The East Florida advocate

Material Information

The East Florida advocate
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville East Fla
A. Jones, Jr. & Co.
Creation Date:
September 7, 1839
Publication Date:
Physical Description:
v. : ; 51-68 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 7, 1839)-
Cf. McMurtrie, D.C. Beginnings of print. in Fla.:
Ceased in 1840.
General Note:
"Whig." Cf. Knauss, J.O. Territorial Fla. journalism.
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:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
020956140 ( ALEPH )
08804985 ( OCLC )
AKL2851 ( NOTIS )
sn 82015188 ( LCCN )

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Preceded by:
Jacksonville courier and Southern index


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t I can't, never, accomplished any thing,-but I'll TRY has achieved wonders."-Old Proverb.

,+: ?-qtE3,i $ti' S^3t 3'E (2E, "Three days! -repeated she raising her ted since the protracted hope in- the bosom
PUBLICATION.--The Advocate will be head fom his breast, but -eagerly pressing of the prisoner becamne -more bitter than
published every Saturday evening, at his hand ; "mly father shall live !-Is not -his first despair. But even that hope, bit-
Jcksonville, E. F. 1113, grandfather the friend of father Petre, te" as it was, perished. The intercession
SuBscrlPIPoN.--Five Dollars per annum,' te confessor and the master of the King of his father had been unsuccessful-and
.payable in all' cases in advance. No sub- -from him he shall ask the life of his son: a second time the bigoted, and would be
i;(iription will be received for less than six and my fatther shall not die." despotic monarch, signed the warrant for
months'; nor discontinued.until all arrearag. "Nay nay my Grizel," returned he, his death, and within a little more than.
.e .st-Iare paid. be notdeceived ;a tLlere is no hope ; already another day that warrant would' reach his
-A ,\ %ER-I 51NiG -OneDollar per Square for the King has signed the order fbr my ex- prison.
tlie fir-t insertion, and Fifty Centsfor every eution and the messenger of death is "The will of heaven be done," groaned
no onbsqun apie
Advertiseii-flls nt specified as to time, now ,, the w th c .1
-%%l be published until forbid, and arguedd "Yet my father shall not shall not die! "Anieen !" returned Grizel, with wild Ve-
rilv pie n ora -she repeated emphatically, and clasping hemence ; "but my father shall not (lie !7,
ffyAll announcements of candidates-will her hands together. Again the ri4er with the mail had
-be charged Five"Dollars, payabLe in advance. "Heaven speed a daughter's purpose'! reached the moor of Tieedlnnoutli, and a
/ 7 {JComnnunications or advertisements of she exclaimed ; and turning to her father, secondtime he bore with himi the doom of"
-a personal nature, when admissible, will be said calmly-"we part now, but we shall Cochirane. Me-spurred his horse to hisI
chargedd as advertisements. meet again." utmost,speed, lie looked cautiously before,
Yearly Advertisers, f matter appertaining "What would my child ?" inquired be behind and around hilm, and in his right
,strictly to the business of the parties, will eagerly,.gazinganxionsly on her lace. hand he carried a pistol ready to defend
be charged as follows : "Ask not now ;" she replied, "mny -fa- himself. The 'moon1 shed a ghastly light
Over 50 lines, and under 100,.50 per annum ther-ask not now; but pray foi mne, and across the heath, rendering desolation vis-
Over "20 lines, and under 50, 40 ":
Over 10 lines, and under 30, 35 't bless me ; but not with thy last blessing." ible, and giving a spiritual embodiment to
SThose wish'ingr'to adverse by the year He again pressed her to his heart and every shrub. He was turning the angle of
are required explicitly to state their inten- wept upon her neck. In a few monients a straggling copse, when Iis horse reared
tion'befrorehand, and 'yearly advertisers will the jailer entered, and they were torn at the report be continued on the list, unless notice for front the arms of each other, seetned to dash into his very eyes. At
diseontinuance be given at least one month On the evening of the second day after the same mioment his own -pistol flashed,
previous to the expiration of their yearly the interview we have mentioned, a way- and the horse reared onire violently, and
teri.r' faring man, crossed the drawbridge at lie was driven from the saddle. In a mio-
" Bills for advertising for resident mer- Berwick, from the North, and proceeded ment, the fbot of the robber was upon his
.chants, will be presented on tIve 1st-of April down Marygate, sat down to rest upon a breast, wv,ho bending over him, and bran-
and the 1st of October :--ohaers will be re- bench by the door of an hostelry on the dished a short dagger in Lis halld, said-
quired to pay in advance. South side of the street, nearly fronting "Give ine thine arms or (lie
AGENTS.-Those procuring six subscribers where what was called the "MaiI)guardt" The heart of the king's servant failed
will be entitled to a copy'free of charge-all stood,. He did Dot enter the inn; for it within him, and without venturing to re-
over that number will be paid 10 per cent. on w 1 s
the amount collected. was above his apparent condition being, ply,,he did as be was Comianded.
SOthat whic Oliver Cromwell had rnide his -I Now, go tliy way," cried the robber
9jAll communications intended for pub- head-quarters a I few years before, and sternly, "but leave ie thy horse, alnd leave
cation- A os, an. addred wheie tat some earlier period, Jantes the me the mail-lest a worse thing coine up-
Editors and Publishers Sixth had taken up his residence w|hen on r thee."
Edr an Pis way to enter on the sovereignty of TIe man therefore arose and proceeded"
England. The traveller wore a coarse towards Berwick, trembling ;_ and the rob-
TT a -_-- jerkin, fastened around his body by a her mounted the horse which lie left, and
[1From the Baltimore-Literary Monument.], leather girdle, and over a sninl cloak, rode rapidly ac.-ross the heath.
GRIZ-EL COCHRANE. composed of equally plain miate'rials. He Preparations were making for the exe-
A TA LEOF TWEEDMOIUTH MOOR. was evidetl ya young, inan, hi his leaver cution of Sir John Cochrane, the officers
was drawn down, so as almost to conceal of the law waited only for the arrival of
When the tyranny and bigotry of the his failures. 1n the one handl he carried the mnail with his second death warrant,
last Janmes drove his suletts to take UP a small bihidle, and in theoillier a pilgrim's '(o lead hinm forth to the seaffhld, and the
arils n ainshitsi oile ot lie t1osr fis mi- staff. Having called fora glass Iof wine, tidings arrived that ttV nail had again
1 411) pe elle les I anerussurp~ations he took a cri~t of breadd front his bundle, been robbed. For yet fourteen days and
was, Sir Jolin C tic.! 1 e anddtalter resting for a few riniiutes, rose to the life of the pt'isoner would againibe pro-
hi," Deal. h 'jd solii-h.%
present earl of D oiiahl. ]-ie w1s dl" depart. The .'hades of I^'I w.verd settling. !o'loigcd. VHe iia-tiil fell on the neek of'his
'-of t n'" @rl. n-Sf i ihl(h at-inId lo e n iiit oi's-1roiet, WN-1;,ghtel* ^^ -w Ft "nd en' ftnrii itt,-
H'/i3.;t~le t*,fflJ- tii . ..a.-svi;t ,-.L 1 'i'li,,Te uavf,.is, gathering bl -ck, tlie clouds the hand of heaven is in this!" -.
"seented to have hungM over the i1usel---f ruaIitigfrom the sea, sudden gusts of "Said I not," replied the maiden, and
Canpbell, enveloping In a commt-nen rtin wind moanilig along the streets aqom- for the first iiine she wept alond i -tiat Illy
all who united their fortunes in the cause panied by heavy drops of" raill, and the 1'atier should not die."
ofItls chielfains. T-he same doom en- face of the Tweed was trouble ed. The foburteen days were .not yet past,
comnpassed Sir' John Cocthralne.- He was Heaven help thee, if hoell ilitmn surrounded by lhe King's troops--long, travel faur in such a night as this ?" shi the Earl of Dunlonal rushed to the arns of
.leadly,and desperate was his resistance, sentinel at the English gate, as the travel- his son. His intercession had been at
but at length, overpowered by nitumbers. lie ler passed hint and proceeded to cross the leiigtIh successful ; and, after twice signing
was taken prisoner, tried and condeliired bridge. the wvarirant f101 the execution of Sir John,
to (lie upon the scafflhd. HIe had but a In a few minutes he was upon the bor-- which had as often filed in reaching its
fbw days to live, and his'jailer waited but ders of the wide, desolate acin; dreary mloor destination, the killg had sealed his pardon.
lie arrival of his death warrant to. lead of Tweediniouth,'-whih for miles ipres~ent- He had hurried with his failier fiom the
him forth to execnlion. His family andtl ed a desert of whins, fern, and stiuted plrisoli to b1is house-his fairly were
his friends had visited |im in pi is,n, and -heath, with here and,there a dinile covy- jiloging- aound bin shedding tears of
exchanged with hiir the last, tie log, the ered wiih thick brushiwood. Ile -:owy j aovrand they were, riarvelling with grati-
heairt-yearniig farewell. But there was toiled over the deep -hill, braving the storim tunle at tihe mysterious providence 'that
one who carne, not with the rest tuj receive which .now raged in wildest fury. T"Ie had twihe intercepted the lmail und saved
his blessing-one who was the prlde of' rail feil in torrents, and the-wind howled his liie, when a stranger craved an &udi-
Iijs eye, and of his house, even Grizel, the asa legion of famished wolves, iirfingits enie. Sir Joii desired iin to be admit-
Alaughter of his love. T wilight was cast- doleful anil angry echoes over the Veulh. ted; aSld tJh n dlher -eterd.h, b e was
inig a deeper gloorim over tl/e gratiigs of Iis Still the'stlanger pushed onward, until he hatfited as we, have betfbre described, with
prison-house, lie was imourlning fir a last proceeded two or three miles from Ber- tile coarse jerkin ; but his bearing was
look ot his tfavorite chiht,-aiid his |head wick, when,a as if unable longer to brave above ihis eonditiorif eOn entering the
was pressed against tlhe cold damp walls of the-storm, he 'sought shelter amids-tsome siiglttly touched his beaver, but remained
his ceil to cool the feverish pulsations that crab- and branibbl:{ushies by the wayside, corm'e, d.---
shot through it. like stings oif fire,: wheni Nearly anl holur had passed since hie soug-lit "Whien ou liave perused these," said he,
-the door ot the apartment turned-slowly thliis imperfect refuge, and ihe dlaikness of taking twoi ppers from lis bosom, "cast
.on its unwieldy binges, and his keeper en- tlie (fght and tihe storm had increased to- them iu tlhe fire !"
;tered followed by a young and beautiful gether, when the sound of' horse's feet was Sir Johu glanced on them, started and
lady. tHer, person was tall and command- heard hurriedly splashing along the road. became pale--they were his dleuth "war-
ing, her eyes dark, and tearless ; b't their Tile rider bent his head lo the blast. Snd~- rants.
very brightness spoke of sorrow too deep deft-ly his horse was grasped by the inridle, "My deliverer," exclaimed lhe, "how
to be wept away ; and her raven tresses the rider raised .his head and the traveller shall 1 thank thee ; how repay-the savior
were parted over an open brow, clear and stood before lhim, holding a pistol to hIls of my life! M1y-father, nmy children,
plure as the polished marble. The unhap- breast, thaiik hinfor me !"
py captive raised his head, as they entered : '-"My ehihld my own Grizel !" he 'ex- The |horseman, benuimbed and stricken stranger ; the ehiildren embraced his
,claimed, and she fell uponl his bosom, w'it'. fear', made an effort to reach his arms; knees ; and he burst into tears.
,,y athe!m f t,,!' sobd but in a mronment, 'the hand! jof the robber "By what namlle," eagerly inquired Sir
miserable meiden,; and shle dashed away quligte bridle, grasped the breast of John, "shall 1 thank my deliverer?"
the tear that accompanied the words, thei'ider, and dragged' lim to the ground(. Tlie stranger wept aloud ; and raising
S"Yotu interview must be short, ,very He fell heavily on his face, and for several his beaver thie r'aven tresses .of Grizel

srlort, 'said thejailer, as he turned and minutes remained senseless. The stran- Cochrane fell upon the coarse cloak.
Aeft then! for a few-minutes together. ger seized the leathern bag which contain- "Gracious heaven!P exclaimed the as-
"God hell) and comfort thee, my datigh- ed the mail for the north, and flinging it tonished and enraptured father-"imy own
-,ter added the unhappy father, as he held -on his shoulder, rushed across the heath, child my savior-my own Grizel!"
her to his breast, and printed 6 kiss upon Early on the following morning, the in-
her brow. "1 had feared that I should die habitants of Berwick ware seen hurrying FREEDOM OF SPEECH.. Without free-
withont bestowing'my ,blessing on the in groups to the spot where the robbery dora of',thought there cannot be soind
:head of my own child, and that stung, me, had been committed, and were seattercd wisdorn; without freedom of speech there
synore than death ; but thou art come and in every direction around the moor; but is not true iiberly--which is the right of
. rfor the last blessing of thy wretched fa- no trace of the robberr.ould be obtained, every man, as long as by the use of it he
.fther." ) <-Three days had passed, and Sir John does not control or injure the'ligk!-of an-
"Nay!,- forbear,!" she exclaimed, not Cochrane yet lived. The mail which con- other;iand this is the only heec .tt Plight
thy last blessing-not thy last,!-My father rained fis death warrant had been robbed ; to suffer, the only bounds it oughit to*know.
shall not die! "Be calm! be .calm, nly and before another order of his execution The-sacred privilege is so essential to free
child !"returned he,"would to even that could be give, the intercession of his fa- government, that freedom ofspeehand
o-my own iy own! ther the earl ot Dunddhald, witn the king's security of property should always go toge-
!But there is no hope- within thiB'e days, confessor might be successful. Grizel their; for ,in those ,wretched countries
aeones es is constant compan- where despotic governments exist, a nlan
an"hua d al m iteIl b l o e a e a m s Ia no a l its tongue his own, and sear'e
-ahe~worless-ied ould havongue. t, tion incprison, and soke -to h ai words of cannot c h e s havree-
JAhe words died on his tongue. comfort. Nearly fourteen days had pass- ly any property lie may jhave.

