavery. They
Are bringing in ship-loads oft Cahes
from Asia, under the pretense.that
they are 5ood laborers, and dispose of
them to pla-nters who, undtei the dis
sensations of the PreCdman's Bureau,
iare unable to prfoure negro laborers.
The planters must hae. labor, and of
cburgs, their radiecsl friend- make 'a
"v.'c ', **" ..-"KrTTriltl III 't"T"T"r
way. The ancestors of these same
radicals supplied the South with ne-
gro slaves; their descendants are now
doing the same offices in suFplyin; In-
dian substitutes,. .
,T-UNG TALK NORTH.-There is
some pointing tep following extract
from An editorial article in the Man-
chester (1. HI.) Democrat of the 3d :
We have been reconstructing two
years and over-we are sinking in the
quicksand of debt-we are fartherfrom
a settlement than 'ver-and never
has the country been in such peril.-
What is the matter ? Only this : the
Radical party intends to perpetuate it-
self by the negro vote; and to accom-
plish t.his-it lhas trampled the Consti-
tution under foot, and bids defiance to
the laws of God and man.
The Statesman savs "the Democratic
journals are bitter and defiant." They
are -ot--Would to God they were.-
The crimes of the R~adical leaders have
no paralled. They are r,.,bM:,v the
laboring men of the North to keep the
white men of the South under the
n'egrq's heels, that tlhe^ may steal from
all of them, as the struggle goes on.---
T.here is no pretence of necessity or
law to justify the process. We know
it will be resisted, and we -care not how
^o6n, or in what fhrm. If Andrew
John son dares to be a inan, we will
save our birthright yet.
IMPORTANT.--Referring to the faact
that, !e .House has, upon motion of
Gpner~al Butler, ordered an inquiry
into the mystery of ttie a-,i-~i'''ti.;,n
conspiracy, the Albany Express says :


Here, for example, is one significant
fact which we learn from authority
that cannot be doubted. On the night
of the assassination the pickets on the
rqad Which Booth took from Washing-
ton Were withdrawn by a written or-
def of a high military officer in our
army. On a previous night when the
plan of abduction 'as to have been
fqrried out-, the pickets were with-
draws by the same officer. That writ-
ten order ds now accessible. This
would certainly seem to indicate that
others besides those whosv names
are familiar t. the public Yere not ig-
liorapt of the cqnupiracy. Indeed, it
is, .t9 ppinion of some whose position
enpbl, them to learn the interior facts
of the case that there 1was present in
the theatre q the fatal night 9ne high-
er thati Booth, who had the supervi-
sion of the deadly work.: Traces of
this man have 'been found, but he has
never been fully identified.
*
GOOD ADVICE.--The Charleston
Mercury gives the following piece of
good advice, "But the indications now
made apparent of a change of feeling
in the North must not be allowed to
fill our minds with too much confi-
dence. Hope for the best-hope for
justice--hope for freedom from tyran-
ny and oppression-we may and must;
b)ut it must not be forgotten that reac.-
tion is less rapid than revolution, and
.tat the evil done in a moment it may


For the "New Era."
* EDUCATION.
NO. X.


bot talk of'radical
be authenticated, if
Essex (Mat


D I E D,
In Gainesville, on the 21st inst., at Oak Hall
JOHN, infant son of Mr. J. W. B. Bender and
Mrs. M. J. Bender, aged 6 months.
As the sweet flower that scents the morn,
But withers in the rising day;
Thus lovely was this infant's dawn,
Thus swiftly fled its life away.
It died ere its expanding soul
Had ever burnt with wrong desires,
Had ever spurned at heaven's control,
Or ever quenched its sacred fires.
It died to sin, it died to cares,
But for a moment felt the rod,
Oh mourner, such, the Lord declares,
Suca .are the children of our God. M. E.*P; ':.

TRIBUTE OF RESPECT.
Again Death has visited our midst and
we are called to mourn the loss of one of
our esteemed brethren, WILLIAMT KNAP,
Though our brother had been but a short
Time among us, nevei theless, lie had won..
his way to the confidence and esteem of
his brethren, hence we feel in the death.
of Brother Knap, that the Craft has lost a
faithfful workman and this Lodge a wor-
thy Brother. Feeling therefore, a deep
sense of bereavement, under this dispen-
sa~tion of Divine Providence, hut bowing
with heart-felt, submission tp the Divine
behest of the Groat Grand Master above,
we fain would bear our testimony to the
worth of our deceased Brother as a Ma,
son and citizen ; therefore be it
Resolvedl 1st, That the members of Mi-
canopy Lodge do tender their heart-felt
sympathy to the bereaved widow and fa-
therless children of the deceased.
Resolved 2d, That the members of this
Lodge wear the usual badge of mourning
for thirty days as a token of their esteem'
for our brother.
Resolved 8d, That a copy of the above
preamble and resolutions be present totd-
the family of the deceased, and that'" d
copy of the same be presented to the Ed-!
itor of the NEW ERA for publication.
W. K TURNER,)
J. T. MILLER, 1, Committee.
C. .EKY, J
Aug. 23d 1867.


Enlightened ministers of the gospel
titute another brigLahtbandof'teach.
It is not so mitn of their pre-
s moral lessons t we nowspeak.
i, these are u srfabjy valuable
to your improvemeM because your
creator has so ordaineq it : but, our
present stand-point is based upon this,
rather than upon another world.
Hence we simply refer to the influ-
ence of that. class upon the develop-
ment of mind, and tQjae interest they
take in the progress and cultivation of
its gifted powers. "t
Trained themselvL' inot merelyin
the'school of the propjnets, but also in
the schools of the art and sciences,
their every effort airarfiier directly or
indirectly to your adiancemetpt in lite-
rature. The order of this culture
then lies thus Tol .ents belong the
high honor of. comnencing this work
and thfti all other "gtxiliaries follow
ti lis3'-:.inMso; how, sary is it that
T- I' Should hb thoroihVhl trained. For
( nit, part, we would hip<.- every voca-
,tion i1i1A imb led w II knowledge,
If'e wish to 1 rfL patriotic, and
great, we must e>-ase J encourage ig-
norance, in parents, I,'.,,:.1 ui, editors
or preachers. We 4-. in an age of
progress; and if wewopild keep abreast
of it, we must encourage knowledge in
all departments of soiety. To this
end there must be ;,l.,'.': ;. well as
public culture. AroaW,, tlh,- domestic
hearth and amid thb',,.- ,. schools,.
there must be unweat-'d diligence.-
All must labor t.,D:tler, not to give a
smattering, but a per.'ct education.-
The-forcible remark a the late, emi-
nent Mc~osh is in point here : "The
partial tiews which . young obtain
in climbing the hill c, science, under
the skillful training dtA wise precept
tor, give place to ct ar.i, truerand
,more comprehensive 'e.-"
In this view, of it,- Punrin science
may be-compared to' a circle. As
teacher and pupil go trou,,d It, they ob-
tain many pleasant a6,1 instructive
views; but all artivwe ;ol.;t at the point
from whence we se. ,,ut or should have
set out, at simple fairhi i in a supreme
itelli._,,,:.e. Now j|but deepens
our convi :.in 1t,.1iin higher grade
of scholarship in all t 7 ?,. of which
we have written. D IhulmaT' Ar-
nold, late Re.-T, s or of Modern
History in the UniJ sity of Oxford,
England, thus speak' 'cn this point,

who is aC hristian and a gentleman,
one who has an active mind and a
thorough scholarship," He give5 it
too as his opinion, tha4teven the e.le-
mentary branches of education will be
best taught By such .aA one. NMor is
that an idle fancy. ft has passed into
an axiom in literature.
Before leaving thip branch of our
subject we might suggest the use of
other and additional helps in this no,
ble work. We refer Pere to public
reading rooms and to debating or lite-
rary societies.
The benefits oftheA are evident to
any reflecting mind. tDo yoti see such:
in any community of i your acquaint-
ance ? It is an unmistakable evidence
of its literary attainmints, and a sure
sign of its desire. ihat the youth
amongst them should be taken from
the vale of ignorance,, and elevated to
the heights 0f knowlele.
We would in conjunction with kin-
dred spirits, agitate this matter, un-
til society shall in so he measure ap.
preciate, its sterlinig v ldu.
PH1LO.

[PFor 'ti,. "NYew Era,"]
GORDON, FLA.,43teptc. 18, 1867.
To the ;Editor of-the QG.sville Era,
SIR: I notice ia your edition of
:the 14th inst., an a tide signed by
"Many Voters," requesting me to ac-
cept the nomination f@ delegate to the
Constitutional Convention from the
eouqnty of Alachua. jLefc me through
you express^-my. thaufc for the honor
thus con ferr'ed upon e.
Believing sincerel}(as I do that the


measures for Reconstruction prescrib-
ed by Congress are eminently wise and
just, and that therel'an be no future
peace nor happiness fpr Florida with-
out a speedy and cOmplete acquies-
cence in them. 1 depm it my duty
to accept the nomination of "Many
Veters.' 'I am, sir,|
.. ours .espectfully,
GARtH W. JAMES.
POPE VS. SICKLE.-Those, says
the Springfield Republican, who con-
sider it a patriotic dut. to approve all
the acts ot all the district command-
ers find the job rather difficult; for in-
stance : General..Sicles issued an or-
der, having the force of a stay-law, to
postpone the collection of debts on exi
caution. General Pope was asked to
issue a similar one inuGeor'gia, and he
not only refused, but declared, "No
conceivable circumstance, could in.,
dOce me to interfere ith the general
business of the State., As both Gene-
rals cannot be right io this case, those
who approved Sickles', order had best
say nothing About Popeo.

