Title: Florida Republican (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028425/00001
 Material Information
Title: Florida Republican (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Uniform Title: Florida Republican (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate Title: Republican
Weekly Republican
Physical Description: v. ; 63 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Publication Date: September 4, 1851
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
General Note: "With malice towards none, and charity for all."
General Note: "An official paper of the Fourth Judicial Circuit."
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 6 (Feb. 5, 1873) = whole no. 63.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028425
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: notis - ocm1128

Full Text

A'n'ecofioinica6l.admmnistratidnof the Gdr-
The strict accountability of-public offers,
and their r gid adherence to the limitatiohn0f
power prescribed by the Constitutioniand "the'
laws ; an honest and faithful, performance
of all obligations made with foreign nations,
with a scrupulous regant for thei, rights,
and a firm and steady defence of our own : ,
The improvement of the important 'rivers
and harbors of the country, so as to render
them navigaabte and accessible, by prudent
and systematic appropriations, founded upon
examinations made by competent and disin.
terested public officers :
Such a discrimination in the duties neces.-
sarily laid upon imports for the, support of:
Government as shall secure to the industry
of our countrymen a just remuneration, and
shall stimulate mechanical and manufacturT
ing enterprise, and thus provide a home conv
sumption for the products of 'agriculture,
which may control and counteract the de-
roands of foreign markets, and as" shalf pto-
mote that healthy interchange among out-
selves of the fruits our own skill and.labor
which is so well calculated to cement our
Union and maintain t-e spirit of nationalfih-
That the Whigs of, the State, as a body, 7
are inflexibly opposed to the subjection of
any territory of the United States now *ea
to laws imposing involuntary servitude, ex-
cept as punishment for crime, and they-re-
joice that no position to that effect is now'
pending or is likely to be presented; while,
at the same time, they unqualifiedly ackiiow:,
4e(ege the right of every- soverergn State to
regulate its own municipal institutions in"
such manner as its people may deem most
conducive to their safety and happiness,
without interference, directly or indirectly,
by citizens of other States, or subjects other
cou. ories:
That the Whigs, of this State will abide
by the Constitution of tfie, United States in
all parts, and that they will receive its true
meaning and construction from the judicial
ArthoutsiMkfi&alt.C902a4tI G fhar Ul nil rrw-'asnIJ

w1ll always sustain and defend "such decis-
ions as the law ofrthe land until they are- re- .
versed by the same tribunals :
The laws ot Congress and of'the State
Legislature, pronounced constitutional by
the judicial tribunals, must be enforced and
implicitly obeyed; and that while this is
cheefully recognised as the duty of all sub.
jects of the laws, yet that the right of citi-
zens,.as voters, is'equally undeniable to dis-
cuss, with a full and mutual regard for the*
rights and interests of all parts of the.Con-
federacy, (which is as necessary now to
maintain as it was indispensable t0 achieve
the blessed Union of these States,) the expe'l
diency of such laws and the propriety of
any of their provisions, and to seek, by con-
stitutional means, their repeal or morifica-


That all who, areianimated by a sincere
desire to preserve the Union unimpaired, and
the free institutions 'which it sustains and
guaranties, by which alone individual secu-
rity and national peace and prosperity can
be perpetuated, must condemn all attempts
to resist, defeat, or render ineffectual any
laws passed by constitutional majorities of
legislative bodies in either the Federal or
State Governments, ,and that the Whigs af
New York will ever be found prompt to ren-
der a patriotic acquiesence in all such laws:
The National Administration is entitled to
.the confidence and support of the Whigs of
New York forthe eminent ability and patri-
otism which have characterized its -mea-
sures; for its successful management of our
foreign affairs; the generous sympathy it has
exhibited towards an oppressed people strug-
gling for freedom; the force and dignity
with which it has maintained the rights to
indulge such sympathy, and with which it o
has rebutked the- threats of an imperious
Government to violate the immunities of an
accredited public agent; and the determina-
tion it has evinced to repress and defeat all
movements tending to impair the public
taith, and all unlawful enterprises calculated
to disturb the public peace and provoke civil
war, or to sever or weaken the relatims of .
of any State with the Union :
That the Whig Administration of this
State has fully justified the confidence In its
capacity, intelligence, and integrity whioh
called it into being; that the public interests
in the various departments of Education, Fi-"
nance, and Jurisprudence, and in the exten-
sion of the means of intercourse -and of
cheap transportation, have been vigorously
and prudently sustained and promoted; Con-
stitutional Government, by legal majorities,
has been vindicated, and tne general pros-
perity of the State has been sedulously apd
successfully maintained; and by employing
the means which previous expenditureN
guided by enlightened forecast bad placed
within our reach, to-sonsummate the great
work of the age, h s presented a vivid cob-
trast to the narrow, unjust,' and waslefal
policy of those who would manor .tose
means by such an impotent application of
them as would postpone to a' very dauat
posterity, if not indefinitely, the solo mt
of an inestimable hentage of ft gM
prosperity : II..
"That, for the purpose of sustaining tl-e
views and principle in the election 6f &Wt
Officers entertaining them at diq wmlf
general election, the Committees sbove sft-
tioned recommend that a Coivelwtio, eox@M



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_ _~___I_________


, Mursdayq September 4t0i 1851.

S:, :The Elections.

1 ---~

w"Uras %."6fq.- AarAP


> '- -


Payable in Advalce i,


OLUM Dollars per annum.




conduct of those who ." fornwed the4^aliM "
,n the Lekisla1ure to elect a Freesoil Senator
last winter.-This abuse of trust has crea-
ted so great a disgust that it will pro'trite
,the present Stale government, and bring up-
on a portion of the:.Democracy d64 und
merited censure.".,
"* 5' .... *;. ," -' \: -.. .


The WIligx of KNe'w York.