PRESENTATION AT COURT. At length the fatal day arrives, and it
We regret to peiceive, on the part of rainsas usual. _MissLetty, jaded, fatigued,,
Americans, so great an anxiety to go to lurried,'nervous, excited, and, fietful, is at
Court to be presented to tile queen-to be tast rigged out' mnetaphorically speaking,'
invited to court balls and dinners--to aiid the coach arrives, aid siie sets out for
move among royalty. It hasalready turn- St. James, and is soon dovetailed between
ed the heads of twmny old and young, two carriages, and remains three hours in I
besides making great inroads on the. pocket, close-coach, and finally reaches the receive`
and is, in truth, a very silly ambition. We ing room, ready to sink with fatigue and
are citizens of a republic, and every citizen apprehension and stared atasa parvenua
should feel thail he is in hiinself a sove- by. hundreds of~fatd"owagers and -superan-
reign. Ile should bear in mind that the dated Duchesses, who (lave the entree,
great inmi wiho declared this country free At length tie gentleman ushers of the gold"
and independent, and sustained that inde-, and-silver sticks introduce her to the saloon
pendence'with thliir lives, their fortunes, of the Throne, where her Majesty stands
and their sacred lionors,, were compelled ,m. the regal state. 'Mias _Tinicnu ofr
to take up arms to resist the tyranniy andi Connuniipaw' the curtesy is made, the
oppression of Kings, and while they are -Queen nodand MissLetty is walked-off
to be-treated with the respect due to their into another room, and here ends the
station, it is unbecoming the dignity of an whole cerenmony--the sensitive laborers of
Amnerican to be dancing- attendance at -awhole month, night and day, and the
court-waiting _in ante-chamnbers among loss of a'small fortune, thrown away on. a
grooms and lacqueys-trussed up in a single nod fromn Miss Tictoria Rex,* :who
Court dress like monkeys, waiting to have probably did not eondesend to look earnest-
the distinguish-ed honor of having your ly at.ithe lady thus introduced to her.
name read from a card and receiving if "WilL, ou!' fair countrymen never be wise
cold nod from the Queen, and so passed wbpji -abroad? Be reserved and digni-
out by ushers of white wands and silver fied-see every thing worth seeing con-
sticks. But it will be said in extenuation nested with literature and the arts--
of this new-born zeld, that our wives and enjoy every Jhing ii a rational -nanner,
daughters are dying to go to Court, and which the old worldaabundantly possesses
give us no rest 'until they are presented, fborthe admiration of the stranger-buit
'To show the folly of this whole matter, avoid this diaggletail ambition of being
laying aside its political folly, let us look to presented at the preparations bor the gratification of this say, -"My dear Lord Melbourne, did you
silly ambition, and see how the whole ever see what a quantity ofYankee Girls
matter works.- First, the Minister is to be is presented at Court? How these Dem..
teazed, and notes written and answers ocrats thaw in the presence of Royalty!'
transmitted as to the possibility of being We heard of one of our public functiona-
presented to the Queen, the time, the riesof this city-ancien mwmbre, du Coux.-
when, and the where, gof the whole mat- seil-whose very head-has been turned by
ter. That essential preliminary being de- being -presented to theQueen, andwho in-
termined upon, then come tlhe pnepara- cessantly talks of her gracious inalnnerand
tions. royal condescension. Pshaw-What .stuff
'P-ve,,we must begin to make our pur- and nonsense for plain Republicans.
chagss now,' says Aliss Tinicum of-Com- "[few York Star.
munipaw,'the Levee is -in three weeks,
and there is no time to lose.' Well, inmy "Regina, we suppose the Major.fxaai.
dear, when we are in Rome we niust do
as the Romans do, and when we aro i ,
Turkey we must do as the Turkeys do-so SEISIB.E ,TO THE VERT LAST., The
-I doii't care if'1 do give you two guineas rulingPassion strong in Death.--We have
to shop with fbr this, Court visit. 'Two somn-where read of a hard case whom': hie
guineas, Pa twvo hundred guineas you friends had tried every way to break of his
thlean,n nd they are onlv to begin cinih." onfiried habit of driiikinig.--Aa a last
It'lv tuitHdlr&-J- .. ; JL.yf ^ -ir-< ^ nt-n,-te W TiT~-i T R -n i
dear, that sim will .eat up all iny grain while dead drunk, and placed :himn nicely
and potato crops tor tlhe year,-aye, and I awy' in a coffin .Iln order to convince
may throw in tie cabbages and pea-patch, him still stronger that lie was dead and
and fifty of my choice Moris Mdultigull-us gone, a fi'en(i consented to disguise and
trees.' 'Now, pa, it is useless fbr you--to stow himselfaway in another coffin close
talk in this nonsensical inanner. We have by, in order to watch the effects and carry
beenwteasing Mr. and Mrs. Stevenson, the out, according to circumstances, the serious
minister, for a montb, to present us to the joke. Having got over his druaiken 1nap,
Queen, and at last, we nre booked for the thi hero of the story raised himself slowhy
next Levee, and we must make a distin- s
guishled- appearance. Why la, pa, Mrs. around with no little wonder. Seeing
Fincy Mincy, the Queen's milliner, from the other man in the same bad fix, le,
Paris, says 1 must hlave a real blonde dress shook his muddy iead and rubbed his eyes,
over white satin, with laee lap plisl, tea- -ileid;.an
others, diamonds, and so forth, and you to 'HallostranQer, can't you give9 m an
talk of two guineas, to be sure, why pa, item.
that Burton ale gets into your head every, 'you? why, you- )-(lead and buried-.'
evening. Now, see here, look at My cal- J'Y ou duon t say re.
culation, an(d see how very economical I 'Yes, bnt you are.
have been Economical why, Letty, my 'Wellyou' re in the same bad nap, aint
dear, instead of' being presented to tie you',
Queen, I shall get into the King's Bench ; 'Yes, I'm gone too
arrested in London at the suit of an army 'Poor fellow! Well-I must hiave died
of nmilliters, n antua naker, jewellers, very suddenly, any how.> 1 was out on a
powder monmk.ys, and so on. But where's regil'ar spree last nigln.1
nmy spec-s--let's have the itels--let's see ^Oh, no you are mistaken. Tou lhavel
hlow tlhe bill is to be footed; been dead anld iruried threeo year(T!'
Mrs. Finey Miney's bill for a court dress 'TBedevil, I have?, Well it don 't 'seemn
materials,, trimmings, taking, including long to me? How long have you beenl
inechlin haee, 180 gutineas. Prodiglens! it here, I d like to know:?
takes away my'-breath--but let us go on. 'F ive year's.
Rundle and Bridges bill for .brilliant ear 'Five, eh? Wel!.,Os yon have been
rings, necklace, &c. 250 guineas. My here longer than I have. and know the
-consciencee! but ih fo~r a penny in for a place better, just tell me wlmre l1 can get
pound,. a goodgin cocktail.' [N.O. Timns.
Satin slippers, gloves, &c. &c. &c. &c.
, .00 guineas more. B! ess ((ld preserve (is A lady altd htusbaind visiting church, the
, -more thani two thousand five hundred ., -ete n d.ffren ..n of
dollars, fo~r a court dress arid visit-half as ^ ocal, werrd -gallan" young
,~~~~~~.. muc as1otie o ete e ul ettlemen who are al1way a r'eady to lend
Bergen coulity--tils comes fronm Ianker- ___.. c w.ehe __ ne or no_. to-
ing after royalty." -DLUling tihe molntl of .nrtce fe, l ,-e ,ee in te.

preparation, Mviiss Letty's Lead. is actually streetS, stepped uIand having bid her good
bewilde-red with all -the -details-lhe dress evening, proposed eeing her hoe, and
is tO ifinle, tried, sent back, altered, refitted, ,t ;,:a... The lady.,whoifelt faint
a caucus of dress mangers held over it. and at l ne yo
. l n d a t n a l l v- n e e d ed s o r n e H a s i s t a n e eoch
Monsieur Ponmade pays sundry vists it $ .)ough somewhat ve.ed at. ,i.imper-
his voitureto arrange the manner of ad- t1 .fetl y t ok hip arm and walked
justng Madeoiselles hair, the jewell.s wiih hin tower place of residence, when
Iave called several times to exhibit their ,s em in. The -gallant young
mnorocco cases of brilliant to be worn on gentlet- an hesitated. \,l"0'-,,aid the ludy
.the Fgreat occasion"; Signor Soullade, from y husband is not. ery well, .ut. 1 am .ur
Madrid(l, has sent a box of sat slies t ,,, c .ltivate the acquaintance
secure a neat, fit, and M llonsieur Gaunett, (if a gentleman, who renders such favor'.
from Rue Rivoli, tos called with Is cal- his wife. Walk in- sir!" said,- the ladyh
toon of polished white kids, with. lace edg- T. -an peered.
ig-S-Miss Letitia keeps her hair several
days on papilotte,, covers her face every
night with a thick coat of cold cream, to Say nothing respecting yourself, either
3 give an enamnel appeanrance,'aud rehearses good-or bad, or. itdifferent; nothing good
before the large -dressing glass an hour for that-is vanity; nothing bad, ,for that tit
each day the curtesy which slhe is towmake affectation; _nothing- indifferent, for that is
to the (Q ueen, v lil.. .....




A D V O C A T E.


inl.,, lottery li,'kcts, in acco, dalln e N%\1i1l it
,inil tlin' pubLic notices.
'I'Ilis is llpe fraud 1,'!'i'on s, lo dl
a!orio t lby tl~ii, vf,;i<..i.'n. < ilitu1". "j his "r
i the h ill' v, d ,,, llie <.-o\eri,,r, iiin, -r
I lichI li i l I i ilii ,iiclii(m w ;i iil t rc ( ,'lii
I tin,, iv i,.k .i.- Rt *;r'. .!' 01- tr lhi.;z
cle., '(''(..'i" wel't~!!; >mdi,, I iil lo'., ilt ii
,W iill ),m ill. i l; l e l 'll 'l ll 1.1 !,'| ;l2 .'1.i.
TbrosaV lnO'tiillg of the 1( ga, knowledge it
discloses to tai1 astonished (cOm ttii IIhty>
there tire no less tlian tWo- 'Sitilve false-
hoodcs in it, m1d- an inference -withiout
proof against tOe iutegrjty-Uf* officiil nets,
which made'ini advance, is always the
balyde of aln oblique purpose in tll i'erc-
tUTe Who practices it. Then lto the pruof *ol'
the assertion. D T;he scheme is a i-intoriized
y lahtw as I ave shown,; Ih governor
never vetoed the bill as 1 Iave shewn;
and the fraud c-annot be known till tie lot-
tery is drawn. On6 tie two wi first poilos I
can-tconvict this editor o falsehood before
-' alocofOQTj i'yYeVeri; and of the third, he
+ is I\< ( o' i nelto all il 10 lionor),for there is no
attribute of the hunilaf't. i-?aro side witlh
such want of canldoi, ext'hi.i tmat of0 a
11malign purpose, vhiiih walks in darkness,
I and Js more to be-ddreaded than the stiletto
d of the assassin.
a Caution! Caution!3 Caution!!! The
I great Globe itself, ought to hold a jubilee in
t col1iliniorltioni of sfuch a, protector.
e And were 1 ,a stranger in a foreign land,
Tf and sriould chance mto eet this, romance
0 of ,le'yoted patriioism, dilmly bheinilg
y.| through the imiurky columns of sorne ken-
s uel newspaper, iu transports I would ex-
claim, so[m1.e co.urteous ,AJgel teJl me where
e this public siiiiel-resides : there would I
- flv to do hhi homage. And it would be
1i Iris first li li-.,,e.
It is difficult to discover motives of ac-
- tion, ar-IS pjeh'-apiSit is un ltiriot, :ile.teas-
o sigh them. since frail manf has 11o fcuilies
's -or powers, that enabt e leiim -to pelletrate to
is the laternt sprli)gs of action which move
Is the volitions o~f h' fellow miiii; but facts
e and pr.Ir.:!_i)ifies may be stated, and with a
t- moral' eonscienee we ay make iiferenc-
(l es fi'orn then). Now the great-cause of
a this Ed"itor's ire ,j -;.t this lottery, isto be
a, Io'oktd ol'elsewhere, than in his p;ilriOt-
8 iSmhi, 0rih hfis haired of dishonesty, not to
I say lie is,not:both patijiotic -and ho nje,, foir
n all Who) have read attentively his v< y,,in-
to te-llectual newspaper f11 Fthe last fifteel.
w years know Ins patriotism and his political
r. honesty, ytit'to the taet. Now it s'o oc-
!a C~ulS, that the same Leg'i.lkitiveCouncil of
i1 1834,l thatgave to DuvilI County. ler lot-
d torv alrl,.r. gave ;.,- to tile citv of St