Could anything he nieatei than the
negro's reply to a youhg lady whotm he
offered to lift over a gutter, and who
insisted that she was too heavy. "Lor,
missus," said he, "I'se used to lifting
barrel ,o ugar, "


GI".: Gen. Robert'E. Lee lias been quite
"ill, itut i's now recovering. .

; The*,Marne*Demo,cratajye 45 ep-
trBntatives against 13 erlastyear.
,s .'/ *" -; *, + ** ...
-X-" dispatch from St' Lo'ui Can..m.
tMn report of a treaty of peace wit the
Brule and Oqqilla bands of Sioux."
In-New-Orleans,'on the 18th invt,,
"aeolored Judge presided for the firmt
Time, on the bench of the first Distriot
'" of the Record's Court.

,T-IaT. New York Tribune sayg{ e(the
^^g~g~8eptJass trii~iphed.

o".,*':f on hi6 side, qiothing l4s wa sa tbe ex-
p-; :ected. "'Thrice is he armieid ho -hath
his quarrel just."
It is said that the exceptions in'Mr-
\ Jolnson's amnesty proelaniation can-
'. p pot exceed one or two thousand per-
i sons in number, whereas his former
proolamiation excluded no lVs than one
hundred thousand.
',onw. J']^es F. Wilson, Chairman
i t ie House Judiciary 0Omi.itoe,

t" tas written a letter in which he says
ha.) Congress must impeach Jqo~huso4-
.. t the. next session.
M Every living meber of the old
S^hig State Committee, in Connecti-
bu. CUti-is'pow in the ranks of tfie Demo-
.. '0ratio party, upholding the "0Onstitu-
tuion -and the Union."
.... e learn fyagin the Atanta Era of
,.the sale of 4 load pf pofw corn in the
Pa. (ar in that pity pp Satprday last, qt
.vf boe dollar per hqsh(|l. Thi4 looks like
". he approach cf oqd.. 'mes,
*' ''r 5
*'f ~ In Richmond, on ,the 18th, a vote
" :. ^as taken on a railroad subscription.
bQl 2.00 .black. votes were throWn
,.'!!i irci t.e fat that .thpy. had for-
Sgotthn Tfhe nmq t- ristered by
q .' ga"nd haqded in- their V. A-under dif,
irveipt names.
''*: : .' +t ,.
A dvioes- frqni the pity of Al '#i d, of.
, 'the 9th, via (V I Cru 13th, state
that Iyafrl r.Nsed to deliver Maxi-
"t "" niM|l 'bod Y" t6 Admiral Tegahoff,
without a .dd antarv _renme;t- from


-N 0 T I C E.
All persona having Watches, Clocks &e.
deposited with me for repair, are hereby.
notified to call and- get the same, va I
shall leave Gainesvill- on the tenth of Oc-
tober next, positively.


F. MIASKOSKI.
3 2t "


Sept. 26th, 1867.


J ust te :eilved
AND FOR SALE AT

Very Low Cash Prices,
1.000 Bushels White Corn,
2,000 Bushels Yellow Corn,
500 Bushels Oats,
20) Bushels Braq',
400 Bales Ilay,
20 Sacks White Mea,
20 Sapks Georgia Flour,
60 Barrels Flour,
50 Barrels Mess Pork,
5 Hhds. Bacon,
5 Boxes Bacon,
2 Tierces Hams,
40 'T'atbs L ird,
30- Cheeses,
16 Kegs Choice Butter,!
15 Sacks Coffee,
15 Barrels Sugar,
10 Barrels Molasses,
.-10 Kits Maickerel, ;*
:10 BRajres'Onlopins *' ..
2', 2 ru ev1 P,,4 ,,n,_, "
211 Bairr,:ls Hiiiin \,





. n:tSAInIIII- (.,ut [,pWI'.Tn WTrv 'nTne!
:,..t, Lh:'",w '. ,r j t14 It ':"3:-
No one supposes this restoration of
traitors pan he of any service to the
Republicans, but every one knows that
it must prove eminently serviceable to
the Democrats, who through its opera-
tions will get back their ancient allies,
Let it be distinctly borne in mind,
that President Johnson, for the pur-
pose of injuring the Radical party,and
to add to the power of the Democratic
party, has done his best to convert
some hundreds of thousands of men
who did their utmost to destroy the
Union, and who are known to be still
disaffected, into voters. Whether he
will succeed remains to be seen. We
rear he will, and that the law is ,yith
him. True, the second reconstruction
act expressly provides against the very
thing that he seeks to do, but then it
seems that the right to grant pardons
belongs to the President, by virtue of
his office; and the U. S. Supreme
Court has so decided. The pardoning
power appears to be absolute in him-
and if' so, of what avail is an act of
Congress to lessen that power ?


Spangleri ono qf the Lincolf conspi-
rators writes frem Dry Tortugas, Sept.
6th, t.hpt he is bus-y, day and night,
;nakipg pofons. His fellow prisoner,
Dr. Mudd (the Post Doctor, being
Oick) is treating yellovf feygr yver sup-
:essfully.

May olei ks in the different depart-
ments at Washington, are receiving
popips of the Presidents second Pro-
Olamation, through their respective,
Chiefs. Underlying tlo levity which"
fhe uingsual proceeding produces, there
appears much earnest feeling.
It is a4pertained "that the Presidefit
will appoint Ge-neralSt~edman Secre-
tary of War itm'ediataly after the
oleqctuiis in Ohiq and Pennsy!vaqia.-
General Gordon Grarger will, at the
paime tim9, relieve Howard as Com-
;nissioqpr qf he Freedmen's Burequ.
The death from yellow fever jn
&We Qrleans on the 20th, amounted
--^ SVW '. 'The Picayune says thea
disease ia widar sp, read and ths num.!
ber. of Waes tuch greater than during
the, epidemic of 185>3, but owing to the
iqilder typ f the disease, the njortali-
ty qs comparatiVl. sipll,
The Dubutqub (Iowa) Herald, ih
Oppaking 9t the election in Montana,
saps 41A4n4 in Montana, James M.
Cavanaugh is said to have been elected
to Cofigess-. Ben-Butler will proba-.
bly move his expulsion. Cavanaugh
slapped the brqte's facq at tie Charles-
toq Cooventlon, add tod4 hi he was
4# .rty dog," ,
The register, 4 qpwspqppe publish-
ed in, Raleigh, edited by Daniel R.
Gaodloe, the 1V. S, Marshal for the
Diitript, whibh is the recognized or-
gan of the Republican. party in North
Carolina, denounces the recent Radi-
cal Conventionqin thbe-pt hitter and
bathingg terms.- It excommUnicates
exg-Gavernftr H~p~en and his poadjq-
ors. The part. is hopelessly d~iyied.
OFFICE HQIiDEBs.-There are saja
to be six thousand two hundred reve-
nue officers in *the United States, and
thirty thousand postlnasters, an array
qf-office-!olders truly terrible to con-
template-more terrible than an army
with banners. Not even Cqba is so
QOcly beset by official leeiches from.
pain, anxious to enrich themiselves at
1h4 public expense, as is this country.
It is bleeding at every pore. The
4 Federal Government has become as
much of a bureaucracy as that of
Yrance. Its dependents are every-
where crying'like the daughters of the
Sorse-r ie<.-h ipt' o blo, '


state''on r, oewldorbment, and their
power is clearTi, o the wane. At this

p,rospept true. patriots everyvwhere will
take courage. a pd rejoice with,. an+, e
ceeding great joy.

49 -A+ CEPTS.--In another place
'Ve publish a communication from
Garth W. James, Esq., candidate for
the State Convention, whenever that
tay take place. When we admitted
to our columns the letter to which hie
now replies, we understood from "Ma-
ny Voters" that Capt. James was a
man of conservative views,. In this,
it appears, we were wrongly id'formed,
for we hold that any persoff "believing
sincerely that the measures for Re-
ponstruction presurilbed by Congress
are eminently wise and just," must
necessarily be radical to the back bone.
The letter, of '!Many Voters" hav-
ing first appeared in this paper, in
justice to Captain James we publish
his reply, and apl.,g~ d to our readers
for occupying in such an unprofitable
manner, space whieh might have been
filled with' something of interest,
+++
GEORGIA.- General Pope has or-
dered an election to be held in Geor
gia, compencing Tuesday, the 29th
0,.tohberi ontinqing three days, at
which registered voters may vote for
Convention or against Conveintion; also
for delegate to constitute said Con-
vention, in case a majority of votes
decides for a Convention. The Sepato-
rial Districts as established by the
State laws, are adopted for purposes
of representation. The Convention
will consist of one hundred and sixty-
pinp delegates; "

TIF. 0LP G UARD, for October, 1,as
reached us, and is as usual replete with
most q-xjelcpt articles. "The Battles
of Virgini'" alone is well worth a
year's ulispription. T'le c6nddctprs
pf this excellent magazine are gentle-
men of talent and energy, while its
array of contributors present one of
the best marshaled literary forces in
(he countryy.