The Southern .D0mocratic journals have
denotfricedl Millard Fillmore and the whole
Whig party, because the New York Wbli,-.'
did not endorse the Compromise bills. We
have in a former article endeavored to show
,the injustice which was done to the Whig
head of the administration, by whose saone-
tion the Co m-promise" measures became the
law of the land ; who has solemnly declared
in his message that he regards them as a
'"final adjustment," and who cannot be ex-
pected to turn upon and devour his own off-
But,/while the Southern Democratic jour-
nals thus parade before their readers as a
surrender to Sewardism the fact that the
Whigs of New York did not so endorse the
Comrnpromise, what have,,0they to say to the
fact that the Democrats of Ohio, notwith-
standing the exhortations of the Washington
Union to signify their acquiescence in the
Compromise, have 'assembled in a regularly
organized Convention, nominated their Gov-
ernor for ie-electiun, and passed a series of
resollitioa not one of which hints in the
most (iialat manner acquiescence in toe
Compromnie, irieasmires l The N;L Y, Even-
ing Post naturally -refers with great exulta-
tion to this failure of the Ohio Democracy to
endorse the adjustment. There it also this
most significant and important face to be
borne in mind, that in not a single cQunty in
the State of Ohio did a Convention to choose
delegates to the State, Convention endorse
the Compromise measures, whilst in North-
ern Ohio the "National Democrats" demand-
ed the repeal of the Fugitive Slave La\w! It
is also stated by the N. Y. Ttibone that, at
the Countty Convention of the "National
Democracy" of Fulton, John Kendall was
chosen as a delegate from that county to the
"Democratic" State Convention, airdthe fol-
lowing resolutio,,s adopted:
"Resolved, That we detest the course of the
present Administration, for turning out of of-
fice men merely for not approving of the in-
famous Fugitive Slave Law.
"Resolved, That we are opposed to the Fu-
gitive Slave Law, and recommend its im-
mediate repeal."
The Southern Democracy will thus per-
ceive that the non-action of the New York
Whigs is-more than paralleled by that of
the Ohio Democrat..* who have not dared to
stand up for the Compromise in a single
county convention of -Ohio, and who, in a
portion of the State denounce Mr. Fillnore
for turning'men out of office who are opposed
to the Fugitive Slave Law. who stigmatize
that measure as infamotis,'and call for its
immediate repeal.
Let us see what farther is said of the Presi-
dent by Nqrthern Democrats. It appears
that on the 22d of July. 1851, the. "Demo-
cratic State Convention" met at Montpelier
in Vermont, and adopted the following re-
solutions : 0
z"Resolved, That any attempt to foist the
institution of slavery upon territory under
the jurisdjcton of the Union ; any legislation
of Congress that exposes the free citizens of
a sovereign State to perpetual slavery with-
out due process of law ; that defies the trial
by jury, and strips- off the panoply of the
great writ of right, is an invasion of the
Jegifiirmed -overeigii yo ietitsait n
leg~~~ ~~ e n- o erigi-:I-Se :t'.es -an d a-n
infringement on the guaratntees of the Con-
stitution. and should be promptly repelled.
'Res@d,,That we discover but one dis-
tinctive feature of the Whig party, in its pre-
sent plate, as sadjowed by the' present Ad-
ministratiou, felity to slavery, ihe mainten-
ance of its supremacy and inviolability ; we
shall therefore oppose the Whig party. Its
principles-it has gone !
"Resolved, That 'the Whigs of Vermont,
by cordially approving of President Fill-
more's Administration at their late conven-
tion. 4t Bellows Falls, endorsed and tendered
an issue upon the Fugitive Slave Law; and
this convention promptly accept the tender,
and tiereby recommend to all their political
friends, and the friendslof freedom and hu-
manity in the State, to meet the issue in
every pftlilical gathering and at the-1oiIs."
What think you of this, ye Southerni op-
ponentS of the admui srato.i'who~deamm iee
Mr. Fitlrnore-of hiaving surrendered to Se-
wardism, aad as being little better than an
abolitionist .
Again we, say look to the acts of the ad-
ministration,*aud judge it not by the clamor
of partisans in any section.. If the course
of M r.*Fdllmore be not sattisfactory to the
South, we know not upon what Northern
hands we can rely fot a f~tithiful discharge of
Executive trusts. To our minds, he has
performed' his duty without po~itical or sec-
tional bias, and as a pure patriot and an
honest :man. J

Sf'ugitive Slave Case.
BUFFALO, Friday, Aug. 15, 1851.
The second cook of the steamboat Buck-
eye State, named Davis, was arrested this
.morning, claimed as a fugitive slave from
Lonisvtille, Ky. He is claimed by a man
named .Moore. It wab kept as still as possi-

ble, bht thle report soon spread through the
city, and a large crowd collected around the
building in which lie was confined. An at-
tempt was made to take him to jail in a
private carriage, but a very large and exci-
ted crowd blocked up the passage, seizing
the horses by the bi-ts, and making threats
of violence if he was not released. The
fire-bells were rang, which served, in a mea-
*sure, to disperse the crowd, and he was then
taken to the watch-house still followed by
a large crowd. The fugitive was taken be-
fore the U. S. Commissioner, Hon. H. K.
Smith, this afternoon for hearing ; and the
pidof of identity and ownership being fully
established, his Honor remanded him back
to his proprietor, Mr. MWore of Louisville.
While on his way to the Court house, in
the custody of the depltty Marshal, the car-
niage was attacked and slopped by the mob,
but except a few knock-downs, no injury
was done. Dayis was second cook on
board the Buckeye State, and was notified
this morning that he had better leave for
Canada, but chose to run the risk of being
rescued to going away.-The city is now
quiet, though great excitement has prevailed
f during the day. During the arrest, the f!.
gilave was severely i;,jured by a blow on
: the head, inflicted by the claimant. A war-
L rant for his arrest, on a charge of assault
z and battery, has been issued.
dition to the account this afternoon of
, the negro's arrest, that when he was taken
v the son of the claimant stepped up behind
! him wThile he was passing along on the

ing him senseless. The excuse gioen
for-this act was understood by some who
,were present at the examination, to be thail
he had a carving knife in his haud, wilthI
which he intended to assault his assailants.
This afternoon he was taken up.to the"
Court-house under charge of the Mayor, a
large body of police and two or.three com-
panies of. firemen, who were called out tor
the occasiion. Considerable difficulty. was
experienced in the undertaking, and several
persons acting as guardianrs, were dragged
down and trampled under foot by the en-
raged multitude. The court-house was fi-
nally reached, and a large number of per-
sons collected inside to witness the first trial
in this city under the Fugitfve Slave bill.
A dense throng collected outside, blocking
up the passage and rendering them impassa-
ble, thereby preventing all ingress or ingress
into or out of the court-house. The exam-
ination was held before United States Com-
missioner H. K. Smith. Only. one witness
was sworn, the same person that knocked
the negro down. The negro did not deny
being a slave. The examination was, con-
sequently, brief, and resulted in an order for
his return to- Kentucky. He was then re-
maaidei t0 j-Iail, whence he was taken with-
out much trouble.
A warrant was sworn out by one of the
citizens, charging the negro's assailant with
assault and battery, and he has been arrest-
ed, and is now in jai!. It is reported he will
be tried to-rodrrow morning.
Before giving the order 'for the removal
of the fugitive, Mr. Commissioner Smith of-
fered to subscribe twenty-five dollars toward
purchasing his freedom. J. L. Talcott and
Seth C Hawley. Esqs., acted as counsel for
the accused.
The excitement has somriewhat abated.
Knots of persons can be seen gathering at
the corners, discussing the merits of the case.
Now that its operations are seen and marre
vividly appreciated, there seems no disposi.
tion to.attempt anything like a violent res-
It is stated that when the mob pressed
around; with a view to effect a rescue of the
fugitive, the U. S. Commissioner proclaimed
in a loud voice,'and a very emphatic man-
ner, as follows :
"I Want to say to you colored people, that
I have made the order to carry off this man,
and there will be force to execute it, tele-
graph or no telegraph ; atd if any of you
resist you will be shot down."
The Buffalo Fugitive Slave Cafe.
The Buffalo Advertiser says :--"Mr. Rust
came before the Police Court about 5 o'clock
last evening, pleaded guilty to the charge of
Assault and Battery, and was fined $50-am
ply sufficient as such matters go-but not
enough, of course, to satisfy the abolitionis's
or their organs.
"We understand that Mr. R., has a writ
served on him for 'private damage' to the
slave Davis."
A correspondent of the New York Express,
writing under date of Buffalo, Aug. 19, say.-:
"The excitement here consequent upon
the Fugitive Slave case is subsiding. It had
been greatly exaggerated by the press.
There will be no rescue. The slave will
-be removed .to-morrow- uaulf, mj.cha
which there is some prospect, $600"of the
$1,000 required, having -been llilready sub-
scribed. ,
A few white men are exciting the negroes
,to a rescue,-and a considerable number of
negroes have been invited by them, over -to
Canada for that purpose, and are now here.
It is to be hoped that in case of resistance to
the laws, its vengence will fall upon the
white instigators, not upon their ignorant
dupes. The Deputy Marshal is a firm, en-
ergetic man, who will not fail to do his duty
under the laws."