[Fur the Eat Florida Advocate.]
,Sir':: Tile El-difor of' the 1 ; Floridaa Ifer-
Irtid," by hlis slawnie uisill Iclaioli toHall]-
;ilton &- Schmi i's Lo)le', as-; it is called ;
'is iplaeed, ill tliii dile;li>l, Citler to avow
t1hat he-has maile lalse ipre'Se taliions in
relation to tlle whole niatier, or 1o de-ny
the validity o" the law of 'ile Legislative
Cotnmcil, wIhiclh autliorizes the niaking of
Such lottery. I expect nothing of hin, or
Of his co-adjtitors, but a 'repetition of slan-
ders. I shall therefore proceed to disclose
to a candid public, as well as, am. able' a
Struue statement .of thecas e. I will how-
ever pretnise, that I should never have
thohghl of" answeiiring these slarndelrs; be-
ntiusi in Florida thiely rcu-liii'c .no answer,
*poni'the pricip0lecoeval with iuteiligenqe
rand civilizationi' t sliow the company
.you keepl, ind I will tell you who'Ly'ou are ;
tiiUt as tili interests of DuVal County are
tisstiiled', and herintgrity impeaed in a
public. 6otitract, man1lde in good faith between
herself and a floeign party, unliter the
sanction oJfla,,,] iW.,7!)tej:inded to be virtually
belieficial, a'l d concerniniug wirh-'li---y-pi",-
lic at large have'an l:ill'i' t, it' ad by conse-
quicve a rigiht-to know the truth, I deemr
it a duly the Cotnity, Oowts to itself, to
peak Olst,.and sovw theeoolt not to be
SplUl'rioIi., ad tow d i.lsbuselthie public mind
if sthe Can. I will remiark further, 'thai
this sa*me aper, formerly edited] by th(
father, and now by-the sor the wei-iht 1
whose joitit powers are noJw colCncttntted
to save an r gt illed nation', .,d *aafle]
,w would saV, a i'li d'! T,,rritory, has fl-r eiiE
birth, been an -enemiy to Duval'.Coutnty
i*,nd to myanly of its interests, as they havi
.been at all ties, a nId'in every .asult uu
act of the elder Editor in tlie iate Legisla
tive Couutii,' l>.-shows that ,that!ivir (if poi
s h8Otl e mljA igoht heretoifo-re htave i\, lfi'ied int(
the public ilminiI a-fii-i itile .no%,wn wise
of a +l-ii .ir._ majority of said coo-lity, 5t wa
inot yet fully' saturated with -the ranco~rou
gangreune of his inaliciouis purpose, till h
lilad made' it mioree ilalignant, by' the rat
flesnake M ill" of his vote against a rail roa
across.11; il., p, ini'una of Florida, to favor
foreign' joint s'oy'l cii[>any O1 Georgi;
an1' t!,ic good people i' .", who
respIeet, but wiho he iriv-c;s to despise.
Sii,-fiiti"ifti iS to- sIow, that lie wle o Ias'bee
.false' i'n ,a, Img 6ife without pay, ought t
h be~lo,,clv watched, when he joinis a lie
yparyt, r higl, pay.- But to the slande
Anrd it is a"saniiding articles.Of the Florid
1lerald,:lieal ,,l d wit Iiithe iumposing cat)tio
f.C' f 166liuli,.".beli t u. iiNi-sl iedt weekly; an

have had to contend in conducting thle wa-
have been immense The-U. S. troopsare I iln-
acquainted with th'e mnode of warfare, neees-
s.ary to be pursued in fighting Indlianns, from ;
he 't, that their discipline and h'-abits aret
nott to enable t'l-m to "bear the- pri- ..
va.tions and fitfigu'e' incident to pursuing ttienli
And this my be.'said too, without any- dis7
para reln ent to their ch'raacter as s oldiers."--
XB'eore" a tented field, whe re science and skillA
strengthen bravery, we beliovej tha t they
would do honor to their country and ciedIt to
themselves. To pursue and\fightt Indian<
successfully, 'we want hunters, men of bone.
and sinet,. s.uficient 1to_ follow the savage''
wh-1revt.r he mnay go, and drive him from Ilii
hiding place. We shjRi'11 agahi refer to tlhdi
Subject. .. ', _. .+:
:lOWe learn by a slip from the office of tile
Brunswick Advncate, received by lthesfeam-
er Ivanhoe, that Captf. Thomas ER.Hardee, a
respectable and enterprising citizen of St,
Mars, was shot by Mr. Charles losignol, of '
Savannah, on the 31sL ult.' He expired on
the following morning. The ball was fired
froinma pistol, and passed entirely through
theebody of the deceased. Mr. R. is said to-
have been the assaulting party. The deceased
has lefita.wife and nine children, besides nu-
,merous other relatives, to mourn his loss."
A reward of $3,500 is offered for" Rosignol;
$500 by lie citizens of St. Marys, and $3000
by t]ie relatives of the deceased. The sher-
iff and two:other parties had gone in pursuit
of him. '
[U--We call the attention of Carpenters
and Masons to the 'Proposals' en the last col-
unmn nftthe third page.


* .. "i -i

__R rr ___ I_ ___ I _ ___ ___ __~_ __ _I I __ ~_ ___ __

r,-\ are 1!-:f: t in lis tit'.i'i A e,rr>;n :< ,! n ii i i 1 i 11 0 -I dc naud, o t ple._ gratii'.:t -
ld <.I]d-n ;,e!iore i.. It pi 0 1ent; a tt,1n oC pe1',;,l)ni 'jni y or privately re.-,ent-


i, r is ^ -.* *'"' i'." .i-'.-' .' 7\ -' ''' '-
,--- < *-_ W ... = -_ *.-.. ... .. =" -_ .- .- = -^V = = _-^ -: =-_ =
1 .\tT i'I' "i *-,7 '(' l i 1 1 T"~ V l l lilr ?lit 2 .-. -.>'

rt'"""-'i'l" ''i-;

r i : -.

\.T V -'' "r n "-" "-
'tent1i1 of bri lilg' .b,'fi.r Ith 'u'I:e a
VWee-klvNewsp>.-.;.* 1 I. r;T. tl e-above Ti-
tle, wish simply to .be n oterstood as the
SarV. They make -no loud prettensions, as-
sunme no untenable gr-unds ; but. fre prepar-
ed to p'erhrm to the st'rictest letter th4' prom-
ises which they mske. They are i'U]y
,aware of the disadvantages with wihim,.
the Press has had to contend ,
and pone can feel more se nsibly their injuri-
ousef.T;. -But while they deprecate sin-
cerelythe r..!'ion for instability which
the establishment has hitherto fi,,,c-s-miy
sustained, they view it only as an additional
incentive to perseverance ;and tbev hereby
pled-gee themselves, that the "-Advocate,)
when commenced, shall be permanently
,continued, and such improvements made
from :ii, ,.o totime .as shal, 1be ,'.'._*_:tt'd by a
corresponding increase of patronage,
In iolitics, the "Advocate" will be what
its title indicates, a strenuous and, uncom-
promising friend to the interests, both local
and general, of EAST "FLORIDA. It will be
emphatically the "PEoP LE's FRIEND."'- Not
the too oiAtll.'; or that faction, but the chan-
_eel throtuit w which the Wants of the People
shallbe promid -ated. Our columns shall
ever be open to calm and enlightened dis-
cussion on any and all subjects, and while we
invite all.who may be disposed to aid ns, to
miti'e with us in disseminating general in-
r'-.,'ri.j,,ni', we reserve to ourselves the 'priv-
ilege of ,,nsul'i.g in every instance the
feelings and infest of our readers. All
communications which may unnecessarily
wound ;the feelings of any individual, either
directly or indirectly, shall be,, inadmissible
+to our col,;!wr.:s. Should it be our pleasure,
-or should a high sense of duty impel us, to
'*lash a rascal naked through the world," -we
may do it pro bone public, but if any one
else, ldl have on hand, or fancy himself
to have., a like pleasure or duty, not only
: must responsible name be lodged with us,
f but also the compensation, the amount of
which our imprint will show. *-
In morals and religion, we shall as occa
s sikn re', :i:e. illustrate such principles as we
r suppose will be received with interest.
r. Our department of General Intelligence
- sha'l be as ample as the nature of our -1oca-
1 tion will admit; collecting with-care such as
I we know to be of immediate interest to our
- patrons. In this department, we shall
t spare no pains to make our sheet as interest-
_ ing as any published in this section of the
country. N4e shall also devote a portion of
I I P- I t -i 7


r .I1 l, r ,..rl.,i( ldinr ;0 i c- : i .. .r ).-p rsed \v 'h
U dlIorr,!_C1 _-t i 11 ie-I alm ,,n t iiIs Uri n u). t a-
e 0 .- r, e i 'r it I x. 1. ilh a fII! C.:-n.1 .deince
iin c ur o Vni l aL il 1 s, c Iuf-a il ).!i::?,': ; '"
1 li.t a. in .li is : ii t IdI w e ai F ii i"iiy f -
I ,' ,- tib,,rers, 'i i ',I v r I,, io ,ve ell S f i 11 l-
Si.ed its _culture, who- have pr,'-e,:i f* far
t, wv,'.rds a true knowle<-.1-, _e tfthe nature of
;its soiland who have, in m11ny instances,
gathered frcm their labors an abun-,
dant'harvest ;-it is from these we ve-o-!d
learn, the secret, oIheKe we ]ook for assist-
a a ne, iid as we are but an aplirenziiie in the
wor N we are c,.'iii.etit to derive a small
shares th 1.tri:,'.-I .
We- cotii"ence. the '?Advocate" ,':iKd'r
great c.1 (dvantageq. it is no doubt f t I I
to,. v n,.!'o every one by whom il;i01 article may
be re. I. first el.iU -li-h1.tnt, has scarcely bec-Ime fix-
ed in piul i con .dlc ,:e, ere some lii'.',?ky
IIIi.-lal), ,-,n11C uu ,lo'-ked fox change ini'its at.
rangement, has produced a reaction in pub4-
lic opinion, and, as a fatal though ne--CS:.Mrv
consequence, its publication was discontinu-
ed. Three several times has this been the
case, and the commun'tY have at length
conclude'd that there is a fatality conne.cted
with the establishment, and that, should it a-
gain be commenced, there is no certainty of
its.permanency. By referrIing to our prospec-e
tus, -the reader, will perceive the pled7,;

nI oil t, .-. .,
Till.It l Eli o fr oi llie Floe J.CKSOr -
i !.s ilie itihlic tn ''ivr its Sm ile.-, ili" tlie
6)1'o 1 ,!f" C rl' rent fl ik dl N,,es, or', ii" li, t ilk
l- li:,d, ii ,',"r ,i-an l d .G u d7, I llie F.AST
FLOh DAtA M-rn < t'.-\T;:. D,,lItrs 11 Iliat Mi-,
per wim l als4 0 tit ,1i-1,t pr'i =le t oW p y&ii,,
at tlie office of thi-s ;-,,I l[ivilh'r,- of wliili
jt is confidln'iy lir d, ileyv wi, |romiiptly
,avaii~t he fn ;:'rves?.-