SOiEL PEaPLEXED.=-The radicals
are scratching their woolly heads and
trying to account for the altered tone
of California and Maine. When the
the great He Goat of Radicalism finds
itself butting against the locomotive4
New York and Pennsylvania, an idea
or two will perhaps penetrated itg. brok-
en skull.
Generate Harney say it will take
one hundred thousand men to whip
4be Indians. Why, they must fight


leaders, which can Ja cks on.bville, JeU'e.yS & Bro.
le er, w C Palatka, McCants & Roberts.
necessary. BUYING UP CONFEDVERATE BONDS. Sept. 28th, 1867. 3tf
4ss.) Statesmen. The Tribune has the following in its N 0 T*I ( E "- +
" Washington correspondence : --
TUTIONALAMEND- uswo y er Thirty days after date, I will apply to.
TUiON n-a lAetter Trustworthy news from New Or-"' the Hon. Judge of Probate of Alaehuak'
ilson, in a letter leans is received, to the effect that one County fr leave to sell the real estate.
th;et l ial n Borie of the largest brokers of that city has belonging to the estate of Wm. E. Stex
purchased $265,000 ofeight per cent. phens, deceased, late of said county.
that body to de- Confederate bonds of the issue of 186.1, JOHN K. STEPKENS, Adm'r.
suffrage by laws or and $300,000 of'the issue of 1863, to Sept. 21, 1867. 2.4t*
ndment. fie says : fill an order from the North or from East Florida Iron
amenme ent ifwtn Europe. The prices paid are not
oe four strong- ow; but it is thought that this is a
power to carry a part of the sum of a million in Confed- F O UN D R Y,
do it let us, see erate eight per cents. advertised for in
Constitution.' the National Intelligencer of a recent
the Chronicle and 0 ^ ^^^ ^ 3 e- p ie .>
tther testowichan date. It might ensue that in the set- !IZe-Openled..
other test which tementof the Alabama and other
he Southern States claims between the United States and IOCATED AT
mitted to be restor- the Governments of Great Blritain and GAINF-tSVILLE, rLA,,
Vilson and his ra- France, the two latter should take the GATN .SVIL.LE, FEA..
require the ten ground which ours has repeatedly as- On the Florida R. 1,,'one hundred miles,
ratify the new viz : tt te rebellious States from Fe^nandina and forty miles from,
1propos tes vnewsmdoi :ta h eeliu ttsCedlir keys, by +'
e proposes giving were never out of the Union, and as a P.F.REY & J, S O
_al the States, be- corollary that the parent Governmenit T p to do aED i of ca,
d to their rights is responsible for the damages which Tnhey gar e lrpair doall kinds ofhen7-.
on. ~ Tops uhzn *._ -0c gine, segar mill, railroad and all other
ion. To pass such they have committed. The officers of wcrk usually done at a first class foundry.
ri the ate an the bank here, advertising for these with dispatch and in the best style.
11the States, and bonds, state that a request was made Casting of all desQriptions. .-,
outhern Stat otes in ETerms'cash on delivery of work.
oill enable him to o them o tes icr the Sept 7 tf '
in favor of this a number of the notes, which theyJON .GUB ,,
rol seavreontrtc-swished merely for a curiosity. JOHN A. GRUBB,
iall see reconstrue- ^j...
Radical program- A SENSIhLE CONCLUSrON.-The Ge on ral Newspape.r.:
,e n a n d fo r s u c h S U t a c v
necessary to Cairy Springfield Union takes a clearer view AXVI TIWI[S NG,
at party, of' the political situation than many of AND
its Republican contemporaries. After CO4LECTINC ACE NT,
ELLION.-t t looking the field over, it comes to the I
to all "truly loy- k th e t c TALLAHASSEE, FLA.
.rit of rebellion is following conclusion :
g. Of the "loyal" But account for it as we may, the ft&- Address, in Tallahaissee, care of
=)Maryland, Deia- ugly fact remains, that, the Republi- "Sentinel Office," in Savannah, care of
ut have by majori- can party is losing ground, and let a "pulaski House." 99
in favor of rebel, few more State elections, for any
el Governors, Le- cause, go against it, it will operate Barber's Shop.
ers of Congress.- disastrously to the reconstruction work I am now prepared to perform all busi-
o be added Cali- that is now going on. ness in my line in the best style. Shay--
ntrollin- State of ing, hair-cutting and shampooing done
It has at the re.' If exercise promotes health, those in a manner that will please the most
Ithas at t e-' I exercise promots hl, t e fastidious. Shop next door to Thomas &
zbel, all over. It who collect old debts for editors should Kennedy's drug store.
-overnor, rebel L= b0e the longest lived peole on eart.'f., T, -,,r n,;
.~ 2 .'' 4' ; *.,


ANOTHER CONSTI
MENT,-Senator W
written recently to t
State Convention, w
more, recommends t
clare for-universal su
Constitutional Amen
'"We can carry the
cannot the laws. SO
est men doubt our
law. If we cannot d
about amending the
Here, then, says t
Sentinel, is to be an
will be applied to th
before they are perm
ed to the Union. V
dical friends will
Southern States to
amendment which h
universal suffrage in
fore they are restored
under the Constituti
an amendment will r
of three fourths of' a
he will keep the S
such a position as w
control their action
project. Thus we sh
tion according to the
me postponed as oft
purposes as may be u
out the policy of tha
INCREASE OF R1EB
be a cause of sorrow
al" men that the spir
so steadily increasing
States, Kentucky,
ware and Couuecticu
ty of votes decided i
lion, and elected rebel
gislators, and member
To this list is now to
fornia, the great co
the Pacific section.
cent election gone re
has elected a rebel G




~4.
- I.


-a-- Z~ ~ ~ ~- -


look Out for the Cross (X) Mark.
-. Subscribers whose term of subscrip,
tion has expired, and those who are in
arrears, will notice a cross X mark on
their paper. They will please notify
us if they wish to continue their sub.-
scfp(,ion,.as every name. not credited
up to date will be erased from our list
,on the 1st day of November next.-
'This will be- one without fail, and we
trustour friends will goveyn them-
.selves accordingly.


SE6' Sweet potatoes sell readily -in
this town at $2 per bushel,.
8"9, Pride goeth before a fall,."
In this part of the "vineyard" it fre-
quently goeth before a waterfall.
@&' Deputy Colle.ctor J. C. Wick-
1iffe will be here on Monday, Tuesday
pand Wednesday next for the purpose
pf collecting the United States Inter-
pal Revenue.
SW "Old age is stealing upon me
rapidly," as the negro boy said when
he was stealing oranges from an old
man's grove, and saw the ownercomitig,
powhide in hand.

W9. See the new advertisement of
J. M. Fairbanksi of Jacksonville.-
Here is a good chance for our planters
to make an investmnont, and save
Xnoney thereby,.
a/. Dr. W. Porter is putting up
pp a new building on Era-street, de-
signed for a Postoffice. The Doctor
proposes to have all the modern ar-
rangements in his new office, and make
it worthy of the city.
n We hear of one small lot of
cotton in the seed being ,old in this
place for 5 cents a pound, to be paid
in merchandise. This is a low price.
If we had the wherewithal we would
like to buy a million pounds on such
terms.
u%- The favorite steamer Dictator,
.Captain Coxetter, having been tho-
roughly repaired, has again been placed
on the route between Florida, Savan-
nah and Charleston. See advertise-
.nent.
*. The passenger and several oth-
er cars of the-regular Gainesville train,
whenl a few luile- ,li-t:itntfrom Fernan-
dina on Tlhurd,:iv ihu rminii'_ last, ran
roff th N,. i:.e w:,o irj,,ie d



.0 A horse stolen from Dr. D. R.
June, near this place a few weeks
pince, together with the alleged thief
were captured in Madison a few days
,sgo.
The man (colored) arrested will bp
forwarded to this place for trial at the
Circuit Court on the second week in
November next.
BgiDr. Daniel R. June, an old and
highly esteemed citizen of Al.achua
county died near Gainesville on Thurs-
day last.-Jacksonville Times, 19th.
This will doubtless surprise the ven-
erable doctor, and when he reads this
item of news he will we think laugh
heartily over it, The Times has been
misinformed. Dr. June has been
quite ill, -but is now better, and we
hope he may live for many years to
pome.
h An old resident of Jamestown,
N. J., reports that in 1608, when that.
town was first settled, the village com-
mon was cleared of stumps by fines
imposed In those who got drunk.-
The penalty for getting drunk was .to
Aiig up a large stump, and for getting
pnly tipsey, a small stump. The re-
mnoval of every stump in abput two
pionths was the result.
QUERY.-How long would it take
to'remorv the stumps in this town, if
fhe above mode of procedure should be
adopted ?
IS" The cotton crop of tbis county,
. .an indeed qfall Fast Florida, willful}
"far'below an average crop. There is
Sat,least 50 per pent. more land under
S pottmon cultivation this year than last,
and yet there will not be more than
two thirds as muck cotton made. We
do not believe that the present crop of
psea islands in East Florida will amount
"to a fraction over 9000 bales, and that
wiJl be of a ydvy inferipr article if this
aiy weather continues a month long-

J ~There was a very good turn

'f" our citizens at the meeting of
f "Gainesville Literary Association"
y Wednesday night lst.