A Slave Remanded to hls Master.
BUFFALO, Aug. 15.-Davis, the fugitive,
was this evening remanded by Commission-
er Smith to his master, Mr. Moore, of Louis-
ville. While on his way from the court
house a mob attempted to rescue himf but
failed-in theirpuuosf Considerable excite-
ment prevailed, but matters are now quiet

-, One of the Wltnesses.
T~he ]ate J. S., a man of infinite wit and
humor, and who had probably seen as much
of lhfe in America ats any one, used to tell
the following story, which is too good to be
lost, though probably no one but he could
do such full justice to it. If we err not, it
ratn somewhat thus :
What railroad stock is in the East, steam-
boat shares are in the West ; and, as almost
-everybody owns more or less, it is almost an.
impossibility to procure a judgment against
any company for injury, carelessness, or
even loss of lhfe. Suceh suits are very fre-
quent, and give rise to some strange contre-
Not Ion l-elnce, it seems% a steamboat call-
ed the "Old Kentuck" blew up, near the Tri.
nity, at the mouth of theOhio, where it is a
well-established fact that a great many mus-

quitos will weigh* a pound, by which aeci-
dent a lady rejoicing in the name of Mrs.
Jones, lost her husband and her trunk, and
for both of which an action was brought.
There was, strange to say, great difficulty
in proving That Mr. Jones had been on the
boat at the time of tne collapse, that worthy
having been notoriously drunk on the wharf-
boat just as the steamer left Trinity.
Many witnesses were examined to prove
the fact, until finally a Mr. Deitzmar, a Ger-
man, was placed on the stand. Our friend
J. S. was attorney for the boat, and elicited
fromn Mr. Deitzmar this testimony : 0
"Mr. Deitzmar, did you know the Old
Kentuck V"
"Yah, I was blown up mit her."
"Were you on board when she collapsed
her flue' .
"*When she burst de bile! yatf, I wash
"Did you know Mr. Jones ."
"To be sure; Mr. Jones and I took pas-
senger to gedder."
"You did 1 When did you last see Mr.
Jones on board the boat V,
'Well! I didn't see Mr. Jones aboard de
boat last time."
J. S. fancied his case *as safe, and with
a most triumphant glance at the jury, said :
"You did not I Well Mr. Deitzmar,
when last did you see Mr. Jones V"
-Well, when de s nchmokc pipe and me was
going up, we met Mr. Jones coming down P,

: MASSACluSFETTS.-An intelligent corres-

blockade which wouhd restrain thou.:lds of
the American people from flocking to a re-
publican standard un1furled upon a soil so
nearly coterminous with our own as that of
the Queen Of te Antilles. Nor do we know
that this extent of physical interposition is
demanded by treaties or the sentiment of
the age. The Government has done its part
in endeavoring'to bring to justice those sus-
,pected of violating our neutrality within our
territory; and this wittrout avail. It has
issued Proclajnations, disavowing participa-
tion in Cuban affairs as a national act, and
forewarning all of the consequences of ex-
patriation involved in embarking in the Cu-
ba hunt. This is all possible for it to do in
the case, and judging from such anthentica-
ted information as is contained in the Wash-
.ington letters of the Charleston Courier, all it
intends to do. The Saratac, one,of the ves-
sels assigned bv report to the task of "aiding
Concha," has it turns out been ordered to

%:icrims'of the ,ancient cliirch, One would
snpfse the hlonorable gentleman's imagina-
tion was haunted by the tradition of the daik
chamber of the old Fort at St. Auguztine;
or that he had been reading Poe's, story of
the Black Cat. To be immured "in pace,"t
must ,be a hard lot for a mercurial mind to
has been re-nominated for Congress by the
Unlion Party of tke VIIth District. David
J. Bailey is the 'Southern Rights' Party can-
didate. / /
We learn from the Augusta Chronicle and
Sentinel that Col. John DE. Steel, the 'South-
ern Rights' candidate for Congress in the
IVth District has declared himself in" favor
of the Repeal of the Fugitive Slave Law,
,the few fugitives received having satisfied
him of the general character &f that class.
Nicholas Barksdale, a candidate of the-same
paity, for the State Senate, at a meeting in
Wilkes County, declared that "the Fugitive
.Slave Law was unconstitutional and ought
to be expusCd.U .
The above is So- remarlible a statement,
that we are compelled to say we copy it
from the New York Tvibune, not having
an exchange with -the Chronicle 4' Sentinel,
on whose authority the relation is made.-
How flagrant becomes the co-operation of
some of the so-called state-rights men of the
South with the Fugitive slave law repeaters
of the North! When the Constitutional
Union party of Georgia have declared said
repeal as the limit of their endurance, partly
as due to the South, and partly through de-
ference to the understood views of the ul-
traists, here among the latter are we finding
Repealers of the law. And they ridicule
the Georgia constitutional platform as too
The Fill more Platform.
In answer to all the silly clamor of the
Locofoco journals, in reference to a "Coali-
tion in New York," it is sufficient, with all
reasonable minds, to adduce ACTS instead
At the-,ate conference of Whig delegates
at Albany, it was agreed that a State Cbn-
vention should be held at Syracuse on the
llth of September next, (the day after the
Democrat Convention.) for the purpose of
nominating Stale officers. The platform
agreed upon, has been the Subject of Loco-
foco censure; just at the moment, too, that
John Van Buren and other prominent Free
Soilers had been invited to Tammany for the
purpose of amalgamation and a re-union of
"black spirits and white."
And, what is it the Democratic babblers
call a surrender 1 It is simply the acknowl-
edgment of an abstraction--the right to dis-
cuss any measures of public interest-the
very right which the Southern Democrats
are now using and enjoying to the largest
extent-even to that of attempting to i"s-
,sale: Unfio~n .J^ -.d n4th11t is exereied
unrebuked, without even'a hreaidth oT V;en-
sure from the'grumblers at Whig opinions.
-The committees at Albany have agreed
upon an unqualified commendation of the
course and policy of the Administration.-
And what is that policy 1. Mr. Fillmore, in
his annual, Message, has expressed it in
plain and unequivocal terms; so far as re-
gards the hitherto exciting topics of the day.
Let him speak for himself:
"The series of measures to which I have
alluded are regarded by me as a settlement,
in principle and substance-a final settle-
went-of the dangerous and exciting sub-
jects which they embraced.
"By that adjustment %e have been res-
cued from the wide and bouindless agitation
that surrounded us, and have a firm, distinct,
and legal ground to rest upon. And the oc-
casion, I trust, will justify me IN EXHORTING
TAINq THAT GROUND as the best, if not the
duly means, of restoring peace and quiet to
the country, and maintaining inviolate the
integrity of the Union."
Can anything be plainer or more emphat-
ic In commending the President's mea-
sures, thus enforced, could his best friends
ask a more completeand perfect triumph a.
He has declared the Compromise a "final set-
tlement" of the Slave agitation by Congress,
and he exhorts his':"c~ountryme'n to rally
opposition Whigs of New York have sur-
rendered, and expressed their willingness to
unite upon that basis-and we feel author-
ized from this declaration, to proclaim that
the Fugiti~ve Slave Bill, as one branch of the
Compromise, cannot be disturbed during
President Fillrinore's contirnuance in office, eith-
er during his present term or a:other, if the
people should re-elect him.
Then we have a safe and reliable, and