ln Mti'-aZiii,- ofN 04>,'0.:.t or smiy-iint n la'e
and plr, +ir,;,r ii,i:-r it ,n) li p. p-?- Ie |,f Fl.,ri-
da-,asany M}ilo e :.n:'. c'.ud 0iMli the rein,'val
.of- he Stuvn,,l-.:'. w ale n,)t disi nsed to 'cry
n P,.-O A t, wll +re tihvre is,, t-, praee.'" Tvil, dW -
positVn of the G -e,"o:')lmu!,.tht vigilGaance of
.tle offers we do ,irt rmranto calf in ques-
tion', bdt our' 1,,','t i. N.-', iy t, W joinlt (nit
Meffectsandteavet it'.r tlie W .,iqde to... tOacs
f,,c pe-it;(I a
the.m to '.l,;:ir a ;,;,r .;,i ;:-.+,-= er,,.i.,s. 'i~n'C,: th-^
ar'ran[.,= ,.ur:.. ;,.>d ;i;r c" e s, c'p.c .tin,1' ; i ci.d ait
which all lr'"*'i;i;.iefl 1h ,,.], l rrW e c.'t--!, v our
ears have been paired, ';dl1 our lll'ivl l )^"-<:
shocked t.A :hear of r,'I cat,a-.l ,10 ,,f ol i'a ",,
an11d fre achqeTyon:1 pi ,'.rl of'thp .11 iI*ns.-
,pe only ei=l;et, it v.ol-td s:.h\. /*-,,wii,.r oiit
. '- ,' ; '- + -' -"' ; ^
of the trAQi, 7 A'; ,.u,,r .,I to bi! e 10 or othi-r-.-.
v.',.=e-f, is n o t fo r u s tri d vt' z l :* l *..*'. I,-, i-" 1 lie in -
t r.'a.e.l frequency of I,-iud r and I:hcr act-i
.i f is n.O.r ,,,. It is i1') t;,r i;-; to ..t.'"ti;e -r
the treat sy w s wise o'r [i,:'.Vi-e ; t,:ll \\ itlI ;t tl
,l,'r, renrc'ef tb die lt oInf t.ll,"v i i""... ilf

.: .o.


w which w e have m ade to the public ; and'( "'" ..Ia ,- .
\ 1, t j-madle it we v11oluid ,J.k, j* it in Ill'-, l' ia
what, we thletre say, we here )reiterate, th at t w
+ character to be governedd "'.V as; .,h'. ( ,il
we .make n o- promise, but what we -are pre- 11 V I .: -
,,,tT h e co n trary i it n o't a ri lt!. %;1\1i1n tl :it
pared to the strictest letter, to perform. Up- 1t
on you, kind patrons, it depends whether we t a a wai' ike,.t-e'.. i.;'"
race i-r isitio. i: \- .I r
are to be the loserbv engaging in this en,,er r .- ,
; Ir iiiio-an- s ioot.1ri v.,hitt- il-0ri I, I n 1 > 1101
prise. We look to you for succe's; .and '7,
--!)to i tli;' lun .- I + -- (i V 1'r,
from you it must and will come, if it come d .
J~~r, vi d i r th e C, a (;in d o it, **.*:I t *I,;::ij~ f l
at all. The paper we are ,- ;.. ned to ^ '.
l, .. !. Lxl'end 1'...A principle, and ( .I .,it ,.'. f.,I-
keep alive, and we respectully and ea-7 .. ..
low/that tley would use e.very art. to'+', "'3
nestly solicit your patronage. And we .
huaibly trust, thAt we shall not wh.A1y f-in t t-e o d ,' i, r s
O e-ess asc-crt-in 1 -.! i, )).ursu inc t1.9 oth){er. AI-.
in' our efforts to render an equivalent for the tho:g h 'eindividul ,... n,.,,l" Sa,
temporary subsistence which we respectful- -" '
J o nes or C hAltfo-T 11-ten u .."- ,.. j~ l t !:, I.ii i e r-
.y ask at youel- h-ands. W e-are~not mereena- fe t ,,f ft.(I-it,ilhn,'fll :;i ), ,,0t ; r ,i,,
ry, nor have we eng-aged with a motive of the treachery of *" '
1=)1\ I t e teac w y of`ti-e "t t~ w ill I t s l- 1 1-
s p e c u l a t i o n o r p e c u n i a k y p r o fi t b u t si m p l y c e e -- a l t Io u g u t h e i r *,-, *, ,i .'s l ; .. ,.I
with the view of obtaining a subsi~itence, Goxvernmrent r in t uieti,,,< t:., ii .,: ,: ,
and withal to contribute, as perha-ps we may + -

1Ai t.'~ V LJ t/ tl .t U i. t-'-*.l ? *-:.' *-' i~ l Itl i I .* I I I1 I .11- I *.i-
teno 1I n, sl, 1: th ;)Uu h In 1::'
01" V, Wtlli
li "1I I. : i .! ,-Vr",tile G o. "tr t''-'L: ~ 't
,lIi t^ \Vr"* 'f.l*i, .bl' '
, -= ..- .. ,1 .,.,,,m l ;,, -.1-'-'_+-,

Lh it d ..' l ( 'I I ';+:,,_,,-1,0 ,,i' I J d i 'L.t'.-.'.[ i,\' a
; ] 1 <' : ,;r n i i e t s .'i } ii |I t 1 '
\W e r. .'.l (_'.11-,r-, ;'t r v'v \m .vI.'. n%' :,1 j il pc-
cuse tlhe (Mi...Tntu'. i. ip. : !,)" iln-t li)r," n,'i.,t
having d(one its didty in the m yatle, but cer- A .
tain it is there Is' been e ni'h mone, Spentl :
Mtany ives lost and as a naturaiil co,'.,''v It-ijuv ,?
thee hasno donbt; been much l:,i -,IInImge- -
mnet. That t iAa -ismatagyn,;; W -h b been,
the resulI of deliberate intention, wNe do nDot- .;
wi-h to be unwerst.,od' to assert; 1,0t bi tlte
contrary, we wd0i', bA tWmre-A jW M able, a Nd
would iner ly I''t !t that it rniiilL h1av ( ,
been the result ofip)ws.ortune or accident,
which all will admit~to be unav,-id;abte,vwherq -
so large a.plah ofopelati,)ns i-4, carried on.-
The difficulties with .which tfile Governienu-rit


i+l n the. followillg wo.rds.. kipi'=,slie one to -raise... ten thods and dol-.c Ou to the interest of our fe
S-" ,+o -CAUTION,\ .... -Slars._ But thesale of tiat was not effect, ini diect view the priunciple, that to in- Above we have given a few of the prom-
If ti,-kets -in, ftamilton and Schmidt s ed witli Mr. muailton. ipse, !?-* lik eie\'i, we must erntertain, and to entering, inent features of the situation in which we
L-717TYT-- _r, .lie a.n- p- '.t feat--urresl--r,,--,-, -.._t, i ,I ie pil'renamed 1i.::... l hap- we mur. please. We shall, however,, exir-- w 4.
.partof the; Unin.we CA IION all pet'so s the IP 1 ."1;f '-werr--iie .. tl,- .1 -"6"Ayinj- else acautious d-iscrimifiation, electing vilh find ourself placed ; .nd 'when '1h'thrill,; h
;'- whomay have becomee pulrehasers, to RE- thelre's-the rub." TIli Editor is) not like a i-rir'ie,. ,r.';rl!.l:<,-,-tions+. as,.-our, own. --i, ik. u.i-. th'at4h~e e-^rf-ia-r~aaw hoi, eo/.;-,*
'. L '*iI IMOP; tiLr titrl~^ t.i;1 tl'.. '.'i ti-tc f iii,, n'n IIe dlrii,,' lihfonsl-, ao l .71^ if''1f'! "fff- ji n.,.i.Liln ay approve. have filtedit with more honorto themselves
/,,,h,.:,"itidl, ; f-Pr i6,I ynl is tile scheliee in ge- with his own tail, and makes prey .up- The interests of Agriculture generally.
itbelPF ,i,-tr,-us !r.itid. bratSotar from be- ou all ie mtiets ; but gets angry because arnd particularly that adapted to the soil and a o ui ou si n
ing authorized bylaw ot this Terrtory, if is the tail ; and tten gallons of ink are climate of East Florida, will. ever find in us I experience, our superiors in, ability, we arc
.,was last winter, pvsultrIt/ fil.,'l-..idri, by .the, she.. -e niiglht ae well conphan that a firm friend, who will make it a prominent led to view our undertaking as presunptum .
SGovernor's vto. Tie ExecutiveR has, we ; hasnae ustis we a r e., And collect such information as may be and dread wth anticipated nmortification-th
S" aleIhav 10 learn, already moved in ,tls ad. ... imparted" advantageously to the Florda apori- d... ". .,
S">", v'.ro t hhe .keires et w.en-nls it prove( that a certain repre- 'm We have the promise of valuable critic, autmy or th
p"heope of Feloida ill .ve pr,. serv, thseiitative could/.lt sell this St. Atiaustine "din this department. learned. But when we consider the legiri.
--errit--rydfrom-- the '[ll +.iio e o Fi -ter ctit ,o thEastse IVho Es Florida is destined to be a silk-grow- mate effect of those superior, quali'catic;n-..
-would come nere, Cunr.any pr't to a 6 i l, o region; and thils steadily in view, we It existence of which we are willing. t.
Practice officea( know all 4butit I shall exert ourselves to obtain and impart al- d e
ovn States' + +, t_ ;',.." ,iin 1 d ets ,acssary knowledge to enable our readers admit, we are consoed by the reflection, 't
, o~w nhe faci inl hrelauon to is lottery, / to I have now^ de, 1. ... "t< culture on a plan best adapted Criticism and-satire are SeldoG blended wi'h
i i i ; UlS~ant U t Ii l am-U awar/e thatl shllcl -1(. 1 ,, n. Min nn .f ji 1 1
,'.2 ,d, tl. I I Charters by Wh,,rh tile lotteuyo ti Sfitir, tO priv ;est wa-n p "".i refinement and learning., tha, those- who fnd
""'< lll~ll clate t~ w~lcl tle Iote'y wa- -e ur ..dgn n~c aeip of ... t is dtr of th; 1 .
sanct iond, are these :.Dulng i.e el., ti, Florida ..... of political re-form, o the unnurberea ^S-'uce oJ tsithe most, fault' are generally the most fRul
-of IIe la.nt L s la t ive(Coti I i be 1ii1 a l g a country, as yet solittle known or thamgi-ht of *. .' -
,1 h ,e O? n -l .l l,- f c -o ... .. by sown citizens, we shall call the atten- we are satisfied tdalt we have nothing to fear
-iolh 1iiAt "Fallalhazsee.o n tI'Ihe'fi 'st M onda1 y 1 --have no: ...r b-.,a paper w arf r,, w;;ith b-y t
"-[ ,* a lry) 1r7, al gelitlelaan I-llgh 4 0a I. tiLon of our readers; inviting emigration fom that quarter, and should our humb-e el-
1 a gentleman o -n ,ge ap d sould our humbe ---

to mther ,) ertsatin C~llouncils.jl" Thlotuer ,,iio)ever, his lofty station allows, him to found by thie inidustrious and prudent, and as it is to them we look for assistance in uhs-
.aet. ..I anwer, 1 cwlon him t0 husband well where enterprise, sustained by-a moderate seminatint the truth.
Cl considered the mity'ter, and ew spd he hs rsot.cesfor he bies a-, t a file. capital, may find wealth "beyond the dreams u fr t... v o o lr
: ",lill, cori~iailiiig gthe gri'nt-ipetitioned for. "3 i1 VINDEX. ofsavarice.' In relation to the course which io t i- our
The bill Was sent up to the Governor ae- B. The per)-,rthat hiave published With "our contemporaries, we ,wish to es- intention ro pursue, we would refer our rerad"
t[r1,lilg law, for his approve!, and he re- tis veritable Cantion," arerequested to tablish aprecedent, different from that gen- ersito our Prospectus., Weeavow oursewf. he
jeteh( it.The'bill +came back to the lrlsh this article, when it Shaljcome to erally received, -that "two of a trade can't advocate of right, andU; e opponent of
ou a d a e n that b ody. Ir I _.e er bi s lo i y~ stati onr \ A vs i n lwto found byre, that of mustr u a nd forb ea nce and as it is to th m w..kfr sitn ei