- A very spirited and.interesting dis-

rumick, J. (J. A. Sparks, F. C. John-
nt J' C. .ones, C. 0. Bailey,
_7j'j. 0. Coisby and< J. Pele r, participa.-
tivg. .
The next Regular Meeting of the,.
Association.will be held on next Wet
nesday night, 2nd proximo, when an
Essay will be read by S. Y. Finley,
Esq.
The public generally, and ladies
particularly, are cordially invited to


^-


c


FRANKLIN DIBBLE,

Commission Merchant,
A K., 14 L Fr. r-.4.


Produce purchased, or advances in cash
or supplies, mail on consignment to C. B.
Dibble, New York. 8-tf
LEONAND DOZIEn. JOHN C. McGEHEE.
L, DOZIER & CO.,
1Facto:s and


Receiving and Forwarding Agents.
ALSO, EALERS IN
Bagging, Rope, Salt, Grain, lay
Flour, and Produce Generally.
Fernandina, Fla. 3.


SHERIFF'S NOTICE.

SHERIFF'S OFFICE,
GAINESVILLE, FLA.,
August 10, 1867.J
To all those whose property has been
levied upon, or that executions have been
issued against, or to any person who is
indebted to this office for costs, I earnest-
ly request that they will call before the
1st day ot October and settle up.
I regret very much to make this public
announcement, as it has been my earnest
endeavor to favor as much as possible all
who were so unfortunate as to be in debt
,n the present prostrated condition of the
country. But I am necessarily compelled
to adopt this course, and if all claims in
my office are not satisfied by that time,
I shall proceed to collect as the law di-
rects. JNO, 0. COSBY, Sheriff.
4~ug. 10th, 1867. 96.5m

Administrator's Sale.
By virtue of an order from the Hon. J.
C. Gardner, Judge of Probase for Ala-
chua county, we will sell to the highest
bidder, before the Court House Door, in
the town of Gainesville, on the 11th day
of November next, the real estate belong-
ing to the estate of J. H. Burgheim, de-
ceased, Fate of said county.
The property consists of the Store now
occupied by Savage& Haile, t.e residences
of the late Mr. Burgheim, and a house on
the street leading to the ford, formerly
occupied by Louis Orbits, together with
the land on which said buildings are situ-
ated and by which they are surrounded.
M. G. JOSEPH, Adm'r,
JOHANNAH LONG, Adm'x.
Sept. 14th, 1867. 1-8t


TOWN PROPERTY FOR SALE.
The undersigned will sell at private
sale, that valuable property in front of
the Railroad Depot, consisting of two en-
tire blocks, with two store and dwelling
houses, and other outbuildings. For par-
ticulars enquire of
WALTER S. LAND,
Sept 7-tf on the premises


BEW

WHEAT FLOUR
WTE have received a supply of very
Choice NEW WHEAT FLOUR.
August 31 SAVAGE & HAILE.


NOTICE.
SIX MONTHS after date,we will present
our accounts nd vouchers to the Hon.
Judge of Probate of Alachua County for
a final settlement of the estate of John H.
Bttugieim, deceased, late of said county,
and at the same time ask to be discharged
from the further administration of said
estate.
M. G. JOSEPH, Adm'r.
JOHANNAH LONG, Adm'x. -
April 6th, 1867..


Gainesville Advertisements.


4Ocwal 5frmo.


Our attention having been call-
ed to matters in connection with the
Justices' Court of this district, we
deem it our duty as a public journal-
ist to make a few comments.
There are three classes of cases
arising in Courts, in which the State
is plaintiff that a Magistrate may re-
quire a prosecuting witness to secure
the Commonwealth against costs 're-
sulting from an unsustairned accusa-
tion.
These are assault and battery, tres-
pass and libel. In all other cases it is
the imperative duty of the MVIagistrate
to issue process upon the proper affi-
davit. We understand that a Magis,-
trate has refused to issue a warrant
upon a charge pf larceny because the
informant would not pay the costs of
the court, and that this refusal to act
was justified by the authorization of an
alleged resolution of the County Com-
missioners directing him to make his
Court "self-sustaining." This is an
imperiumm in imperio" with a ven-
gence. We cannot believe that the
Cotrnty Commissioners have underta-
ken to set aside usages and provisions
of law which are necessary to the pro-
tection of life itself. If they have
,done so it becomes incumbent upon
them to show the authority for such
action.
Under the rule which is now es-
tablished a warrant could not be ob-
tained for the arrest ofa murderer un-
less the informant would first pay the
Justice for the trouble of doing the
duty which his oath ofoffice requires
of him.

al The following is an extract of
a letter dated Gainesville, Florida,
September 12th, to a factor in Charles-
ton :.
The crop prospects are most dis-
tressing to think of, and we can scarce-
ly trust ourselves to write on the sub-
ject. They have, in fact, within the
pqst four or five days even taken a far
more gloomy aspect than before. The
ruin among the sea island cotton
planters (and it is of sea island crops
we alone write) is wide spread, and
the consequences can scarcely be con-
jectured. The rain is beyond any-
thing the writer ever witnessed here
or elsewhere, and of itself would ruin
the crop. But the caterpillars have
actually denuded the field of a green
leaf. Nothing but straight lines of
brown stalks in sight.


Comprising such as are especially adapted .t

FALL AND WINTER CULTURE.
To insure success, purchase reliable Seed. Those put up .y Landreth & Son
require no recommendation at our hands.,


For Sale at Apothecary Hall, by

Gainesville, Aug. 10th, 1867.


J. T. McMILLAN & CO.
96.tf


in~ ~tant -Notice.
A*r


A supply of the following goods' has jOust


Savannah Advertisements.


41


AGENCY



ORFF


OF DOMESTICS 1



& WATKINS


SAVAGE & HALE,


COTTON FACT R S,

G-A-IN-ES VILLE, F13LA,


In soliciting consignments of Cotton and other Produce; we beg to state
that every effort has been made and will be made throughout ?he season to place
such consignments in the best market, at the time being, a, under the most
favorable auspices.
Having recently perfected arrangements, of the most thorough character, in
Savannah and in Charleston, we are enabled to assure oun friends that any
shipments they may de. W? us to make for them to either of th e markets will be
carefully managed in accordance with their wishes and with due egard to economy.
Our arrangements also embrace the markets of New Yor0, Liverpool and
Havre, in any of which we can place- Cotton, entrusted to us, n the npost fayor-
able terms. -
The recent extension of Telegraph lines to this centre of the-1 ; -It Sea Island
country, places us within daily communication of all the Cotton Markets of the
world-thereby enabling us to make shipments to the one, where, at each particu-
lar period, speedy sales and full prices are most likely to ba obtained, and to se-
cure to our friends all the advantages possible from the fluctu-ratns of price and
demand to which the different markets are subject. -
We are prepared to afford all reasonable money facilities to' those who place
their consignments with us. And we can at all times supply oar friends. with a
superior ar icle of BAGGING.
Shipments can be made to us fromp Archer, Waldo, and 'of, points on the
Florida Rail Road, direct through to Fernandina, as also r.:.o Lake City and
the.St. Johns River. Our Agent at Fernandina will be always there to receive
them. .
SAVAGE- HAILE.
September, 1867. j 2-tf


ALA E, C., OTlIN COMPANY


Y


WE- HA VE IN-TN'-8T.RE, E- -

The Graniteville 4-4 Sheetiligs, Heavy -
'- 7-8 Shirtings, Heavy;
3-4 Shirtings. Light;
Brown Drillings;
The Alamance Plaids;
The Alaniance Checks.
"' WE WILL FURNISH THESE GOODS Ti~ -i.ECH INTS AT THE
FACTORY PRICES, AND WILL GUARANTEE TIrEM AT ALL
TIMES TO CORRESPOND WITH THE PRICES OF THE IfEW YORK AGENTS.,

ORFF & WATKINS.


WIIOLESALE IIOUSE..

1867. FALL AND WINTER. 1868.



JOHN C. MAKER & CO.,

Importers and Jobbers of
4*


~o


D t


NOTIONS, MITTLINER-Y

AND


FL a.W G OOD m,


been re-


eived :
10 inch wide 4 ply Rubber Beltii
Rubber Packing.
Steel Gin Plates,
Italian Hemp Packing.
2 inch wide Leather Belting.
Roller Leather, cut to suit Gin Rollers.
Sides of superior Lacing Leather.
Plantation Steelyards.
Extra Stout Cotton Osnaburgs.
Sea Island Bagging, heavy.
For sale by SAVAGE& HAILE,
Gainesville, Fla., August 27th, 1867. 97 3m


Corner Broughton and Whitaker Streets,

cvaFuh, -ceo>

-.A -GEN-T 8 0- -

-.


Sewing


a.


Machines.


(Formerly of)
B. J. WILSON,
Alabama.


Sa


-,-


Elastic stitch


(Formerly of)
U. B. WILKINSON,
Newnan, Ga.


I /


A CARD.