unflinching President, in the Chair of State,
whose acts speak for themselves, and have
won for him unqualified approbation from
the Conservative. portion of the, people in
every part of the country. The Southern
Whigs haye themselves, been agreeably dis-
appointed-the candid Southern Democrats
are disarmed-and honest men in every
) quarter forced to admit that Millard Fillmore
r ib a NATIONAL President-one who stood by
) the Constitution in its darkest time of peril
-and one who now has no motive but to
maintain gloriously, under the flag of the
Union, all thegreat principles inculcated and
enforced by Washington and Madison.. ,
The day has gone by for producing any
effect by the Locofoco humbug as to a "Fill-
more surrender to Seward."
s Just the reverse is the fact. The Nation.
d al Whigs of New York have had a signal
and glorious triumph over the .WooWly
e Heads." The Compromise Measures are
every wheie, except in South Carolinaiac-
kno,'ledged to be unassailable and para-
t mount. And the President has the nerve
Y to maintain his position under all circum-
stances.-'Who can ask more ?
New York is now safe for the* caull of
r the Union-and Virginia will in due time
e prove her appreciation of the conduct' of a
e wise Statesman and true Patriot.--Vrginia
Free Press.
ERIE, Mondeay, Aug. 18, 1851.
Father Mathew arrived here oi Saturday,
a and assisted in the consecration of a new
a church in this place.. At the c!ose _of'the

Theliiult of the recent state elections'
usitgive"but small comfort to thie seces-
~ iortist, or 'the equivalent anti-compromise
piarly. Alabama hasbeen urged on the se-
cession tratik by her Bragsi, Cochrans,
Yanceys and other main pillars of the min-
ature platform of the Nashville Convention
.'roted at Montgomery.' After a contest in,
ihich the claims of candidates pro and con
i',tthese'que.tions have been presented and
cheir tenets argued both on the forum and in
Le press, the people have permitted but two
the ultra school to hold seats in Congress,
id'have chosen a goveaior who at least is
of&a scessionist,;-ttid a U-riibn -,major'ity-.a.,
.-.,.e Legislature of verging on fifty. Collieqr's
,: niination for governor \Was so" acceptable
co the Unionists--albeit he was non-commit,
tlil on the question. of secession-that the
distirhi6nists made counter nominations in
various, localities of the State. And yet
Collier was elected ; and even the success of
Piragg. in the" Mobile district,,was, as will be
i4cen, accomplished by the very machinery of
"ftars and stripes" and "glorious Union,"
whici seemed to be the "infernal machine"
to disunion in. the other portions of the State.
.A labama tells~a story, which ought to eon-.
'.Iy a solemn warning to poilical gentry
i:-other Slates.
Tennessee, -too, she too marches up worth
he.Union banner streaming to the breeze.r-
Campbell elected Governor over Trousdale-
'Le former the express champion before -the
peoplee of the healing compromise-the lat-
wrk chiming in with Carolina, Georgia, and
SJloida ulhraism in denouncing them, and in
%ve work of distracting the country. )ell
i m)ne. -good and faithful Tennessee! The
t wit of thy Jackson, much as the Wash-
ington Globe sought to gloss over his ex-
rewions of loyalty to the Union by "coun-
:r-p'oclamalion"' logic, still homers over thy
streams and dales, and inspires the bosoms
.f the sons !
And, North .Carolina!-the noble "Old
North".'he last to forsakethe ark in which,
Ae was the last to deposit her pledges and
-t er honor-she too stands firmly upon .the
ine-honde.j pedes*] troi, which it was
fain hoped she would be shaken. She will
not exchange the polar'star of safety for the
.ereitful mirage of d-issolution ; but sends to
.be Ha.Js,_f Legislation a noble band, led on
ry '"S1ta',dey," as though to confer special
exbtatlon upon him toward whaomi the shafts
of' defamation have been showered.
0ther States giveequally cheering though
"ess important signs. But thBe' are but a
.!ewa'cls of the drama. A few more states,
have to play their part, but sufficient is
known to-fathow the plot.
'The Administration and Cuba.

Those political revilers, whose jealousies
of the success of the Administration, prompts
itp any extreme of laqryaage or any means of
attack to prej.udice it in,, the eyes of the
countrY,bhatr matiufactured various stories,
?artly got of vapue telegraphic reports, and
partly out of 'whole cloth," of the aversion
)f thr government to a Republican move-
-"Rt.ol tihe part of the people of Cuba.-
Every tack of a V. S. vessel is heralded "for
40uba," and the simplest orders of the De-
partmentsare magnified into "sympathy with
Spanish despotism." These are all flagrant
nisrepresentatlon:, to out mind. .If the Ad-
ministration designed such extreme vigilance
would its members have exhibited such re-
markable absenteeism from their official pla-
*xs3as they. have done during the present
summer . From the earliest incident o~f the
'rsent excitement on our shores in relation
oC~h~the whole executive department,
from toe.dsyent down, have been rustica-
*-ngao rr'tt.ag'.L^^^^ ote from
headquarters, and in` some instances beycmtl
he range of telegraphic and other facilities
fr conveying ord-ers. We venture to say
that ,scarce a military, much less a revenue
officer at stations where preparations m tst
tbe known to be in p,'ogress to aid the Cubans,
alve received any special orders on the sub.
ect, at thetiime we pen these remarks.--
The whole press has been ,for montk,
,pouncing projected expeditions from New
.)rtana and ^hdg neighborhood. of the Flori