.- ir -H *s,, ad 'Tile .in 'that. holy Mr. han~d. "'Let. tlhe galled jade wince, our ar,"-lth t of muu fobaranc and, >- wrongr. This shalt be .our governing prnei"
AHamilton's object was thus (eaed, so. to b w w concession, showing that,, Editors and rub-
far- as this bill. waseonicrrled, fishers, so far f'om being "in each other's ple, and, on it will all our future efforts tbue
"cil c iwa n li" md occasionally extend a heapingl based. We are attached to no political
allian ttct" provder A.onntry girl tending a Quaker meet- hand in the interchange ol such civilities Creed, we belong to ne faction. e Agaicstop- i
n wasie asi d by a friend how she led and courtesies ass circumstancestmysugg.est-
comp to law, lotionn ofka CotiriI HJ-lotNse in the "s lurive j With A. JONES, JR. &CO. pression, in whatever shape it -may appear,
.... veritabatouoad l -wnt are W01"esld it bis. a Editors and Publishers, our vsibe Shall ever be most promptly ureard.
"+. :,)".. a, .n o 3 .- ". e o g io k i t .i p 'yea my dear, ,In us, all classes,-where virtue is-therei gn-
publisti'i chtattee nawees ceitatn C,)ot-mnis Mcn- that "o of a tradeOURSELVES. c a, .. opponent
and -, l t- tt bIody '. l replied he, 'thatisiust-what we want. ,, ing principle, will find a friends and merit,
1 t p On the commencement of any newdpnb- t.. -d .- n ,
: charier,t areauthrrized. y aw, hinder. eiu sir, wave nuy.cliet didf Noah- lit,,n, it has Usually been the course, and is wron. deserved, shall b ver. reee .r,:, our
Sr, neationsof the Cobill to roaike such dis- far, ,rJlhing But there- stand the ea ct o h other' pen its due-meed of praise. But we assume
Siosiiionof said clialter, as ,w'ill best pro-mnwhat havedid Illp ,i-chief Hitii it as usu'aly expectedas O th a e l piy no superior knoWa le dgef Ior discrimination,
S mote'tle ends for wl~i,'h "lle charter was .,_ i|,e girl aeocity ofn be&:re Ihis readers, the outlines or general nor w disp-osedto enter cany dicu-ion
i\ lie o i 'oz" 'h 'i ltt Of t l'tl (ous i n-the 0 0 ap I e fati. _te )a h~ ti ~sp roe .- :, .

t 'iz: it! why o oo ,,,- sei sdea nhon,,le and 1prsued A- -ln J & Ct or o ssum an position, which has not al-
A%.ftei" the failure ,l imiillou s o il as be- i s -.. -+ "to Eid-ue This is a courtesy whh ish duers. .. ..
Aoe exlgiant edt S le commissionerr, (all ...... [ .: "r editors to their reat1ers, and it is niost prompoe le n.
7 > : -solar as ,I now, goodi ,iei a,,, ,,',,e ,or. A,enplenny,oniy an-lenpeinny, vour hen- ^ t.ere is ,, ,._"inv olv;ed' a iig'h d. Our^ obec isimly.t0 keep a'ie:ai su
"i : i. wiillislaniiding-the .. eillitz \\lllcli Illiis editor or- X." ,~illieI a s-lttll\ Iw^ g-air..- at a stage.- ., ...... .. cor those, valuable P:incipldS .which-all allow
-:.- tcc sesi il l of llaving Iken ,i a to t coach door lrin ll'.lan(, to a Scotchman g\I Us, re ,-onsblty, Upon tr tob Viret.u. e i s- ....
Th ,- wlichilit O 1it-no o tiin a ind I believe n IiOn- i :-lv 'inglet.,but wlio wa. quie inse attempt, th Y_,ebut, m some measure .epends "; -we
.relie fi, 'ta sutwa we wat w +"-,'" +"T; ;, ~t l illhb~ find ats toofriend,,dndWe

; +,.;, inore; alid hesidles, tlhey can anti ,wi! silhletotlliaml~ eal__A-fil|>, ,yonirl,on- lidsfn{Hfu -, success.. I pon the agreement ^ i .:tl s .h -;.t ad rs -oo rfre d,+ we
are are uthrizd by u! lid. h el fle ,h r 'hv Suyllln did? a--,k whe deered, sall atenver e p verua, Ind
Speak o1, 1 and selvs,) h p e o, a Ii,,,,,;, ,r a ,nv, o," a_ h,',, i t', his uut are co brse n ]a+with the panci- is P. ;h: a t pa and

;7-d ing to be a C orallal.ste, exhiiited Io this I iase 'e." lining tole Scoe in.xora Ie t iesd~clard in the outset-, doesIpub-lfeop en ts P.1+-1ee1 of praie But we "ort

geniileiman tihe Itterv cliarler f r" Illie re-II),gal, alleredI his trone, ii a~i l l,'\' j il.p~o a a cto or suppor.. .,,,, t 1hi.s,. lea-3 seem to; merit L; ;, -- ...^ ,--
:+ liet of Diival (.O~ilily, andll prop)o-ed (or1 a] \'our hionort )lase lo le d~t I-'e. a lock o f "L """ "f"" "" .... J,.' H^ pn rite r sin T0--tho'se Whose lot-itf is'to'lah r in the
.- valuablle coinsiderailol to tl'alSt;.i" Io hiliii yotir liair to light Iny pipe with. 5 ...... '" + + lislellle as an edito il-ll n rce [or , -sam fi l .t +u s e o l ext nd-
tile samne, tog,_'tier wih all tlhe grams .. cel'" and integrrityi is ascertained by he tsere f d ft o s w o e e

"" tlierein eOltiieI ; whicli y the lrovi- Au ohl lary says, 'She youg people, comparison, and ils a-ity onf Editor, to ly f a u "
S -..: siorls of llie elia,'tr, they we,'e aitorized ,lliik tlhat ,atrimonylth is something un- to cater for the publietaste with an eye to posed to receive us on the sane broad pric,-
.:: to nseastle- y p'.easedbr tle 'eiief afore- comminlr exfuetifiealious, but la! .it's uy is an decided upon,'., Infshort,op1r of charit.,but should descend to that

said. Mi_. Hamiltohe look legal .advice -p- nothing after you get used to it.1 h s laed in the attitude of a public serv- n w t "ee
on the suLIjent, anild subsequently Iuiircslas- e o assue ay post wich aas be
.edt ile chapter f'oI the oniissioie's, St'ie says tliat every an mai in creation ant, andIit proportion as his services are ac- u y o E s a l a w i on o fw ou
aindby itsatitliorityHainilton and SchnIll as it grows older, grows grave, except an :ceptable, they re estimated and 'pprcciat, aim to devote a small a portion 1 our.
iale a lottery scheIme, and are uow sll- ol woman, and she grows frisky, ^. .- lu a..,.. 7h, p g a i .


*IICS'n E lI!C-rtH -,.., ._.TS,..^, ^*-l-aBt, --^~ I,. f^.^ -i^l ^- ia'*U> *C-l t&K k>_' fc _X1.k ~A

By the arrival at New York of the Steam
Ship Liverpool, on the 19th ult., we have
S London dates to the 31st July, Liverpool to
the 1st cf August, and Paris to the 27th Ju-
ly, from which we gather the following
summary :
SThe Chartists are still keeping the coun-
try in a state of excitement. They made
in attempt in July to burn down the City of
Birmingham, containing a population as
large as that of New York, but did not sue.
ceed, though their operations were attended
by a great destruction of property.
:. The National Agricultural Society of En.
gland, held its first Triennial Celebration at
Oxford, on the 18th of July, at which the
I-Ion. Daniel Webster was present, and af-
ler being toasted in connection wtth many
distinguished foreigners, spoke at -,some
length complimenting the institutions of
fhe Mother Country.
The Crops in England are said to be gemn-
erally good, but in lome parts the gra i is
suffering from the extreme cold, and fears
pre entertained that unless there should
- be a changethe harvest will be backward.
The money market still wears an unfavor-
able aspect, and money for the purpose of
discount is ve-ry difficult t be obtained at
.Fix per ceniit. -hThe English papers, however,
are rather non-committal as tothe true-state
of the Bank of Englhnd. The appearance
of the weather, says thie London Globe of
Jnly 31st, having created unpleasant appre-
hensions as to the coming in of the harvest,
has produced a stagnation in the money
The cotton market wears still a gloomy
appearance, though much improved since our
last dates, and it is said, that unless there
should a change for the better take place,
great distress among the laboring classes
will be theconsequence.
In France, the Chamber of Peers
passed sentence on the insurgents. V-ar ,es,
the leader, was sentenced to death, which
was the King, cenUrary to the
advice of the Ministry, to cinfmiianement and
labor at the Galleys for life. The rest were
sentenced to different other de-grees of pun-
ishment. .
In Hanover, there has been serious dis,
turbances, g,-m ":.:" out of a petition to the
Germanic Diet, against the arbitrary pr,-
ceedings of the King, and for ihe restorationM
of the Constitution of 1833. Serious riots
Occurred_ iv., !.h were attended with blood-
sihe d.
The Sultan Malmoud of Turkey, did at
Con(tantainople,,c-a the 30th of June. His
Odicu to the several members of his family
is said to have been truly affecting.
A battle has takent place between the
Turks and Egyptiains, which resulted in the
defeat and dispersiom of the Turkish army,
;nd the taking possession of the Turkish
Fleet by the Egyptians.

We are informed from credible -ulho'rity
that the steamer P,. K. Call vwas twice fired
into by a party of indians on tle 31st
ult, while on-her way from Fort White. on
the Santa Fe River, to Fort Fanning, on the
Suwannee. She was about half a mile be-
low (he mouth of the Santa Fe, when the
Indiansappeared on the west side of the Su-
wannee River, and fired, as was supposed,
bout twelve guns, wounding one man ; af-
ter which they proceeded to a point a short
distance below, and fired a second time.-

There were but' two guns on board of the
steamer, which were fired at the Indians,
and it is believed, killed one Indian.
Previous reports inform us that about a
week before two white me-n were sur-
rounded and taken by the Indians, some
where between Forts Micanopy and King.
It is also reported that aftertaklrifig them, and
keeping them so me time, they literally c hopp
ed them to pieces.
S We send our paper to many who
have not signified their wish to become
subscribers. To such we would say, tha
should they not wish to continue, they
will make it known to us by returning the
paper, which they can do by leaving it a
the Post Office. Subscribers to the 'Cour
ier' whose terin has not expired, will re
Iceive the Advocate' in its stead.

[U:IWe ask the attention of our readers t
our Meteorological Table, prepared by
gentleman of this place, to whose kindnes
we are indebted for its appearance in ou

M ,Many articles prepared for thi
'week's paper are, deferred for want o
room I .

! 200 Prizes-eachI share of $100 of
' the New Orleans Bank, 20,000 -
150 Prizes- each 1 s.nk of g 100 of
the Union Banlf lorida, 15.000F

600 Prizes. $1,500,000
ET It shall be at the option of the wi:Iinera
of Prizes of Bank Stocks, either to take the'
Stock itself, or the par value thereof in Cash.
The whole of the Tickets, wi.h their Ntm;
bers, as also those containing the Prizes,wilt
be examined and sealed Dy the Commission-
ers appointed under 'the Act', previously to
their being put into the wheels. One weest
will contain the whole of the Number the"
other will contain the Six Hundred PFrizesy
and the first600 Numbers drawn out-, will be"
entitled to such prize as niay be drawn to its
number, and the fortunate holder of such.
Prizes will have such property transferred to.
them immediately after the drawing?, un t-
cumbered,and without any deduction !
['F Editors of every Paper in the United
States, in the West Indies, in Canada, and
other of the British Provinces, are requested
to insert the above, as a standing advertise-
ment, until the 1st of Decemblier next, and to
send their accounts to us, together with a
paper containing the advertisement.
156 Broadway, New York.
Sept. 7 1-tdl