HAVING PERFECTED ARRANGE-
MENTS, of a very favorable nature, for
the shipment of Cotton to any of the Eu-
ropean or Imerican markets, we respect-
fully solicit consignments of the same.
Liberal advances made, and account
sales promptly rendered.
Parties designing to ship through us
can be supplied ivith Tucker, Carter &
Co's S. 1. Bagging at reasonable rates.
J. D. MATHESON & CO.
Gainesville, Fla., 29 Aug., 1867. 99


W. G. ROBINSON,

WHOLESALE DEALER IN


DRY GOODS,



AND

Boots and Shoes,

170 Broughton Street,
Corner of Jefferson,


SAVANNAH, CEO.,


Has now in Store a large stock of the
above goods suitable for the Fall and
Winter trade, to which the attention of
Merchants is respectfully invited.


RIDERS SOLICITED,


2.2m


NOTICE.
DEPUTY COLLECTOR'S OFFICE, ]
United States Internal Revenue,
9th Division; District of Florida,
FERNANDINA, Sept- 7th 1867. J
Notice is hereby given that twill be
at the time and places hereinafter men-
tioned to collect the Taxes due the U. S.
Government for Internal Revenue pur-
poses:
Fernandina, September 23 and 24.
Waldo, Alachua County, September 27.
Gainesville, Alachua County, Septem-
ber 30 aod October 1 and 2
Newnansville, Alachua County, Octo-
ber 4 and b.
Micanopy, Alachua County, October 8,
Archer, 11.
Bronson, Levy .' 14.
Levyville, "16 & 17.
Cedar Keys, "21&22.
Tax Payers will avoid cost and trou-
ble by prompt attention to this notice.
J. C. WICKLIFFE,
1 At D, C. Int. Rev.


I. BLU1BENTHAL,
4 I


WHIOLESALP DEALER IN

Domestic and Foreign

WINES, LIQUORS,
ArD


Fernandin, Fla.


Bqurbon, !Monoi o hala and ][Lye
Wihiskeys, free Iid 4li Bond, in
lots to suit Pitrc1asers.
All orders punctut ly attended to.
Goods shipped ind O';.''.a Pd-..kqge,
by the case and cask oq j,,d' 10 ia/'lloas. -
Quality and price -] ,our goods will com-
pare favorably to a point on,the Coasi
south of New York. -
99 6m I. ILUMENTHAL,

C. A. MSE ,

Commission, Recei ing & Forwarding
MI- I E C[- wT-
AND D LER IN
Corn, Hay, B on, Flour &c.
Fernani a, Fla;-


May 20th, 1867.
E. H. J
Late of Mie
Will have charge of t
be pleased to see his
tances at the Commi4
Ramsey, when they V


RDAN,
nopy, Fla.,
the books, and will
friends andacquain-
sion House of C. A.
visit Fernandina.


JOHN T. GILCHRIST. GEO. D. GILoHRIST.

Jno. T.Gi christ& Son.

JACKSONV LLE, F LA.,
WILL CONTINUE TO MAKE AD-
VANCES on Cotton r Naval Stores, con-
signed to
Messrs. Duncan, ertian & Co.,
S B nkers, New York,
Or their correspond ts in Savannah or
Charleston.
Also Agents for y lorida, for sale of
"Henery's McCarthy Gins" and fixtures
at manufactory pri aps.
Agents for East Florida, for sale of
"Brown's McCarthy oller and Saw Gins"
at manufactory price .
Sight and time drafts on Northern ci-
ties purchased.,and hecks on New York
for sale. 99.3m



A CHEAP BUGGY with good Harness
for sale at a very lowAprice. Apply to
J. B. BROWN.


WILKINSON & WILSON,


AND





90 Bay Street, Savannah, Ga.
AGENTS FOR THE SEA-FOWL GUANO, WAILEY'S BUCKLE IRON TIE

And Purchae.on Commission

Bagging, -Rope, B con, Corn, Flour, &c., &.
LTBEIr.AAL ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS. 96.4ft


MEDICAL COL1fi-t
SAVANNAH,' .
THE ELEVENTH ANNUAL' COURSE
OF LECTURES in this Institu tion Vll
commence on the first Monday in Novem-
ber next, and continue fourionths.
JF A. C UIra.-T W EV a 4V
R. D. ARNOLD, M. J
Prof. Theory and Practice of'MlIedicire.
P. M. KOLLOCK, M. D.,
Prof. Obstetrics and Diseases of Women
and Children.
Adjunct-THos. SMITH. M..; Will Lec-
ture on Diseases of o,.jet and Children.
W. G. BULLOCH, M. D,
Prof. Principles and Practice of Surgery-
Adjunot-T. J. CHARLTON, M. D.; wil
Lecture on Minor and Operative Surgery.
J. B. READ, M. D., -
Prof. Materia Medica and Medical Juris-
prudence.
Adjunct-R. J. NUNN, M. D.; Will Lec-
ture on Medical Jurisprudence and Tox-
icology.
JURIAH HARRISS, M. D.,1-
Prof. Physiology and Pathology. "
Adjunct-J. G. THOMAS, M. D. ;Will Lec-
ture on Pathology.
W. R. WARING, M. D.,
-Prof.*Anatomy. .*
W. M..CHARTERS,'M. D.
Prof. Chemistry.
Adjunct-W. H. ELLIOTT, M. .; Will
Lecture on Pharmaceutical Chemistry
and Uses of the Microscope.
W. DUNCAN, M. D..
Demonstrator of Antatomy.
R, '.: MXERs, M-. D., Asistant Demonstra-'
tor and Curator.
REQUISITES FOR GRADUATION.
The applicant must be of good moral
character, and have attended two courses
of Lectures ; the first in a CollegV of good
standing, and the last in the Savannah
Medical College.
CHARGES.
For Couise of Lectures, $105
Matriculatibo, 5
-Dissecting Ticket, (paid only once) 10
Diploma, ,30


"... G J. G I A. _

Stat e Lottery,
,For the Benefit of ,he: ..
MASONIC -"



Great Extra Scheme !!
CLASS B.-


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9th, 1867,


CAPITAL PRIZE

$20,000!


One Dollar Full Ticket
g0@-$50,000 IN PRIZES !
For $1 per Ticket. -'U
Ten (10) Dollars will purchase a Package
of Ten Tickets liable to draw $30,000.
All the Prizes will be Drawn.
All Prizes Cashed at this Office !
g&Correspondents may rely on prompt
attention to orders by simply enclosing
money with full address.
I gA& Send in your Orders as soon as
possible.
SW- All orders for Tickets, Schemes,
and information, to be addressed to
Office Corner of ) J. P. HORBACH,
Drayton and Managers' Agent,
Congress Sts., J Lock Box 820, Ppst Office,
2.td SAVANNAH, GEORGIA.


Jos. S. Claghorn. I Jno. Cunningham.
CLAGHORN & CUNNINGHAM,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Grocers and Ship Chandlers,
Corner of Bryan and Drayton Sts.,
SAVAl-NAI-I, GEORGIA,
Keeps constantly on hand a-'complete as-
sortment of Family, Plantation and Ship
supplies ; also a choice selection of- Li-
quors, Wines and Segars. Orqers prompt-
ly attended to, and qualityguaranteed. J


SOLE .AGENTS -IN SAV AXNA -
FOR THE

Graniteville, C., Manufacturing Co.,

AND THE -


Publishers, Louisville, Ky.
These School Books can be had at Dr,
McMILLAN-?S'rug Store, Gainesville,
Fla. : 0 98

Lumber! Lumber!!

GREAT REDUCTION'IN PCJ-
AT
PARDEES' STEAM MILL,
North of Gainesville.
From and after this date, we will fur-
.nish first quality TLumber at $15 per
.thousand feet and rough edge at $7 per
thousand for CASH at thd4 mill. If not
paid at the time the lurber- is carried
away, the old price.$t8, will be charged.
. We wish it distiuroely understbod that we
will not do-a credit business hereafter,
and all lumber must be paid for within *
six days of its removal from the rtiill.- *
Parties not being able to comply with the
above terms will please not apply, for we .
must refuse them. "Self-presqrvation ia
the firstilaw of nature," and we are com-
pelfl to this couase'ian. order tb p;ot ct.
ourselves. F. & ti- PADE:0...
"Lumber *ill.by. delivered in t ro.'for
$8 on the abo8 prices. "
August 24,,1867. ,98 IJm


STOLEN,
ROM 9r. Juni'.s Plantation, on the
JD night of August 29th, a Dark Bay
Horse, about four years old, has three
white-feet, and scars on the left side of
the under jaw and. eft fore leg where
leeches had been, cut* 6ut. He is -not
branded, and no other marks remember-
ed. Any.information-leading-to the re-
covery of the horse will be liberally" re-'
'Wiarded.- Dr. D. R.: JUNE. -
SAu ust 30 99-

S

15'. -


East of the Suwanned.:


The next session of this Institution wiltl-.
commence onthe fti-st Monday in Se-
tember.
A competent corp, of Techleri has bee4
employed by the B ioard ufEluation. .
The-Coun:y Comninsi.oner.'i(I the couh-
ties east of the Suwinnee are hlrebyo-
tified and solicited to send, tuition gratis,
to this institution, as rmany pupils- ris
their respectivecounties li ire .Relresent-:
Safives in the lower House of the Geneial'
Assembly of Florida. .
'Good'boarding facilities for young' l.- q
dies have recently'been perfected. Youngt/
gentlemen can be accommodated in 'ri-
vate families on reasonable terms .
SAll friends of education may resi- ag-
sured that instructors of ability and ex-
perience-thoroughly, versed-in the vari-
ous sciences and act- .ttLghlt t. ourbt,t-L
literary institutio will I-e tuiployed to
meet our growing necessities.
Co-operating with all measures which
may be instrumental in developing the
intellectual resources of Elorida, we with
pleasure present the claims of this flour-
ishing institution to the favorable consid-
eration of an intelligent and appreciative .
S.public. ..S. McCALL,
.... Prs'iden-vBoa of Edu ~fation.
J. C.G.JInD1 a, See'y. 72


AND

For Young Ladies and Children.