Js Coast, and ja the face of day formida,
.bls armaments have been prepared and des-
,a&hed jrwm t*e formerr city without evei
*. protest from civil or military officer, and
without even a single feint on the part of i
government ship, at the mouth of the Mis
;1sippi, ;n the way of -obstruction, Hov
easily could the Pampero have been blown t(
.-toms by a few broadsides from ah "Ol4 Iron
6Jide" if thBrGovernment desired to inter
-c I pt that expedition. Have we heard of an'
C )structiontothe successful cruise of th
WTO "4y4 govegtinkpo vessel I None
Iemir4 nis i onten lsive aggingt thi
o n 411 jlendleq dir~et intelpositioi
iish-jfopq' by, 'No 'that Wi
fg# ltttPl wilf~qlly ,pon

0l ifo.,t the .44m~ni6t~ra~ti.oi
presumne ofJust' goo

Believing that an expression of the views
ahd principles of the Whigs of this Srate, as
they are understood by us, in relation par-
ticularly to questions which now agitate the
country, should be made, in order to induce
an intelligent, honest, and cordial cb-opera-
tion among ourselves' and with the Whigp
of the otherfSiates of the Union, thd-State
Committees appointed at the respective
Conventions held in 1850 at Syracuse and
at Utica. and the Committee appointed by
the Legislature at its recent session,"'have
agreed upon the following, .as presenting
what they believe to be the sentiments of
the great body of the Whigs of the State ot f
New York: ... '* "

convey Mr. Letclier to I1exico. And as-
contrary will all surmises result as" to the
destination of ships arid troops ; though not
more contrary than groundless the ascrip-
tions of those who besides their degree
of intrinsic sympathy for the oppressed of
Cuba, hope in the liberation to find a net of
entanglement for the administration, of mo-
tives of ill-will to the oppressed and frater-
nity to the oppressor. This mesh may en-
velope the Royalist of Spain to their dis-
comfitare, but it will be found a brittle thing
when set also as a snare to the honest and
high-purposed rulers of our own free govern-
The "Counter-Proclamation."
In spite of documents extant, from Jeffer-
son, Madison, and Jackson, against the doc-
trines of secession as wildly advocated by
most of the now-a-day converts, they per-
sist in quoting th. em as supporters and
exponents of 'the "at-will" theory. The
News copies an arti(e---as editorial lucubrh-
'tions have come to be termed--from the old
Washington Globe, over which is the cap-
tion "President Jackson's Counter-proclama-
tion." This article appeared after the P#o-
CLAMATION of the General had been issued
61 reference to the proceedings in South Car-
olina imi 1832. The doctrines of the Procla-
mation, sustained by Gen. Jackson's signa-
ture, indicated" an unpopular reception in
certain Democratic quarters; and hence Mr.
Blair, editor.of the Globe, was induced to
put forth something in the shape of a coun-
ter-blast. This the News takes as one of
its texts, deeming it as the true exposition of
,Gen. Jackswn's views. To which we might
-say that rtrorywi1l-notcceTthe-exc oe
of one of Blair's editorial make-weights for
what stands in the American archives with
the indelible imprimatur of Andrew Jackspn.
But we might add the reply of the Southera
Press when seferred to Mr. Madison's seces-'
sion views of 1830, viz: We care not for
Gen. Jackson's views afterhtis proclamation.
We abide by that document and that time ;
if the General changed his views subsequent-
lj,, or bethought the policy of modifying them,
we should not letgo the staple of argument.
But we have understood the Jacksonville
Newslto go much farther than the doctrines
of this "counter-proclamation" -certainly
jnuch farther than we go ; and Yet we go
substantially for the counter-proclamaraion.
We understand it to assert the right of se-
session for insufferable grievances, and af-
ter all constitutional remedies have failed.-
We are not so ariant a submissionist as to
deny this; but the "counter" gives no war-
rant for the theory of peaceable secession
at the pleasure of a State, as a constitution-
al remedy. This latter e have understood
the News to endorse and believe in ; yet all
it can make of the "counter" does not bear
it cut. And in this view we are confirmed
by the Augusta Constitutionalist and Repub-
lic, a warm advocate of the peaceable seces-
sion doctrine which paper says of the
counter-proclamatiot: .- "-.
"This position Uf the Counter Proclama-
tion falls short, however, of that formerly
r maintained by the States Rights party of
Georgia, and now by the Southern Rights
party. That position is, that the people of
a sovereign State, by virtue of their sover-
' eighty and the voluntary nature of the com-
* pact of Union, have the right to resume their
, attitude as a separate' severegn independent
. people and government, whenever they con-
ceive it necessary to promote their safety
"and happiness--that no government, people
s or power, has any right to prevent or inter-
* fere with the exercise of that right, or to
.make war upon and conquer such State fol
.so doing.-,.and that any attempt to do sc
" would be a gross outrage upon the eternal
*principles of justice and liberty,"
I rYulee s Illustrations.
a Mr. Yulee, in his letters to the compli.
" mentary invitations given at Oeala and thii
v" place, exhibits a paritiality for scriptural aix
o ecclesiastical illustration. In the first, speak
*- ing of his course in the Senate with refereac;
r- to the dominant North,. he says :
Y "They bade us how down that they migh
e go over. I for one' refused- to 'lay my bod2
s. 'as the ground, and as the street, to them tha
went dyer',- "
A preceding passage in the same chapter
nof scripture, tq~ken in connection with th,

hopeless picture given of things by somf
['bf the'sons" of the South, wil be equal
i) ly appositely '" "
T"'hy sons haye fainted ; they lie at tht
td head of all the streets, as a wild bull in i
"- n*'et"f the ra f,,- l ,I f lhP ,, f ... ...ii r h .nri.