HE following details of a Scheme of a
Lottery, tobe drawn in DECEMBER
ext, warrants us in declaring it to be Ue-
'3R1?LLELED in the history of Lotteries.
rizes to the amount have neverbefore been
ftfered to the public. It is true, there are
iany blanks, but o- the other hand, the ex-
emely low charge of TWENTY DOL.
F THE CAPITALS,and the revival of the good
ld custom of warrantinga that every prize
hall be drawn and sold,-will, we are sure,
ive universal satisfaction, and especially to
ie Six Hundred Prize Holders.
To those disposed to adventure, we re-
)mmend early application being made to us
r tickets-,-when the prizes are all sold
anks only remain-the first buyers have
.e best chance.
We, therefore, emphatically say-DELAY
OT but at once re-mit and trans-mit to us
our orders, which shall always receive our
mediate attention.
Letters to be addressed, and applications
ade to SYLVESTER & CO.
156 Broadway, New York.
g7T Observe the Number, 156.
700,000!!! $500i000!! $25,000!
6 prizes of $20,000!!!
2 prizes of $15,000!!
5 prizes of $10,000!
;RY, of Property situated in New Orleans.
FThe richest and most magnificent scheme
ever presented to the public, in this
or any other country.
bly of Florida, and under the directions
of the Commissioners acting under the same.
To be drawn at

aCEksosnville, Florida
DECEMBER 1st, 1839.
156 Broadway, N. Y., Sole Agents.
0,000 Tickets, from No. 1 upwards, in suc-
The deeds of the Property and the Stock
ansferred in trust to he Commissioners ap-
inted by the said Act of the Legislature
Florida, for the Security ot the Prize Hol-
The receipts of the sale of the Tickets will
deposited in the Citizens, Consolidated,
anal, Union, and Carrolton Banks, in New
rleans, in the name of Louis Schmidt,
intly with J. B. Perrault, Esq., actually
ashier of the Citizens Bank, and A. Bau-
)uin, Esq., actually Cashier of Consolidated
ank, as Trustees, as per act passed before
Mazureau, Esq., Notary Public. on the 2d
ay, 1839, an-d the Properties transferred,
encumbered, to the just named gentlemen,
Trustees for the security of the fortunate
rize Holders.
.1" X&w fo-I- "W ii.-, w binv drP-rtt--
I in the Phmnix Bank, to the credit of the
)ove mentioned five City Banks of New Or-
Prize-The Arcade-286 feet, 5
inches, 4 lines, on Magazine-st.
101 feet, 11 inches, on Natchez-
street; 126 feet, 6 inches, on
Gravier-street. Rented at about
$37,000 per annum. Valued at $700,000
Prize-City Hotel-162 feet on
Common-street, 146 feet, 6 in-
ches on Camp-strest. Rented at
$25,000. Valued at 500,000
Prize-Dwelling House-(adjoin-
ing the Arcade) No. 16, 24 ft, 7
inches front, on Natchez-street.
Rented at $1200.--Valued at 20,000
Prize-Ditto (adjoining the Ar-
,cade) No. 18, 23 feet front on
Natchez-st.-Rented at $1200.
Valued at 2">,000
Prize-Di:to (adjoining the Ar-
cade) No. 20, 23 feet front on
Natchez-st. Rented at $-i',0..
Valued at 20,000
Prize-Ditto-No. 23, north-east
corner of Basin and Custorn-
House-st.; 40 feet front on Ba-
r sin, and 40 feeton Franklin-st.,
by 127 feet deep in Custom-
House-st.-Rentd at $1500.--
Valued at 20,000
Prize-Ditto-No. 24, south-west
corner of Basin and Custom

House-sts.; 32 feet, 7 inches on
Basin, 32 feet, 7 inches on
Franklin, 127 feet, 10 1-2 inches
deep in front of Custom House
street.-Rented at $1500. Val-
ued at 20,000C
SPrize-Ditto-No. 334, 24 feet, 8
inches on Royal-street, by 127
feet, 11 inches deep. Rented at
$1400. Valued at 15,00(
I Prize-250 shares Canal Bank
Stock, $100 each, 25,00(
1 Prize-200 do. Corn. do. do. do. 20,00(
1 Prize-150 do. Mechanics' and
Traders' do. do. 15,00(
1 Prize-100 do. City Bank d do. d 10,00
1 Prize-100 do. do. do. do. do. 10,00<
1 Prize-100 do. do. -do. do. do. 10,001
1 Prize-50 do. Exchange Bank do 5,00(
1 Prize-50 do. do. do. do. 5,00
1 Prize-25 do. Gas Light do. do. 2,50
1 Prize-25 do. do. do. do. do. 2,50(
1 Prize-15 do. Mechanics'& Tra-
ders' do. do. 1,50
1 Prize-1I5 do. do. do do. do. 1,50
20 Prizes-each 10 shares of the
Louisiana State Bank, $1 00
eacht.each Prize $1000,, 20,00
10 Prizes-each 2 shares of $100
each, each prize $200 of the Gas
Light Bank, '2,0
200 Prizes-each 1 share of $100, of
the Balmk of Louisiana, X20,0(

SUMMARY. ROGUES DEFEATErD.-The people of Texas
There was an earthquake at St. Pierre, on are on the alert, and are determined to send
the Island of Martinique, on the 2d ultimo, back every fugitive who may G -T. T. for
which is stated to have been very severe, protection. n
Nolives were lost, but several houses were The Naval apprentice boys have been P
prostrated. The shock took place about 2 transferred from on board the flag ship Java P
o'clock, A. M., and during the time of its at Norfolk, to the frigate BrAndywine and o
t5 in 1m
greatest severity, the scene is described as schooner Shark, which are preparing for sea. tr
being one of great distress. Women and Hon. Win. C. Preston, Senator from S. C., L
children running to and fro through the while in attendance a,t a Methodist confe- ol
streets, screaming and falling upon their fac- rence lately held at Columbia, in that State, sl
es, crying for deliverance, expecting mo- requested his name to be put down for one gi
mentarily to be buried in the ruins of the thousand dollars, to a subscription to defray th
falling houses..
falling houses, the expenses of the approaching Centennial co
Mr. Zebedee Kendall, the father of the celebration, and to relieve the families of fo
Post" Master General, died at his residence deceased clergy. bl
in Dunstable, Mass., on the 10th ult., aged Forty-four bales of Texas cotton were sold
84 years, at New Orleans on the 8th ult., at from 10 to NCo
The Mother of the PresidentofTexas died 12 cents per pound. YO
at the country seat of .he latter near Houston, The Canadian prisoners have all been dis- in
onte2t l The Canadian prisoners have all been dip-
on the 20th ult. charged., m
_The Texian Navy has abolished the use
STe T Navy has aboished the use The Secretary of War has ordered Francis'
of ardent spirits, and substituted tea and cof- I
fee. Life Boats to be furnished to all vessels of $,
A paper is about to be established in Gal- war on the coast of Florida.
veston, Texas, called the Galvestonian, Tlere was a destructive conflagration on
v n, T exas, called til 11 Gn ,. th e 17th ult. at S t. Joh n s, N B .- dam ag e es-
to be supported by a joint stock company of J G
timated at one million dollars, a part of which
fifty or a hundred men, who are to furnish tined. TE
,. .was insured.
the materials and sustain the paper for one U: [-
year. A public spirit worthy of imitation! DIED
The several United States owe a debt, the In Brunswick, Glynn Connty, Ga., on
consolidated amount of which, as taken from the 28th ult. very suddenly, DUNBAR MOREL,
the report ofA. C. Flagg, Comptroler of the Esq. aged 31 years. jt
S We have seldom been called to a more
State of New York, is $198,909,821, of which painful duty than recording the above. This
Pennsylvania owes exceeding twenty-seven fell stroke of the destroyer, hassevered from
millions, and New York exceeding eighteen, us one of our most valued friends. He pos- m
Mr. Dl Own o ,n a sessed every attribute of a gentleman, anh
Mr David Dale Own, of Indiana, has agreeable companion, a firm friend, and a
been appointed Geologist of the U. States. good member of society. The numerous cir-
Hon. Henry Clay arrived at New York on cle of friends and acquaintances, which he
the 28th ult., and was received with much had drawn around him by his many virtues,,
and whose sympathies are now extended to
pomp and magnificence; threatening to rival his surviving and afflicted relatives, will
even the Coronation of the British Queen. mourn with -us that he is now no more.-
fo consistt Those who have felt the influence of his 100
I ow Consistent --
kindness, will drop a tear at his. loss; and
The people of Michign are making Beet those whose hearts have been warmed by
'?/mr,. in one establishment they calculate his agreeable qualities, will regret most deep- tta
to make two hundred thousand pounds. O, ly the event. He has left a wife and three po
te children to bear the pang incident to their o0
the improvements of the age! bereavement, besides a numerous circle of de
The exports of the United States for the relatives, whose distress can better be im-
last year, are reported bythe Secretary of the agined than described. To them we offer be
T r 't e.3 11 Of which the our sincere condolence. He has been for Ca
Treasury to be $96,033821, o which te many years a member of the Georgia Bar, O,
agricultural products constitute ,$78,194,447 had lately located in Brunswick, and joi
We learn from a Bangor paper that Mr. bid fair to become eminent in the profession. Ca
vI e +t ert h g and \ol Tug,,I hae But, alas 1 his hopes have been cut off, in the do
Featherstanhaugh and Col. Mudge, have 2 B
Sbud-his prospects forever blighted-and he Ba
passed through that City on their way to the is now in the land of spirits. How truly it A
disputed Territory on business connected may be said in the midst of life we are in M
with the N.E. Boundary. deathh"
Red RIiver is again filling up; a raft of PrMETEOROLOGICAL TABLE P
three miles in extent -is already firmed, FOR AUGUST, 1839. ed
which w-ill require the apparatus of Captain ab
Shreve to remove. !le
triot of the 2 th ult. informs us that the -
Chippewas and Sioux have had a brush.-
The latter tribe invited the former to a friend- 1 83 8 80 S E Cloudy and Showery.
ly Council, which they attended, and after 2"84 92 83 6SW Clear.
parting peaceably, while on their way home, 3 84 92 82 SW Thunder showers.
the Sioux surprised them, and killed 220 of n 84 0 SW do. do.
their number. 6 82 94 80 S E do. do.
There are 1,555 papers published in the. 7 82 92 82 S E do. do.
United States. W onder if they're all sup.-S 48 94 82 S E Showery.
ported? 10 82 '.,; 80 SW Thunder Showers.
The several Editors of papers in Baltimore 11 82 90 80'S E do. do.
have published a card in their respective pa- 12 81 85 78 SE Cloudy and showers, 1
pers signed by all, declaring it their inten- -1 82 80 75 S E Thunder shower.
tion in future to charge for all notices of 15 76 79 72 S E Clouds and showers.
Meetings, Charitable Associations, Deaths 16 74 83 76 NE Cloudy afternoon. 1
and Marriages, &c. and in all cases to exact 17 7 85 76 N Showers.
the cash in advance. Pretty good if they 19 80 90 77 S E Clear.
stick to it. 20 80 9.2 80 S E do. 1
Th last accounts from New Orleans re- 21 77 92 78 S E Sultry and Showery.
Te" 22 74 o2 74 SW Thunder showers.
port the Yellow Fever as raging in that city. 23 75 78 76 S E Rainy and more thunder.
The Ridge and Ross parties of the Cher- 24 76 85 78 S E Clear.
okees in the "Far West," are vigorously 25 81 88 80 NE do.
pr n f w26 80 90 78 S E do.
'preparing for. war. It is said that they are 27 80 92 74 N E do. 1

mutually determined to avenge the death of 2, 81 87 80 N E do.
their chiefs in the extermination of-the oppo. 29 78 90 76 N E do.
30 79 89 78 N E do.
site Party. 31i80 88.78 S E do.
The Baltimore nun is said to be insane, __ .. ,,
Which is the only cause yet assigned for her MARINE JOURNAL.
leaving the Convent. I
le n h C t porl' OF JACKSONVILLE ........... ..SEPT. 7. 1
There is a rumor afloat that Sir John Col-
borne Governor General of the Canadas, RRIVED.
o has been called home, but who is to sue- Sept. 3.-Steamboat Wm. Gaston, Poin-
e ceed him is yet uncertain. The Earl of Cla- sett, Savannah., Philadelphia.
t rendon is mentioned as well as Baron Dun- 4.-Steamboat Si antee,- CPharleston.
Y fernlime, (Mr. Abercrombie) late Speaker of, Steamboat Charleston, Love, Traders Hill.
e the' House of Commons. 5.-Steamboat Ivanhoe, Bailey, Savannah.
t The Liverpool accomplished her last out- D.-StePaoTED.ho, Bailey, Sa
" ward passage in thirteen days and a half, thevannh. 6.-Steamboatvanho, Bailey, Sa
" shortest time yet. 6.-Steamboat Santee, -- Savannah.
The people of South Carolina and Geor- 7.--Steamboat Charleston, Bonnel, Savan-
o gia are getting up a Temperance Reform, on \ **
a the Fifteen Gallon system. Wonder it they DR. A. S. BALDWIN
ss have any striped Pigs" there ? T AS permanently located himself in
r The, Secretary of War was engaged on the JL Jacksonville for practising in the va-
r The Secretary of War was engaged on the rious departments of his profession.
23d ult in treating with the Six Nations of Of.ce a few rods north of the Court-House.
is Indians, in Cattaraugus County, N. Y., rela- [- After 9 o'clock at night, he may be
tive to their removal beyond the Mississippi, found at Miss A so's.. t
of Some of the chiefs demur, but it is believed For past encourgement, 1 r B. t nder to
citizthe majenso ad others hisa grateful aci wled-
t h e m1 a j o r ity. w ill a s s e n t ,i me rits 't 7 1 -4 f