This institution will .be opened in
GAINESyILLE, FLA, on Monday the
2d day of SEPTEMBER, 1867.
A commodious Dwelling has been secur-
ed, and every arrangement made, condu-
cive to .tihe happiness fai-d comfort of the
pupils. Boarders will Ie under the im-
mediate control and supervision- of the
Pincipal, who from her successful ex-
perience in other States, hope to render
satisfaction to all Patrons of the School.
A corps of efficient teachers will be em-
ployed.
For particulars, see circular, or address
BYIISS A, Ia. in, CLARKE,
Principal .
R E F E E E S: ,
Rev. J. R. Wilson, Augusta, Ga.
Dr. Joe Eve. Augusta, Ga.
B. B. Russell, Esq., Algusta, Ga,
R. F. Urquhart, Augusta, Ga.
Dr. Joseph Jones, Nashville, 'Ienn,
Hon. G. B. Baldwin, Staunton, Va-
Col. M. G. Harmon, Staunton, Va.
Prof. J. L. Campbell, Lexington, Va.
Hon. J. M. Leach, Lexington,'N. C.
Rev. J. B. Dunwoodie, Georgia.
Rev. John Montgomety, Ocala, Fla.'
When severalpu'pils are entered rem one
family, reasonable deduechons will be maae.


j BOOK.

TEU S" A-L Ird JEW
Sanders' Pictorial Primer
Webster's Spelling Book
Webtier's Primary )Dictionary
MpGuffey's 1st, 2nd, 8.sd aad 4th Rea- .
ders -
Davies' Primary ArithmetiolE.'
Davies School Arithemtic .
Davies' Elementarh Algeb^. ..".i.-
Davies' ETmettary Geometry
Mitchell's Primary Geography
Mitchell's Geography and Atlas
Smith's English Grammar
Robbins' Outlines of History.
Comstock's Philosopy.
Comstock's Chemistry.
Slates, copy books, Pens, Ink, &c. -,
A full supply of the above hasjust been
received by SAVAGE & HAILE.
Sept 7



American Standard Series.
READER S.
Butler's First Reader,
Butler's Second Reader,
Butler's Third Reader,
Butler's Fourth Reader,
Butler's Fifth Reader,
Butler's Sixth Reader.
G R A-M MA .R S.
SButler's Introductory Grammar,
Butler's "Practical Graimaar. -
SR t ETORIC. --'
Butler's.Common School Speaker. '^
M.A T, HEMA TIC So "
Towneti Primary .AriLhinletic, -..
To-wone'a Arithmetic, .
Towne's Algebra "

SThe _above Books are electrotyped,
ringed and bounds in Louiavill, K
4ooun.ry as, e, al in.every. respec, and
supemor-.jn panj- essential featre.s to any.
books orfaiher kind published elsewheree,
We invile teachers to, carfully compare
them'wja'other*, ac tto use then in their
sechooofea sali fidef their intrinsic merits.
Many of.- the best educators of the coun-
try have already given their unqualified
preferepoee-for our books.. We shall gra-
dually increase the listtill it embraces
all-the subjects taught in the schools of
t1te United States.
JTNO. PT MORTON & CO.,


r'


..


*- I


IL


--74


' _*-


*-


FRESH ARRIVAL!


A Large and Carefully Selected Stock of the Re4[ Varieties of

LANDRETH 'S


oAttrx






I I] 1 -" 1 I [ I F I . ,.m I v"INEON -1 '


JA MES 1BE A T T I E' S


IG ,rds A ''0 el"y
*. .-




..' ,
*' *. ':. ...<.?...' -' .. : ; '






i a now offering at the lowest prices the following articles in


IDR & '0 OD St

Dress Good s,
.. rints, *
: '"... B.eaq-hed Domestics, .
". : Jbleached do.,
"" Tickings,
penim I els, *
*, Hoop Skirts, *
Sa /. dies' Hats,
.. Hosiery, Notions, &c., &c.


A*"A -


VIA FERNANDINA, BRUNS,-
WICK, AND INTERMEDI-
ATE LANDINGS, ..
The'Steamer

,CAPT. JAS. TUCKED
Leaves Jackssnville ever. lusl.ay
Night after arrival of train fl et '"
arriving at Savannah in [imtt ,:,nu-cir
with New York steamer. .... + "*
-The Sylvan Shore has ieen purchased
anti fitted up expressly for the inside
route between Savannah and Florida.
S F. DIBBLE, Agent. '
Jokspny June 7 1866. 46-tf


Change of -schedule

THE FINE STEAMER



"CiT nr/
CITY:.POINT," Z

`4 :' CAPT.:S ADKINS ,
Will Irave- Ch-rlet _o f Florida very V

_TM -i l w i .t ,- .
Palatka .erg. ThursdaSy eveningat 4r.
o'clock, ,
Jacksonville every .riJ ay moriing- to :
suit the tide on St. John's"Bar,.And *
Fernandina every Friday evening, after.' *
the a.rival of the train from -the interior.', *
arriving in Savannah early Saturday*
morning and Ch'arleslon early Saturday.
evening. : . .
Agentsat Charleifon, Ravenel & Co.
'" .avaurrah, L. J. Guilmartin & Co.
-.Fernanidina, 'Jeffreys & Bro. "
Tacksonville, Jeffrevs & Br
Palatka, McCaits & Rogers.
-June .10th, 1867. 68 tf :


L. J. Guilmartin. John Flannery.
*;-- "'E. W. Drummon.

L. J.Gu Martin
L. d. uilm Yn 0oq,,

.. .
.... .. AND "

GENERAL COMMISSION
.-" '. **..


: UPRQVI.SION. DEALERS.,
. + t .
C* .BA T A ID ATTih'l-ON-STS.,
*':" 'NkVANNAH GA.v, .

A:If.- CHa. MPaIN, C., FB.BEMAN.
-Sept. 7T Im *- "1
' -. *'.7: ", ".' .' _

E.L. NEIDLINER,
Aft)m t -


. ........ .


" :?-


Savannah Advertisemients.


* -. .



+ T H.E .
U A T -A- NT IDT-11x A ii XI IF;


18 6


A. T. 8L,',,AN. E GR, ,V .F!
Rnw -. G .. Pr.:.G:.a.... .
<:. '- TIBIP IA.T. MA%", ir, j ,il.E.
~ .i"..:.L, Gn. 'lT Lu i llie, 1 1.
Slan, G roover & Co.,

OC attfO Factors .
--- *
COMMISSION MERCHANTSP,
4 STOODIARI'S LOTVWEXU RANGE
SBAY STREET, *."
Sana nah,, GrQ l ,
Liberal advances on Cottoh caonsig-id
to onu ..-rre-i,.,r.,l.-iats i'n New York'an.d
Liverpool -.. .
Having bees appointed agents for theo
sale of the Albany Star Cdtton din-and
Condeinsefs, -we take pleasure" in, offering,
the 'same. to the public... .
These Gins having'heen testp.d, show a
marked superiority over all others; both-
as to the facility of" working and'the im-
proved appearance of the Lint.
Circulars giving full information n
be obtained by applicationi to th.- t i -
4iznel1- SLOAN, GROOVER & A-).,
S o. 4 Stoddard's Lower Range, .
l-18m Savannal, Ga.

BRY: HARTRID'rE -4. I O

C O M1 0 M .,I


ATUJRDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1867.
* :- _ .
.! ,:r~4,NlT.,LrPONTT-'ES LB. v41"
* +"*'".'+ <* -. *'," ..'- ,
We:' t metupon the Level, and .Awe part.
S' uon the Square-
":.*" attwords of pteeious meaning these
"" '.. orls Mason'io are! "
SCome ]ebCvs .qoatemplate them'; they are
w.oirthyet? a lh'.uhit- .
In thi very,BoUl of Masonry'thesgipre.-
cious WOrd- dre wr.:.i;ght.