T .- ". L_. ,, .- .. . .. -- -- -.. .- .. -. -. ... .. ..... ..... .... ...__T '_ -'- .. ..."_ "- "' -._ .- "- __%"*' iD'. '2 _-_'."2 ___.." _-^- .- . ..-""" -' -*^'*,"w.ti eia B .ifr . :j.^ -.,...&,aa- ...., .a ., ---....- -- r--ir.- j, ^_ i. ___ m_ _^
Inteillgeice y the Steamer Cheroc~ c. '.ith a'.h,. f.- rf h, a.ti.]o, O,,nt Im porhtan. .- C h, d b 1 A a a ut the vll-,g, ;Ie n'ol,:d th follow g o^ uf s h-t to the Fni;t;ve Latest Intelligence fromho-zia, ..
,: .c-,..ely k,,,.v I ,,.v t,, ..,, .-t~ e tl,'Se __-_ -- 'T he Copitol- .lhe Iirl io ting- of" the p,(rt'Ic(_ Slave law andi other p-.i ts rnf the C _r r -""
Capture r3tl,t' ii Pfte r I .,w~ ". t..-.. tocn i, ll, a ,.i I, h-%n in the rel e Ihe e hoon er ..O..h a., 1clo ckde p. o r
l 1 1i 11 d C Cea o h E e 0 1 1h 1 ,k Ie i l ,lk _.e t, in o r t ,: a ,I^e\ u p ,_, [ '-I c g h .- B oI ,e', \ \ 'a le ll y e bl o w-,,ic k ')- -oi'l ,,.)l-'* lP, tile lb uy Hi lo a e h nd.lr h 'l nf e r e r i
B.oodthe sbsace ol-- icho as we,,ie bhl nr,i^ ,es--..ti,|ei /',t/.e,.,',,, Ftof ,i;,'lre-"l',,^ h s 'tt ,, --t'!B llS11- bn) ',re dalluntho tin fItrt,,w"io(in nr.pleee l,,,un- ,,'h,,-aneTMe.-hanl.edt m te f", a,*
h .1eil11 .D-llllb I atid HIMh 11 tLo.l 11.\V ,[' ["P'E g *atfct \h th r Tlanomin d-,ener T !,e \Veqon Th rey a':tao ek, pmo ;
.,iusi4 il w ^la a; d '. i^ ^, r, ;; penle hll'ar .... :.==;= (,IfhIdMg--t1, l,, ee:ld by nlr oof ;al, tn- (,Iaie Bait dn,-, he 'and iiInr e. n t, ,. ; b u nt l ig n frm b v .H
_..Troo ps u .'e at ofter L,:,of'z ful'thp. i, lat reln a,,ce ,, ,1, 'tle (A- l The Cuba E -.beis of le ,i (..,f scatuert.. III all direction ls. .hh l,.h f l y \Ves t o te nio f l h 24t h,
Tho e New York pael ers contain ,,, e ,- The ,,,iic ',t.,,n. ? i at e, a f,,.,-,le, hhel e h,\,s fo .l.e C,: .' '. a. wa r a "ht 0 1N .itlel, [I LZza 14,:eitlv blown doW hin. Mil.t- "\ Iihih .-:apl'y decere thfe
lowing details of the new- s i (- Ch erk,;e III e,,t-,,;.o x ba.IJJt th,:. e i 111 ... .
the" wcr. e to Halana 1, >(re 11- 1"& B okaje r la"ge tI able.--East hall un- olition efflrt:., withouitc a:.Ny ple eiu,,_ ,,'l u r for''a?, S-.
stated,- was comi ing to til e Bal-tinocLre P;-. s I H,- P Y, te,, It,,.c.' te nomir.n e ',. a : L, e teiccounts ..f .'ae andJ roo started Mas k t Housext.%' tiar. pltfr will ,-,s heof e be ex- \\il'. l t
telegraph when thi a Sle .- feas e lyt f.. ,;,, o,,,. ,,_ -r ,f I ,,..] r,,,l v ie a os eli ..t. w' e3' athis s a em arkabole 1411h-1 ofp erm tted hllV Nak,:.n hnih --Id ."" ao f coa pe Flor'-l,, .e'
Th pa ih st o ne i ,v Kei ll ~ I11% li CI1tci ellaily, uwh OOh,:d. Thle I,66ek and-slate hijild- -;(-If to' be m ade- -the instriiiie w, in the In ) t e f l ,.' g T u s y. h n eli'n e
cruising off Bahia Honda, 40 nile- we:t t would i n t in t\ faid e,] t 'h- \V i h, 1 a ; .)t.,r I,-,, wd wer e pa o itrated R. -ario Le rs lature asf tlhe Bae pStatei, ilto ohe'fa aie. r sha t r ell e agen- w ith "
Havani cap iured r a party of lf [, a icu ts. thaf' .t, ,, ..f m ,, :t,, t rif aloa.'',t '- Ill --fr i t pa so p er e-,rl.ion e l.r.
S, ,. ,.- 'I's (:. le.w .......... pa rtl m i.l i l i
w ho w ere fl r ot s a r, d l,, i, e ,,, t, t, l tl, ,, t;N,, v ,, h ^ w e hc ..uses le r y i i ft.te of boa- \higs are)badenough, an thein sho.t-cour- uccess l af. Io pe. Ie cIpa

^o^S;;^;;;1^'^n;1;:?~1. It, ,11''^1 .;^ -- 3,- 11 .--Ithlt Y-,r,. N, ^.,:re S ^ .ng egin.in tof the Wi.percieadstiga n.O he,,hCtede n 0,
\% St To-+ to': be'. sterin foi Ne%+%:. Orin Ill bad ,iage Sh01), badlfy injured. witih the in-iinaculate Demoeraey,of reeitl~o jl.,o c r -a a a' : + )-

cloe ?an."es p o ed to e yieng i le o n .'*~ik Hi ...n t Ll ,,1z ii b.,'iii e, t ..ah.-c ~ v ii r n ba,1- c .i, oth.ir eleii .;.: ini a d p ,'rmite *, L ': "-, .i. ;: :.. ryn tell ustore, f as eig ote n upo n Rih-s ,ow ....d lhteW i rs f o t ,T e e e f,,hiwn- pis"'c and ma e m orHaandu whe3 re" "
i:tuth. A 1,-r, I?;,,,,,,;V, to*I,,1. .... h-s.l.,O ,,the As, itt l. The I, I- r l;i t ardson's I stores unti:naed, GFelkell.sst o M ari unea es a'd o c i
Th ey were bron llie ht..,1 Il l\a n h e Ha -.. I" h ', th T ":ar,, l L.,l,.'z i an .. tinned and sroof started. Market House ttimore platforme-will, as heretofore tb e Ies ... ..
~~mie ."e reli 7.,)da ih le4

i '1 r a j 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 1 1r i mi 1 11 i I c o,l l i -' I l tIv e l"- ".' 'i* -*a d e n d a d cini t i*
placmed on \\ald a S.~ _h fr ,,('1 l (. '. Z i niib~, 11 .1 I,], a in ',,i il,n,.p.r..|o c,,\'l r hll a ,-lL,-". e ; ai l',,lv i'-'1 t w hu an ty --;W,, "'+-.+.,is a.-: .J I"- ing hou..e (tfi ihcd ge effdc s a nede c hibed as t de cy, of' vr,,sitg dong whe i tsdo s rne- cr, ea a hid Ho m nda: ThO e wla me le ft lr
port, antd %vere ex.,iuled 15 ii nic-'iese> i-,t 1 lie, it h 11r t, l i,',l ll ^VP DiIj d I, ,1 A wic, deetl and of of the fifdty1vo o ing, pWhie ,its and lost but 6 men. He is ce l r
in te m rig h y w r h t t lt. ,\' 1: ; u ~'"I,, :.le fo l,,,t.,,hl te +;:L; t: :=,ther chimneys.The were pro4rate Lill various l t.)0'VIlle fl, builders in -M assachusetts. are putting int ne l, a n e g g m n ih s\ea
* Aleub ici rua dt to 1e etla l a f t tle lea-t M. ICU .1l:- L- b". 11.... u ,,%'" t il'' \ "tl t a 1 ;c._ Ii '" h *:l" l,-ve: I tle a'.\'al tend .*!? + o,. therer i m esureprotion ofte e rain l rodt n m r house p a es 0f p er th e p ur, and f orb aanc e. o n ie 15the

"ae iua~~. .,;. +.. .;^ were^lL~. ll.J^ >' ''^ '"l-' Aaar- be:?4'.t.c;; e adH l'sH tlt e ew o ft th e \ hg a re a nougl andttei r so rtr- +ucSpfdanis G nera lydstroyte dm~wt ane flma -
th fetb A n egutca c an d~ tpi',-e n left to t -L- i ;,,), ,j r,l-n,LV:, ,',,,| c,.,tl,l ..t, l t c ,,nr,,,. [.,,i .. .. uf at,.n, ;inJ tre s, iedl .e ir f .'.! h 'e wer e Sp ay m s pa st counti ng. O e et- ied the W hig press of t i e Sontin. The vree U li..s ca td oulaye t ppoHa achi, \ther
Ot too r;;i1';;cil's to Re -,t^i, Noril'
o il l tire t e, -.nce of, M oli -Ill ,I. l'.h 1yo t a Of 1,- the-r,?il.yri were 'f.,teh. pla c es of Cpbaer I r 1.