APT. MOSES CURRY is my authoriz-
ed Attorney during my absence from tho
Territory. Those persons having business
with me, will please refer to him.
Sept. 7 1-tf

WILL be received until the 25th Seep-
tember, for building the walls of. and
enclosing the Capitol at allahassee, Flori-
da. Tihe masontiy and carpentry to be em-
braced in separate proposals, each of which,
must include the furnishing of the materials
and execution of the work. The edifice is to
be of brick, which it is designed to cover with
The proposals for the masonry, to include
the walls of the building, 150 ft. 5 in. long,
52 ft. 5 in. wide, with doric porticos, each
64 ft. long, 12 ft. deep, and having six col-
umns. The foundation wall to be 2 ft. high,
the basement 10 it. clear, the 2d story 15'ft,
and the 3d story 22 ft. The length of parti-
tion walls in the basement and 2d stories,
358 ft., in the 3d story 150 ft.
The thickness of the exterior wall, at thi
bottom of the foundation (which is to be
gradually diminished) to be of the length of
7 bricks, in the basement 3 1-2 bricks, in the
s.2_t ..s=jary 9.1-2 hyi rk s ^k. -ia.kAh-ft.S *.a ,.-0 -
The thickness of the partition walls at the
bottom of the foundation to be of the length
of 5 bricks, in the basement 2 bricks, and in
the 2d and 3d stories 1 1-2 bricks.,
The foundation of the pedestalstobe 61-2
ft. square, to be diminished to 4 ft. the size
of the pedestal in the basement.
The columns to be fluted and the lower di-
ameter of the shaft 4 ft., the upper 3 ft. 3in.;
the capitol to be of brick.
The entablature to extend entirely around
the building, and the architrave and frieze
to be formed by the masonry.
SThe sills of the windows and of the exte-
rior doors to be of granite.
All the foundation and bo'h faces of the-
wall above it to be of the best hard burnt
brick, the residue of good salmon.
The proposals for the carpentry will em-
brace the frames and sashes of the windows
tobe made withla suitable mouldings. For
the basement story 26 windows of 16 lights
of 12 by 18 inch glass, for the second and
third stories, 54 windows of 24 lights of 12
by,20 inch glass. The sash to be double
hung with weights and pullies.
'Ihe flooringin the second and third sto-
Sries to be of 1 1-4 narrow heart pine boards,
secret-nailed, to rest on heart pine sleepers
3 by 12 inches, (except of *wo halls each 34
by 49 feet.) and 16 inches from centre to
centre. In the two halls the joists must be
3 by 14 inches, and supported by three rows
of bridging. The floor of the Portico tobe
constructed as the floors of the interior.
The roof of the Portico and Building, to be
of principal framing, strongly trussed, and
covered with slate-thtle height of the roof in
the body of the building to be 1-4 the span.
The valleys and gutters behind the chim-
neys to be lined with copper or lead, suffi-
ciently wide to prevent leakage, the eaveo
of the gutters to be formed in.the cornice 7
inches wide, and the conductors to be 4 in
ches in diameter, both of copper.ticoand
The entire entablature of the portico and
0 its pediments and the projecting cornice of
0 the body of the building (which must ba
continued up the gables to form pediments]
0 to be of wood.-
00. All the materials must be of the best qual-
0 ity, and the work executed in the mot ap-
0) proved and workmanlike manner.
0 The contract for the carpentry wil require
0 that the frames and timbers be supplied in
0 time to prevent any delay in the masonry.
The plans and more detailed specifica-
0 tions will be exhibited upon application to
0 C. G. ENGLISH, Commissioner.
Sept. 7 1-4t
[gThe Apalachicola Gazette, the Pensa-
D0 cola Gazette, Mobile Advertiser, Milledge-
ville Recorder, East Florida Advocate, (lato-
Jacksonville Courier) St. Augustine News,
)0 will give the foregoing 4 insertions, and for-
ward their accounts to the office of the Flo-
)0 i riditn. .


r'*1001ROOTED Morus Multicaulis
1000 ." Trees---roots three years oldi
trees one year's growth, averaging 600o eyes,
with many of smaller growth, to be deliver-
ed at Jacksonville, or at Brunswick, Ga.-
Apply at this Olfice.

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My own will wash itself away,
In mournful sighs for thee.
I'll think of thee when I am far
Away from thee and thine,
Thy memory like a distant star,
Around my path will shine.

Ye are stars of the night-ye are gems of
the morn,
Ye are dew-drops, whose lustre illumines
the thorn;
And rayless that night is, that morning un-
When no beam in your eye lights up peace
in the breast ;-
And the sharp thorn of sorrow sinks deep ill
the heart,
Till the sweet lip of woman assuages the
'Tis hers o'er the couch of misfortune to
In fondness a lover, in firmness a friend,
And prosperity's hour, be it ever confessed,
From woman receives both refinement and
And adorn'd by the bays, or enwreath'd
with the willow,
Her smiles is our meed, and her bosom our

And when vain colloquies arise,
To which our hearts incline,
'Oft may we wish our faculties
Were closely locked as thine.
Why should we listen, wherefore speak,
While here on earth we rove,
Save for the glorioustruths to seek
Imparted from above ?
And all that mortal search can win,
Within thy mind hath place,
Since thou canst tell of innate sin
And mediating grace.
Tl*. m**- o *mlj-al.., l ah. n'T,,.
Yet hope, sweet boy, and pray,
That God thy senses may restore
in his own blessed day;
When thou the seraph band shalt hear,
Who sing to Him their lays,
And add, in tones distinct and clear,
Thy own glad song of praise.

Oh! ask not a home in the mansions of
Where marble shines out in the pillars
and walls;
Though the-roof be of gold it is brilliantly
And joy may not be found in its torch-
lighted halls.
But seek for a bosom all honest and true,
Where love once awakened willnever de-
Turn, turn to that breast like the dove to its
And you'll find there's no home like a
home. in the heart.
'Oh link but one spirit that warmly sincere,
That will heighten your pleasure and sol-
ace your ,care;
Find a soul you may trust as the kind and
the just, -
And be sure that the world holds no treas-
ure so rare.
Then the frowns of misfortune may shadow
our lot,
The cheek-searing tear-drops of sorrow
may start,
But a star never dim sheds a halo for him,
Who can turn for repose to a home in
the heart. .

I'll dream of thee at even-tide,
When stars are bright above,
When through the mind, sweet memories
glide, "
An d all is peace and love.
I'll sighfor thee when glances soft
Are melting into mine,
And other lips shall whisper oft,
The love now breathed by thine.
And though I smile and look as gay,
As those whose hearts are free,

to the sedate and thie gay-to single the
valuable with the amusing-and to pursue
,the tenor of its way with the entertainment
of good feelings toward all parties.
TEkRs'.-The Visiter is published every
-other Saturday, on fine white pater, each
number will contain 24 r'e super-royal.
octavo pages, enveloped in a nr--p -nd-----
cover, forming at the end of the year avol-
ume of nearly 600 pages, at the very low
price of .$1 25 cents per annum in advance.,
or 6 1-4 cents per number, payable on de-
Post masters, and others who will procure
four subscribers, and 'enclose Five Dollars
to the proprietor, shall receive irnmme.diate
Editors, by copying this prospects; and
sending a paper of the same to the office
shall receive the Visiter for one year.

A semi-monthly journal, devoted to polite
Literature, Music, and Useful Intelli-
gence, yc. published in the City of Au-
gusta, Georgia,by W.T. THOMPSON.
T-HE success which has attended the
above publication, and the very liberal
patronage which has been extended to the
first volume, has induced the publisher to
make every effort in his power to render
the work still more worthy the patronage of
a southern public. Wiuh this view, ar-
rangements have been made, by which he
has secured the assistance of a numerous
list of correspondents, with whose co-opera,
tion he hopes to be able to render the sec-
ond volume almost entirely original in its
contents, as well as southern in character.
While he would avoid making promises
which he might lack the ability to perform,
yet his confidence in his present resources,
enables him to assure those who have en-
couraged him by their patronage in the in-
fancy of his undertaking, that if they have
been satisfied with the past, they will not
fail to be pleased with the second volume of
the Mirror.
The second volume, which was commenc-
ed on the 11th May, is considerably improv-
ed in arrangement and typographical ap-
pearauce, printed on paper of an excellent
and uniform quality, though no material
change has been made in the plan of the
The volume will be enveloped in neatly
printed covers, and will be embellished
quarterly, with splendid quarto lythographic
views of southern scenery, buildings, &c.
TERMS. The Mirror is printed in royal
quarto form, on good paper and on fair type,
and is issued every other Saturday evening,
at $3 in advance, or $4 at "the end of the
year. Each volume contains 26 numbers of
208 royal quarto pages, including 26 favorite
pieces of Music, arranged for the pianoforte
or guitar, comprising in all, more reading
matter than is contained in 2,000 duodecimo
To Clubs. For a current Ten Dollar bill,
enclosed to the editor, post paid, four copies
of the Mirror will be sent.
A liberal per centage allowed to agents.

Foa SuPPOnT. This is an excellent
principle for the working and trading clas-
ses of the community to adopt; but the
true philosophy of it is scarcely under-
stood. Notwithstanding the m any ties that
connect a man with society, he neverthe-
less has imprinted on his forehead the
original doom, that he must be chiefly de-
pendent on his own labor and exertions for
support. It is an incontrovertible fact,
founded upon general experience, that
where a man trusts to his own exertions in
life, he generally succeeds, if not in amass-
ing a fortune, at least int) obtaining a com-
fortable living. On the other hand, lie who
depends upon others for his success in life,
often finds himself woefully disappointed.
Nothing gives so good an assurance of
well-doing as the personal activity of a
man daily exerted for his own interest.
But should the same individual find him-
self suddenly offered a patronage likely to
enrich him, or fall into the heritage or sup-
posed heritage of some antiquated claim to
property, which he thinks it necessary to
prosecute-it is ten to one that he ceases
to be industrious from that moment, and is
finally ruined. The only true way to make
a happy progress in this world is, to go on
in a dogged, persevering pursuit of one
good object, neither turning to the -right
nor to the left but making our business
our pleasure as much as possible, till we
find ourselves at the goal of our wishes,
with a fortune almost unconsciously in
our possession. Humanity, kindred,
fi-iendship, have their claims upon us,
which we should always consider and look
upon with good and proper feelings; but
not injure ourselves by giving too freely to
relieve the wants of others; we should be
just, kind and affable to all, and endeavor
to instil into the minds of others the same
spirit of industry and perseverance that
animates us, enjoining them always to
remember, that success in life is more
certain ofattainment by their own unaided
exertions, than by any reliance for assist-
anwe from others.

THE USES OF BiOGRAPAY. Counsels, like
compliments, are best -conveyed in an indi-
rect and oblique manarmer; it is this that
makes biography as well as fable a most
convenient vehicle for instruction. The first
best lesson foryouth to learn, is the biogra-
phy of life of a good man; after that let
hiri Oead the life ofea bad one. The first
wrilhake him in love with virtue, and
teach him how to conduct himself through
life, so as to become an ornament to society
and a blessing to his fitmnily and friends; and
the last will point out to him the hateful
and horrid consequences of vice, and
make him careful to avoid those actions
which are so detestable in others.
She who is proud of display abroad, will
make a poor figure at home.

CONSEQUENCES. The Cincinnati Sun tells
a capital story of a young gentleman in
that city, who resorted to an innocent
trick to get a kiss all round from a couple
of young ladies he was waiting upon home
from a fashionable party. At Cincinnati
as well as "elsewhere," the girls have
a pretty and innoceut custom of kissing
each other on bidding good night, and in
fact upon many other occasions. The
gentleman in question had waited upon
the young ladies, two of the fairest flowers
that ever bloomed among the Buckeyes,
to their father's residence. Knowing the.
little parting ceremony was to be perform-
ed, he watched his opportunity, and just
as their pretty lips were on their way to
meet each other, he poked his face in be-
tween, receiving a delicious kiss en either
cheek for his audacity, or ingenuity. On-
ly think of it, exclaims the Picayune, a
double-barrelled shot from Cupid, and
both fired at once! We have a mind to
make a regular business of seeing the
girls home, two at a time. Wouldn't it
be delightful?

tleman appeneu to 211 a, i cuLLb lu ap"vy
adjoining one in which sat a young lady,
for whom he conceived 'a most suddeu
and violent passion, and was desirous of
entering' into a courtship on the spot, but
the place not suiting a formal declaration,
the exigency of the case suggested the fol-
lowing plan: he politely handed his fail-
neighbor a bible, opened, with a pin stuck
in the following text: 2d epistle of John,
verse 5th, "And now I beseech thee, lady,
not as though I wrote a new command-
ment unto thee, but that which we had
from the beginning, that we love one an-
other." She returned it, pointing to the
following: 2d chapter of Ruth, 10th verse.
'Then she fell down on her face, and bow-
ed herself to the ground, and said unto
him, why should I find grace in thine
eyes, that thou shouldest have knowledge
of me, seeing I am.a stranger.' He re-
turned the book, pointing to the 12th verse
of the episle of John. :'Having many
things to write unto you, I would not write
it with paper and ink, but I trust to come
unto you and speak face to face.' From
the above interview the marriage took
place the ensuing week.