We- mee, upoia th" Level, though froin ev-
ry itAtion come-
: The rjeh man from his mansion and the
peor qa4a tr',i- his home;
For th,?.on'iu t leave his wealth and
Eiactah.l ilI the'mason's door,
"..And the other finds his true respect- upon
... the pherkered floor.
a"' ;-
-. We part upon thle Squlare, for the world
must have its due ;
We mingle with! the multittde-a col,
unfriendly crew;
SBut. the influence, of 'our gathering in
memory is green, *
And we look qpot) the Leyel to renew the
- [.. h [,ppv soeue." ":"
b a ,p oe u+ e;
T'era' a a w ,pa wAere all'-are eouiI'"#e
are hur'ryl tg to it fIst, \
TWe s6iall meetupon the Level there, when
ia ,es of death are past;
:'- W~esh-all'stand. befo& the, Orient,'"and".
,' our ,Nja st;r will be. ther0, .. .'
t o trr the locki we Ofif'r by his own un-
;t i erring 8unre. '
:-We shf'U,iW.eet upon tite Lviel there, but
".i r thence d.p:-crl !
-Therr'g a uansi.)n-'tis all ready.fpr each
rur tini ,.ihlfti! b L ;iL -,


ON AND AFTER, MONDAY, Julysf, :
1867, and until uir i,.-r u ,:ti-.C, trains :oa .
this road will ruin *-s foll-ows : "
Leave Fernandina for-" Biallwin and *t
Gainesville ( ;, Tuie-.l y, Thursday .ul- ud.
Saturday at 8 o'I,:,:k A. M. The train
on Thursday will s.-(-rj. ii.s trip to Arch-
er,. and on Saturday. to Cedar Keys, .
Returning, will/leave Gainesvileevery : '
Monday, ,Wednesday ail Friday al 8 o'
clock A.'M. arrivinjig at r,: u.indlei at 4'- ..
o'clock P. M. connecting with steamers
for Charleston and Savannah. .
A tain will leave Cedar Keys every
Monddaf at 4 o'clock A. M., arriving a. .
F'ernandina at'4 o'clock P. M. '.
A train will leave Archer every Friday
at 7 o'clock A. M.. arriviRng at Fernaidi,
.na at 4 o'clock P. M. -


LL J-The steame1 'LIZZIE BASER'
--*__ ^ will leavj Fernaihna for Sa-
l L,,.,. -,n the arrival- of the train from
Gainesyille and Baldwin every.MONDAY
EVENING. -' -
Te Steamer "DICTATOR" Wil leave
Fernandina for Savannah and'Charleston
on the arrival of the train from Gaines-.-
ville and "'Baldwin, every 'FRIDAY' -
EVENING.


WHOLESALE ANj DETAIL PtALERS I
*.' '* ..#.." ., .
ts ^s 5"" r 't^ TihE'


-*


k>



i


. .. "" "' .**' + '*' ." "* ^'- *' "
: *

"


A lT ."D"r '""


.,., ', -.. ^ -.- + "'4 ' -

Sh.Gentlemens .Urnshng Gods
,>* *, *-. .. :. *


:'AINESViTTLE, FLA
: +-+ ': ": ..... th e It e .e

T- he Subscribers beg leave'to announce to theeitiZens Gainesville
and Alaclih.ua County tha&they bayv just opened, at the Store irmn:rl$ occu-
.pied by Mr. S. McCALL, fa new and magnificent nisortnieu of Goods in`
the above. -ipe whic th. offer for sale.. Cliarestor-. au -Niw York

priPes- .. .'
-Di ESTICS, p RES OODS,
-BOMESTIc3, ;,'.: PREE8S GOODS.,^, .. "
+ ", ; ; ." *' /. ,.* ,'-


.MERCH AN TS,
SSAV.ANNA.H, 'GEORGIA :


The Steamer "SYLVAN SHORE'" will
leave Fernandina for Savannah o.. the
arrival of the train from Gainesville and
Baldwin, peyery THURSDAY EVENING.

ft& Passengers -and Baggage* trans-
ferred from Road to steamers free o0f
charge.
a R. D. MEADER,
'Engineer and Superintendent.
Fernandina, June 27, 1867. 75tf


For SRavainalh,


.. II. c . 1E,,
There a i iii.'ntin ainl a welcome) and a
W."" [uultitutle i there?, r I
; Who have met upon Ae .Letel and been
i' 'riwlrpon the SPliq a .* .

et us meot upon the Level then,, while
l:liboriag patient here;' -
Set us meet and let us labor, though tle
lab,.)e*bi -:eVfl'r ; -
Alrealy in-*the Wesfern sky, the signs
M *" bid us prepare, .
.To gatber rupoureworking tools and pqrtf
., upo the square. ." ,


We solicit ,.n' .-ir,.i(s'of Pr'oduce to
ourselves: 1sp -to Liver'..,:,:I..y: N..rithreu
.. j ..l,, d..:i)tt-, a;tid give' 1 1:..: .,uJ y
: iit,-. Pl Ith I supplies promptly'
1-, .iied. l'e .:r 10 l Editor_ G.n.:sE.'ilt e
Lr.. I v 1 l Sept. 7


Heidt & Ludlow,

wa "yIfactii ,re"r

AND


IA


Of Every. Variety,- including a fine' Assortment of


WHITE GOOpS,

LIREN QOODS,


PRINTS,

SPELAINES,
.:. eLOT-HS, *" .: '

SCASSIMERES

J'y LOAKINGS' "

". t 'si nvY


DEALERS INV READY MHADE

C LO. T T N G_
-* AT...

WHOLESALE & RETAIL,
14- (C'ONRESS & ST.J.liLL.N-ST8,
" .. '. ":.-SyAN NAH,.GA,.;;.^ *

Tave no in store a large sa ek of
Re.lJyjaJe cloth tII nd ue 'n ,ar7ue-:urn
in o g...l fr Ihe F-ill and, I inter trade,
n i rmtiufa tu .11:. by the Jiunioy. .partnerex-
i.,efsl fr thii uiirke-t. Odir Senior part-
ner, Mlr. Hei-t, f.:.rniely of the firm of.
Pierson aid Heidt, I tving had lorg expe-
7Ti_ g.3t l .q uie-iu, ,aw. eatery ,.jIaiil..y. fbr
L ,,:JaII-.' : ti "ug .uy h -ie "'w,: ire kWbl to of-
W \ it -,:. l.l 1 $r ,etfu l V i'rivite 'N tv-rr
." -.'ti U.e ,,r,it N t' J u.,al' erexat ubn, 6ur
it^t,1, ..l .rle.j,'e Iml~ rilg dl_,U- pl:,l^'hl.-. "
IMr. J. S. Neidlinger. L.t-K1 ...t' he firm
of & 'ry tl.thr.-,;p C,:.,:*-is w l us, and
. w..ull '. ,le- fl 1o see his friends.-
Sept7. 7 8--


Pl o,
Butter,


- Bacon,


Lard,
Hams,
Cheese,


Hand.3s round, ye faIt,iftl Mlisons, form
.*. the bright frateLual chain, "
W.. e part u In the .'Squaret b.luw .to meet
_-- in Heaven agio. .
Oh! what w,.,r, -if precious meaning
"H dese ,-3Js 1 ',:,o :, are--
".e.=. r:e'W kle ,-up.r. r bf i Let yel ind -we I.,:'t
, ; t.: up .n ,h,.,'r e.." "" ,. "
u )LI f1 .,;. I; 1e...*


:1&OID ]P EN$


EMBROIDERIES, ;.
ENGLISH CRAPES


.Brova" Sugar,
Pickled Pork, :


Crushed Sugar,


Spice+ r


Pepper,

VINE AND COMMON LIQUORS,o., &c. .


Salt,


IHAWIS,

-"LOAKS, : *"
".. .. ,
-:.1. 3IBBONS ,

SKIRT,B BIDSI,


':PRESS & ., ,. -
;* LOVE8| ,
. *H I .T. ,. .
:.*'" DRESS SHIRTS,. ." .


" 5.i.


Smoking and Chewing. Tobacco,


Cne cigars, ce.9r, &c,

.'. Canned Friuits, Pickles, Sardines, &c., &c.


+*. Steel .Pen
4.


N' O" ."'^ M AC N'IOICENTT LOT CrF "EXTP.A
3 F']NVE'GOLD PENS with' GMld Pfktoe,
? Ebiny Deik H<,lderr and .:.'i,.c. o ases,
usi reced .} "
-' 'Ali-) Steel &ens and Pen Holders of,
.. .. v. -iz f' l .. dality. .
-- +- ::..,- .,-y-- :: .-. ..'
S. -" '-J. T. McMILLAN &.CO.,
Apothecary Hall, Gainesville.
S.August 8d,'1867 95 tf

A % Attenti -n Tax-payers.!
-- ~ ~ ~ ~ 97 .. *^* .-- *
I will be present at the following Pre
.. incts.on the days. hereinafter mentioned
for the purpose of collecting the State and
County "Taxes for Alaphu. County for
the year 1867: ,
Boulware's Store, Sept. 18 and Oct. 17.
-.providence I 19 ,. ''' 18.
O range Creek .20 19..
W Waldo < .1-.. 'ov. 15&19.
d 'Micanopy ( j t. 224 8
Poet Walker 4;
Ar-hc -' 2 : 25.
:'* '' r kE. T. Geiger's-" ". 28 -.26.
.. ewnansville eOct. 8& 4 +'29&80'
Sordon 5 31.
Gi- :., till<, 13 & 14 .Nov. l & 2.
a':w'Cre 1 .'1 "6.

SW ae.,a-.i-^- e ." "'* "1] ' ""+:' '7,,"
," Si-va; l S ; :. .-.: -B I'K M, o
,:. w. ", .rY":-- ." --' ax C H, r, -
6Jry"gt . t?'?7. .. -.-

Smportant tQ P!anters.,
*'"" E"TCT '0' '+ :" )i''; "
]REDUCTION

STEAM C0'T16 N GINS,'
*' '-" "',C R -'MAT."'. Lt:$',,,
.* *4 A .W" ,N1) .. ~ "4.2' 4.