Thee~c..ut~o..c~ll~c,,<,.,^mn~l~y..~l ,, ., th. \vr- of 1..1 ,,.a..,,,and A emina itek ;. a.d .!; k zend teol ushe hasten.g ht e uHons his .ow vn ed tM eC utH s ntn -lc n ^ e y e ^ } aaa, l
9 ^ .^ ,_____,.,- .J^\^ ,^l^ention The l .enocs.care mene^ ^ ~ r1 ^ ^ ^^
elolerh eycsi axho a') in thev on st.--re d 1, a .- z h II) C,i tI If~t "1 hi 11 ,I'l" I~rm s whihere not exe sie Tta e of\t- I"hin sa oare~e bameou h an d t he ir \' s b twh en t he vr also, c radn abai
the f '!eet-. e ,, .l.- at to "a r .f ,; t n ln th t e ioti g n and t e ar otrae sh des ili- ioms b o .in ing t of b p er ts a Sons ere o n .

Il aiva i1-,HI the i a:innL of H i 1e,. C'h, ex. e 't on t Is tit ,' a t.;.. ; e, to os,.'ss: any, c,, ke, t apat th a 't;+it .h ....lseo
We and cy pi.n- of On ;-Ii (, .i -s. non e,"t o a nd to rb ia is goods oO wte i s ostors tn and p rofessan d e lo e nce o noe th e Iln wa s kiled vh51
t\he w ere o n like de,,_i,t [t 4 e' i ,,Ll tt~l \\C U i,'I I t-;. I.,,. hlu,,-cc arritn .l v r- v s [_ -,:utl-w l +.-

Iro [lie aJ populace.n. he C >todisofl tile.fhi fIedsin h fngou,,ndaferth 131: 1,e icniy'f hecost prtcuary nIao-sismprvale;u tiiilae.ou I f tp EA1 fi Y strdy he scooefM
frominted ot llh a I 'll ,1't uilm ,.kl at tc- tis cit, ,-ow, I. i. [I| v',011h1. a,_- I ltt. tIe l, t t ,iI Of he anty, F ,theo ut, thei badly a d mred s tre s ithey cthen o m. at more n s iiou et e e a 5n. .z e
geanye ofl hen v, ."', 1111 A~l~l,(:d I Sl~ Wte 0,., '", ul,: d have bee unroi 'eulyseeeu o h-rpdellgad.y Whit ths 'l rights t d eaf ear totoweir wih adls ut6m e sscesvr

rescu n.lted th eS ,u Ja ,la.. ,:l-I...: t, 1, 1 n "ti, )I_ make,, s no,, .I ,T,/,Aci y + r,, ,:, ,,a tl. ,n f,,ai,"that they t1ave. L! "t ^ .'^ .;<.^ : e" ing, st.e crops are said lyo de vset ated aeeting adhoure d le r u wh ittenessi cain ed wheref arngdg u mark i l fr, reomb Ha ana, by
werae one .f the .-'.\Vhei lir-t) -h..tt le .- cini; llie ,,-. .;,].,.-itl'-\ bfrom, our present colidg'hts,\er co e s l to on tand c r<:ec. :'.H! :-l r. Wit t ex epio of th e ralr a w rh u-in b the e eirS u thdrna ftlresolurt ion re ercpaind f) baran ght n-ewsen of battles thav
A m er gica.-,, at,,. c ie l,.X e ,e1., .. w, iit Ithe 1.,: .1~'.-. I 1 .,.t-ed o L I r,_, H '-L jfhi e In tr I-. Securin v^ pe
I`ip i enera-s to 1,- l-ih 1 Tle !Vaprtfeoniont. Yette o oNlla s n l n i c
Falco 7,I Fs I, al ade Io br is s p... : tes p as t o the ste a .. p
N~~~hor werei onf Antile_,b ofIl.,o esm l."
poined %tll atr, ,.t,.e.- (Ite !,,trl'-i, t,,-t, I [lie,: had lil., t ? ciedi ... lii a lt, h o ni-,t eef cs r ecieda tw l the the er0u al moee in sidiouse es a to sy a po c ig h

maOiIl%- o lc Ill e i, l ic lI- i eii r t 1.s ; N,ii kl~ n llify la e no- an ii e t i l ill tieIiefi lt h ci i;. k, eq a] y sever uh p oll mt he-r 7 d we *I i ng and H RE S the cstals nof fee o s e ar tow111 e e a in t i e e o e n
A ni Aent. \\an c le .annot Cal~l,, ol.,r ic ,t.0, 1 :,, .ky luv't'hese :and,a re. el~i,|,,t!c, Am eric.anv :a l,,rer and v rvas f rte_ Q.... :. ( *:?*.,-;i.; 4b,: .ne"Sp a \D a neet igo t Fiday lat h n t v r m rc nh a t nher.,Ie t .- I~ hye t usateeei .,asstemb pied in Crp t -o-e ...... ...: L ope-set ,l,"'t o hire ninfoce
n.succleded t he It l4 I-n lc 1c, Sheator the prese t, 1e l ther owl a], usn i n e .m who "

thre Cht 'oke t .c-a- l.t iihg,.t lon iliea n i-ewci,: .t I:.-[i,-ti 1,hem W e th.i.k Gt, --oper) to sa "*6 e re hic s eac, 3<::e.:i '*, : '' en i e t E e h j::r -b ses au-.d sr o efe n w eea eo l f o m n ed h ilbit.. i e ui f
rectly Oneof lilt -kje F alco n-0b.-.w t tiou lhe, AI- fen^cir~ gn, Stey po iehfr e cll eusn oh l nv,. ,..;.,h. Ta full o sm atid fo tbe opeswept awayin t-mof h ied wt tel o hi
-LtI A-erica F hvin, 1 he ol t.e "n witahdnno t tuhe ec le o fi e sok if he riilrnaa. Tt w as e attended bympatrn, allies. e a ement a nd thatoi s 0 inc rease