It would be better if young ladies
would encourage young men more on ac-
count of their good characters, than their
good clothes. A good reputation is better
capital than a fine coat in almost any kind
of business, exce pt wooing a fashionable

CANDID. You've visited my daughter
along time," said an anxious mother to a
young gentleman, of our acquaintance; the
other day, "What are your intentions, sir?"
"Honorable, entirely so," said the gentle-
man, "I intend 'backing out,' as coachmen
4"You do, do you ? backing out, ha 1 and
pray sir, what may be your reason for de-
ceiving the poor girl in that way ?"
"I have several," said our friend.
"Well name one, if you can,you imp of
Satan-you little-waisted, knock-kneed
pale-faced, no whiskered dolt--you thing
you scrap you--"
"Your daughter," said he, interrupting
her, wears her tournure too large. Her
dress-maker tells me it's the old horse col-
lar newly covered."

A bachelor says that all he should ask for
in a wife, would be a good temper, health,
good understanding, agreeable physiogno.
my, figure, good connection, domestic
habits, resources of amusement, good spir-
its, conversation talents, elegant manners

'"Sy0 Utqg Ue nIt'.s repartmenCt. I SPEECH. There is another poWel, ea1h) PRECOCOOUS TALENTS. The effects of
t... -- -- i man should cuiiva.te according to his ability study vary according to the age at whieh
VALUE OF CHARACTER TO YOUNG MEN. but which is very mnich1 neglected in the it is conmnenced; long-continued applica-
No young man who has a just sense of massof the people, and that is the utterance. tion kills thile youtthfiul energies. 1 have
his own value, will sport with his own A man was not made to shut up hisr mind seen children full ofspirit attacked by this
character. A watchful regard to his char- in itself; but to give it voice and to exchange literary mnnia beyond there years, and have
aeter in early youth, will be inconceivable it forbi other's mtinds.-Speech is one of outr foreseen with grief the lot that awaited
value to him in all the remaining years of grand distinctions from the brute. Our then-they commenced by being prodi-
his life. When tempted to deviate from power over others lies not so much in the glies, and they ended by being stupid.
strict propriety of deportment, he should amount of thought within us, as in the The season of youth is consecrated to the
ask himself can I afford this? can I em- power of bringing it out. A man of more exercise of the body, which strengthens it,
dure hereafter to look back upon this? than intellectual vigor may, fori want ofex- and not to study, which debilitates and pre-
It is of amazing worth to a young man nwession, be a cypher without significance vents its growili. Nature can never sie-
to have a pure nind, for this is the 1b611- in society. And not only does a mnan in- cessfully carry on two rapid developments
action of a .pure character. The mind, in fluence others, but he greatly aids his own at the same time. When the growth ofin-
order to be kept plre, must be employed intellect, by giving distinct and forcible ut- tellect i! too prompt,its faculties are too ear-
on topics of thought which are themselves terance to his thoughts. We understand ly developed, and mental application is per-
lovely, chastened, and elevating. Thus ourselves better, our conceptions grow mitted proportioned to this development;
thle ninld bath in its own power the elec- clearer, by the effort to make them clearto thile body receives no part of( it, because
tion of its themes of mediation. Ifyouth another. Our social rank, too, depends a the nerves cease to contribute to its energies;
only knew how durable and how dismal is great deal on our power of utterance, the victim becomes exhausted, and eventu-
the injury produced by the iidlulgence of The principal distinction between whatare ally dies ofsornmeinsiduous malady. 'The
degrading thoughts : if they only realized called gentlemen and the vulgar, lies in this, parents and guardiaus who requireand en-
how frightfill were the moral detbformities that the latter are awkward in manners, courage this forced application,treat their
which a cherished habit of loose imagina- and are wanting in propriety, clear- pupils as gardeners do their plants,who, in
tion produces on the soul-they would ness, grace, and force ofutterance." A man trying to produce the first rarities of tho
shun them as the bite of a serpent. The who cannot open his lips without break- season, sacrifise some plants to force oth-
power of books to excite the imagination, ing a rule of grammar, without showing ers to put forth fruit and flowers whichara.
is a fearfitl element of moral death, when in his dialect or brogue uncouth tones, his always of a shorter duration, and are infe-
employed in the service of vice. want of cultivation, or without darkening rior in every respect to those whiciie come
The cultivation of an amiable, elevated his meaning by a confused, unskillful mode to their maturity at a proper .seasoh.
and glowing heart, alive to all the beauties of communication, cannot take the place to [Tissot.
of nature, and all the sublimities of truth w>ich perhaps his native good sense enti-
invigorates the intellect; gfves to the will ties him. To have intercourse with respec- A de observed to a reitr 't it
independence of baser passions, and to table people, we must speak their language. o t a r ita
the affection, that power of adhesion, to On this account 1 am glad that grammar and asnot his interestto pay the p)rit a
whatever is pure, and good, and grand, a correct pronunciation are taught in the no h to p titrt.
which is adapted to lead out the whole na- common schools in this city. These are ----
ture of man into those scenes of action not trifles; nor are they supt)erfluous to any PROSPECTUS
and impression by which its energies may class of peot: le. The give a man access to OF THE THIRD VOLUME OF THE
be most appropriately employed, and by social advantages, on which his implrrove. PHILADELPHIA VISITER
which its high destination may be most ef- ment very much depends. The power of Pae, 1
n Contaming Quarterly Fashion Plates, R!-
fectually reached. The opportunities of utterance should be included by all in their lustrated articles, ;yc. The cheapest Pe-
exciting these faculties in benevolent and plans ofself-culture.-[Dr. Channing. riodical in the World.
self denying efforts, for the welfare of ourN commencing anew volume, the pub -
f i, 1 1 BTN commencing a new volume, the) pub.
fellow-mnen, are so many and great that it fisher would take occasion to observe
is really worth while to live. The heart THE STUDY OF I]UMA N ATURE TENDS that not only will the same exertions be con-
which is truly evangelically benevolent, GREATLY TO PROMOTE HAPPINESS. Ev- -tinued, which have secured to his subscrip-
may luxuriate in an age like this. The cry man may learn a great deal from the tion list an unexampled increase, but his
promises of God are inexpressibly rich; ever open book of nature, if he inspects claims upon the public favor will be enhanc-
the main tendencies of things so manifest- the movements of his fellow creatures ed by every means which unceasing en-
ly in accordance with them; the extent ,with any degree of attention. A know- deavors, enlarged facilities, and liberal ex-
of moral influence is so great, and the ef- ledge of human nature, and an habitual penditure can command.
fects of its employment so visible, that system of acting upon it, is an accomplish- The subjoined is a briefphlan ofthe work:--
Swhoever aspires after benevolent action, ment' by which many great advantages 1st. ORIGINAL PAPERS will be so varied
and reaches forth to those things that re- may be gained by the individual who as to form a combination of the useful with
main for us in the true dignity of its ra- adopts it, while the wetare of the con- embrace the departmentsofaUsefeal Science
ture, can find free scope for his intellect, munity is not in the least diminished, but Essays, Tales, and Poetry which may deserve
and all inspirating themes for his heart. rather increased by it. If a knowledge of the name.
[New York Evangelist. human nature were to do us no mor" good It is the- publisher's design to ,make thile'
than to teach us how to treat our neigh- Visiter agreeable to the old and the young-
lint-_ 1 t- 1 ft .. .. ;t I I I I I I

[From the Londowi ropolitan.]
*BY MRS. AnDy.
Although thou eanst not breathe, fair boy,.
The language of Mankind,
1 know that thou canst well enjoy
The intercourse of mind;
And gaze on thee with feelings blent
Of pleasure and of grief,
Since God, who thy affliction sent,
Rath sent to thee relief.
Oh! scarcely can I mourn the ill,
So softened and relieved,
Wonders, transcending human skill,
For thee have been achieved ;
Words of instruction, peace and good,
Thy ready sense o'an reach,
And thou canst tell thy gratitude
Without the aid of speech.
Thoulead'sta kind of hallowed life,
These sheltering walls within,
'Safe from the tumult and the strife
That rack a world of sin :
Language to thee, displays alone
Its best and pmuest use,
Nor has thy shuddering spirit known
The grief of its abuse.
When thought within thy breast has held
Its sweet and holy reign,
Thou hast not felt the calm dispelled.
By speakers light and vain, ***-
Turned from a phrase of doubtful s*hnse,
And wished that phrase unheard,
Yet mourned the haunting influence
Of a debasing word.

How seldom rightly we exert
The senses God has given,
Daily to evil we pervert
The sacred boons of heaven,

O)Urs, ty properc(litiltI tOWards t lem, nit
would be of infinite advantage to us.
Much of the discomfort we experience in
life arises from our neglect of this princi-
ple ; the lower we go in society the tnearer
we appl)roach the bouIds of ignoraMIce, and
the llmrl miechicf (to we find arising fiom
it. Vulgar persons call each other names:
self-love rises in wrath, aulnd bloodshed, or
even murder, is perhaps the cons quence.
In the more civilized(l circles, a(dioit sar-
casms are used; and though tlhe moral
sense is there too strong to permit of actu-
al violence, there is not the less strife and
unhappiness arising from it. There are
individuals who possess the means of ob-
taining every worldly comfort, who render
themselves and others extremely misera-
ble, merely by the ignorant or- unguarded
way in which they treat their fellow crea-
tures. They may be said to move in a
constant atmosphere of envy, hatred, and
all uncharitableness, which involve inll it all
who come near them. It is obvious that
this arises chiefly from the want of a little
knowledge of humana nature, aInd a wise)
tender, and humane way of regarding the
feelings and privileges of others.
In the commercial relations of life how
useful a knowledge of human nature often
proves, and how disadvantageous is the
want of it! Men of business have to de-
pute mnch, and depend a great deal upon
others; and unless they can form some
estimate the'character of those to whom
they entrust their concerns, they are liable
to the greatest injury and loss of property.
But, perhaps there is no circumstance in
human life where a knowledge of human
nature is of more value than in the forma-
tion of a matrimonial engagement. Unfor-
tunately, it generally happens that arrange-
ments of this nature are entered into in
youth, when the faculty of penetrating
character has not been acquired, and when
thejudgment is too often perverted by pas-
sion. Hence the numerous miseries
which so frequently arise fi-omr wedded life.
The parties being mutually ignorant of
each other's character and disposition be-
fore marriage, find after it that they are un-
suitable to each other, and instead of that
happiness which ought to exist in married
life, it too often happens that great misery
is the result, and they either struggle on to
the end of an embittered and unprosperous
existence, or separate to their common dis-
grace. [N.Y.Sun,

you hum from meeting Eunice ?" said a
Yankee to a girl whom he "kinder sorter"
had a feeling for.
"No, you shan't du no sich thing. I'm
otherwise engaged."
"Well,I guess you've miss'd it onc't--I've
got my pockets chuck full of gingerbread
and ammons."
"You may take my arm, Reuben."

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mods:identifier type ALEPH 002025286
OCLC 08804985
LCCN sn 82015188
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 7, 1839)-
displayLabel Cf. McMurtrie, D.C. Beginnings of print. in Fla. Ceased in 1840.
"Whig." Cf. Knauss, J.O. Territorial Fla. journalism.
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.
mods:publisher A. Jones, Jr. & Co.
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc 1839-
point start 1839
end 1840
mods:dateCreated September 7, 1839
mods:frequency Weekly
marcfrequency weekly
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00048616_00001
mods:recordCreationDate 820924
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (ALEPH)002025286
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg DLC
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 51-68 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1839
mods:number 1839
mods:title Jacksonville courier and Southern index
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Jacksonville (Fla.)
Duval County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Duval
mods:city Jacksonville
mods:nonSort The
East Florida advocate
alternative Other title
mods:typeOfResource text
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sobekcm:BibID UF00048616
sobekcm:VID 00001
sobekcm:Point latitude 30.31944 longitude -81.66 label Place Publication
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name A. Jones, Jr. & Co.
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Jacksonville East Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1839 1839
2 9 September
3 7 7
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