FROM AND AFTER THIS:DATE, I
ph!ill l.'e r>--d.Nv to !i cot'u [ *in DIv S'*t/LPc
Grinning Esl.,L),Ahr n.ii hi'I-' lialte'vtll at
the redUo.1, 1. (ice ,.f thrt.ee t3). .rnew 1,:r
l, o "Iii." Anl, ortons e rt iuttie4 o ren will
S .be taken tlle.-rea'mpest care'ot',1'n4 wl1.Ae?
S -ginned and packe.l. in. tljel- m,:t-elegt; ntK
p tvle." ., ni'- 1t wK U Lilti ,a will fe kQ.t
iu ibe e.-[t liab -lhpe u y'.IuionHe, .iyo, i
S girning e '6* W
He it thbe p.,lacebig, '. , ,irn.gcoun., -
S L ieal'anid ( a. its cl'rlanitliO.f lnsi t y' l
sale .R : i :' "
H a v i n q iu s t f I t- l [ 1 1 r2 v n at wr I t t h 1^ ? --
"p a d t,.-:. I i" t pre air re-i t. I. Ii air iachr-
p-ery oftall liiq; "6u hi IbPt po-p And al,
rea-ouable pti . N A .
.. ..H. LEONA\ D. .
Gainevville, July 20th, 1,:;7. 92
.,. i THE NEW %VY 1K U.
.' 5:..,. t .IF .I V j o s %
TAR OH GLOSS.

7 : :.Gives 'fined Or-liry- i lih 10o linen-
p m u s lin .-. .. y '- -- '
*Etfemtlly prevents the iroe and dust
frm -adhl]if I to:the cloth. .
'. o .25 antgpercake,.-.. .

TUE NEW YORK
*Sti.reh 'lAs8C!>a.*j*

I RVE, Al ALj3L U E.U
BEST IN THE WORLD,
Ten cents per box, -. ,
For Sale by
J. T. McMILILAN & CO.,
Apothecary Halt, Gainesville.
SC 0

SON CONSIGNMENT.
'. *" ,
A SACKS PRIME -WHITE BALTI-
S ." /U MORE CORS, in store sand for'
_.sale. SAVAGJ, & ItAILo "


; -i '':. -COLABrS AND TIEs, 'LACE ARTICLES, .
'- ... .. .. ... ..
V ANKE- NOTIONS, &c., Ao., &. ..
.: *. ... **^ ": *,'. +=,+ .... -s^ >

lothilpg .nd Getl-nie.sI-' Furnishing Goods of every description made
!'.i .. I ;".t o*t. on :fl' otice, .in the most fashionable
:w ":. -.: : .T ..:: t( ., .: .:-: ." -. ,' t ,e
""' ..' \ "style"and .at reasonable prices..
J .. . .. *. :. -. . E
J. -"-DTT,.T '' ,,' ."I I H -- ASl. HER.


CROCKERY WARE,

. -: WOOD WARE,


TIN WAR.,

HARD WARE.


DDILE@,


rAll-of which will be sold chedy, for I am determined not to be undefsold by anyone*


. o0 JJi .LJJJ .V- -
- nesvile F 20.'. .-,- 186 .


A.-72.


February 23d, 1867,


S- -


fc


I N]


DEALERS


." .. + -... *'
Savao -Geogia.
> i: '-- ,... ...-' .. ... "
.,.-- ..'.. .-". :, *

Liberal ad-vno .mad'e. n consignments.
r.''' t- tl. filly. 'I'at lowest market
."'. rattes.

.B s?g, .*'A eO aand Iron, Ties,
A 1*, I" '
A 1 014 .'(ltify '.ln Hand,+- -...
,A i, ;l.f5,"1"6 y&.'.a.


Provide for Your Families
By taking oufba Life Policy in the -

JE T N A L F E
Insurance Company,
OF
or
HARTFORD, CONN.
Capital and Assets, over $5,000.,.00,
Many of'the citizens of this countylhave
.already availed themselves of the advran,
tages.ffered by this Company, whiohbhaq"
neyer. had a law suit. For? infprmatiou.
and pamphlets, apply to
W. H. BABCOCK, Agent,.
Office at McMillan & Co's 'Drug Store,
GAINESVILLE, FLA.


Drugs 'an,,d R edit~nes,


Groceries anid Provisions,


* rw J~ir .j i'ri>, .<>.\\. \nl.:rau...Ir
R H .< i .a ^; .:--- ". f .. .:. ,- ^ _
J rner of Drson, iarns& Co.,


V I.' A .
.GenLera!f" Corn m i ssion
N, I "r :.- ^, ,+
LoI V.wa bi i A` hr~ut

0. i Crner:,of Draytan and Bryan Sts.
'.( '^'V !" K.IllH, 'C A- L.
jjTrfLr, F SiEJL ca commission; Cotton,
Ric:-, Nivil Stores, Timber, "i m-
ber,: Real Estate, Prolace andMerchan-
.ii-j,, .aud,wiill do u, tbiine's of Rece'iv-
;n, anud Frwatli'; w'hl..hap.itch, to al-
*Al'r.:ri.:.,0 aud*Eiiru,.I -Ia .orts, ono refson-
able terns. .' -
Te uuIIlTacilitieE :1tforded customers.
.Consignteps- and Orders solicited.
A1?. 10. <". 96.A .


&c., &c., &c.


Insure youth Goods +
Insure youri Dellings '
SInsure your Coton I "

Underwriters- A;
OF NEW-YORK.

Affgrigistte ash Asseiuso:(r ^~t^R
JAMEi EIJVER.NSU.RANIEtNB UByA
JEFFERSO TINSTJR.ANCE ?
S. po t t gvq jp o .v i;- '. ,
Policies of InsurancA t edty... -,
Wlj B&BCO e, B." ,'A..
o ce at a.Mian & Co's D Mg Stor.','k
t~f "- ,-, GaiDesvill 'aw -,* *'AT,
-~ *-'"- .'*; '. ^ ^., : 3 ,) i '.

m_+ ",.^^ ^ *%,., ,


HAVING MADE FURTHER ADDITIONS TO OUR STO.K,

we offer for sale at the very lowest prices,


every Variety,


1 Bcth Fine and Common, .


GROCERIES, in great abundance,

And our Stock of .

DRUGS is exceedingly complete/

Embracing everything usually kept at af.rst class Drug Establishmenn,
." ""** .( '.-" .
The facilities now offered for obtaining fresh suppliess on short, noti" ena-'
,r- ..... ,' & .
bles us to offer nonjie but fresh articles.. W&-pnrphase none but' ti Hevt,

and only from reliable Houses.' Phypicians and others are invited to eian.


CHAMP-ION & FREEMAN?



-A T ^ *


,.... -:-"-"-L/ '.





'


GROCERIES,


ssr^ n E -A'R r
'Sold.4y'4 Trade '.e.erJ
'i A Ifaera Discount, to Deale
...^. ,. +.: .. + -ci^^^,
.20O )-furnishedth, U.. 'Q .m
+* ,.. ----. ., '.-*'* ^* ^ *
Ariny Reylyefir, 44-100 i, ,C
Navy Revol- 86)0 inCoiJ
Belt.Revolvt, 0 SizeCalib
Police Revolver, Navy Size Calibr .
New-eocket I1eVolter, 31-00.in. Calibiee,
Pflcket Revolver, (Rider's ft.) ,1.100 in. "'
CaliBre.. :,
Repeating Pistbi (Elliot pt.) No. 22ainL .
32 Cartridge. .'"
Vest Patcket Pistol, No. 22,.30, 32 and
41 Cartridge.
Gun Cane, No. 22 and 32 Cartridge.
Breech Loading Rifle, (Beals') No 82 4n4
88 Cartridge.
Revolving Rifle, 36 and 44-100 in. Calibre,
E. REMINGTON & SONS,
9S ILION,,N.Y..


IlARD WARE;

I) WARR


kf '
'' **' ,<


ine Our stook, all of which we warrant.

A Large Lot of


*


1 &C., 40.


Which will he offered at the low st cash
prices.,An inspection is re euY
prices. An inspection is res ectfully7


SEEDS


Just received and for sale cheap. Call and procure a supply before they am
,
all sold.
GO. P. THOMAS,


invited

tvill e29 Magh l 7
Z 'T; _" * -- -- -- ---- 7 = T .. ...---- .
. .. "*" '^"* ,; "41


T. R. KENNEDY.


February 28d, 1867.


I A


73


!>


.. ^-


*


FLOhiae ofImhed:ul



Change of Schedul,


. *J ... ,.T+TS)
..... .


,.' :. ? .


Splendid


THOMAS & KENNEDY,


'** ;* : '. -*: / .. i+ .

^ *.' .. . . : -

S .* s




Hay fow received a large aid w


selected stock of
i-.! :., + .. -'+ *r O O *

... : ",- +. t* ^ o f


Embracing every varietyof
+. o *. .- *
.
PRESS GOOSE, *

WHITE GOODS,
"' -. .... 7"-
; Eh]}MBSO[DERIE^, 7-
i ,.
RIBBONS,


PRESS TRIMMINGS, s

LADIES' HAT

ALOTH] NG,

PAI and SHOES.


. DRY GOODS of


SOLLOWARE,


S addI es.,- Bti dles,

.ND HARNESS.,

SADDLERY-WARE, LEATHER,
--" --*- -; .
1irunksWi) Vaies, &f,.
COR, 6U(liTON & BARNYARD STS.,


PRESH. GARDEN