9t ,'lorii hc vk 1, lh Le, 'ic c.,.i f l' rs z A.s lmh j u n ls r\\ a l.->,h s t',.t e fa ts l.n te deed1 witha rensuet~ua : s y .,. --^;- ... ow est a Cubne. The brawoud voater the carrie o immetse cro d f itzns-i th iande v r o stran-geerals an fiv ....rd m n n ll
p a mis a ve Crl iti lli c :c p _," w ,l a ,.i.' n "d 'C iln I e. bag g ',VIII &c. L Z sent tem
while o. r. F lo and- Holtali provi sio, t an ,; he -on-+ig the line ring on ep es h.^. + must be o us plas.

l heo U S .an ishO waaseAge.,, wae atoi -ft,.rv- aryi~-to a ise p,, 0 ,reparaton and soberwa,. t10 ...... fwlsusc n -*i **! : o rlw h tti o en e tc udb r om- among^. ^ b orth a od wi hom Go -pe edsins were t com -o .esro hu"oc ne dfr
Ane'ar, t an o th]e Cuban e :, tr Ue cii.,Ji,, A yt n t h es to +us, mestnan y i o f alr e tsadd tli atp the ,,: s e Correspondenbeaof 't wo et.ousad

o Haaa +J ..eii.r. T i vew ehv.eey m n tsl a eli nu -.,.>, *o i T-':-. he Notasr pap erlo se t ring he n aesof ao- c .Tatlwed o n teor taddre ses, tio e tsponde wthe men wa e gr-if'vey dy-n
hi"ty ofe en wyhI,:t-,.,t~ o~- ,.ftlr Fah:,-,c,. I.,, 1e e ason to selv ore ve al s aIoneg ath e a pciart es e or Hal, n :.. ,.a ...t.- o n of her s co rmed in muhe Cubat ana eloouenne. Ttol renoace- Kv n \ T e SApta of) 15 e "

frmercn C' an wre- a, pid L-.,, the:, Lopez tex Criitendeniso thar -il .,-n landv is fubaie nds, in h g af ou an afe t , .: :+ h o lt-iohe wi ernt fte Sp aist, patiua rly ino Caeric a s pe vailed unom teil n atve hour, sohen the DA S, Yetra ti Seho0, t Me,
porni. o f t.e. w 1,tli offd [.Jld a |iw,,a .r p,e. this citye kn w and m tho eo"gly. a gestted f,,w, bl ac t~te d byafal a' barut~i c ,ula t': iu :,. iia Wsy reathze wiops alresadly n devatated, ho ad urue d no comm"1 it tees- ap one Mchzabrnt in oaw tail borof t havancased byi
Faiou -d.-c,,\sene, .adl.u i ...ented. l,,iiLi.l~i..,tt .in e h d, a ke p nop ney "m ,-.eore soda ,d sucsfui th e acn n esiae -.- meetingare y pty itpo ue o ri- o A co mte a atr ad poitdt rl yn a nfietyi taei a aa
,. ie r A ..... dcl iehes assne mband carride no cam.on-ball Ihe aptain wou ld n oftlet hi adan
ta e ,til o h l. e h ..t l dh t. t ,_, dCi.fr o Worpre se int hd Co 1)ts u1 nt a I i e th t o a

o lle arosstan~ ~ e t ementcs: her lo,- wthe po tiie '",^ -, ^ pbliv o,, f ihs pu 5t h ins, spea i egina m g to Have ado T wed, tit::,.+:++-- +'- +.-TT,-^ 01 "-S F abrilcatto durin seht evenin to draf res lutop re- f rf
, ; ;-," : -,s.. ;i -,' "' ** '. i:u,' ?o? "- m~ -wr Jf s o;>yr .o yi n-atter aid rom^ son apear *iee t pat t he u -^ -T Iiio .. .'<..,; ;:,i,,:.5; O eo the! e itors of the News les anx -moulylre 4he ado tef->oi -, which w ye (re \un n- S a ih e eab e fo ng betw ee 'h nse odei com ll:manLipz *an*1>:iv.th"t
epI,, i~~do I tl~~ ,l II lhe r, L)''i Ct Leloll Whnalerdlpth -a iy

[onilt the :;.,t, ,1'-t l+.i" re. yeue.. -,t,: ..1yint hey s hg oive nbtrinots ern ly tfo ilf wi sl ^ "^ "he Cub metn o ria lat tha to r Ae rican hfo r t C a. n wh as t1 oe spir n the in r Loez sent tom h( e
Thi \e.se l CX \aU0. ItlC !:.tbll I~~o~a I.1- tP -, haie thea, ran .ub.America utr~a dvvasfrte ++ T 9+;.:; +

i! I o a h r te a ] e iono i.... ... ien t a.]itte lntern Ta he Hos e cins le ft pe ssd, at d cii C eo eliberty i n o- a b;oad tonow h would fight acoding to hie
e the Cuna!d -. etr.-. i .':t...t, ut. f i)' ithe i,- ld Inn thenin ae ner- p o uns make n o met ion o ;, 1.i.- .... Hi o I Gn, ,itandin
--Vh-r^-ler? he \\-* ', .*ltm.i ile .h* ,,,*lri- 1 Bat tri the o o dties d eu t was t hey -'r:a < f .= .-'n., !, i:t The breakwg: aaoeg is. natrie od of iti earhs and whren -" e s of co!ef e an 1 r ived +for
I.- a "The enthusiasmiran high --it over- as evheylingeringrod toeleachIues.simmenseNo
fistl,.:d ,\ .tr I-,,,~ g A,,- 1'telew, .-,..trar -to em al ,' ti k Iit prao pent sayd dra ped fere hc a ;::...,' : 3niet vnteF m r-utr ag tdsrom amon b o th'e of who pere s tepopn e owc m ecd h iiuse@ ied n

Iv ki l ;in of tile An y on th' of ta th ) L srk fror h t that burin u also acgh- called on for ad dr oes saetsal, w rep ond e wi or tr
th en tan a and l i', d Lhr I,.. I n **- .oo.sall lfc^,: _, 6e e s i n bth a d fir- M .O e ofeo'r gia, <:i::L. .. her Ofmidt tOe gentleman d ak e a o o ti a Rei1blica 1-11o S nirso e a;id conq cr r lel19 us a e red;themntV-.
rectly~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ ret aKostelac)'- ,,.. lonhse vcn~eeI,)l-tery roie mak he ol e fuin none hold anf Storms .... a iwa mull wamt synath elouere The opresefr

rom un icagron bw e 1-, -1 .1 a1 d llt e Ch.j ,ia ny s o k eveg.ry i n hanging Tth p e ...i.. :and after Tpeect w nW called upoe cnt pari ia Caro- si s pm oni ah lied wa ith th loss ow e t
110 ,1onr Of e N th, n-cl. .ethi .imit y w ,h u e xc it houtie r al s t y. uba s -o o n e c ouh s be a or e s peee by ho .l .. .. I where the crops are sa l devarttedo
ha ved ol he h; .,lo I hv 'rps.; ourn s e o erS at the utri tied s nit respec v-.e,.+ m,. wmt oubn, hewouldsio at thoghwso of with t hi s puacdned. Aen committed ca-ogner anowledge .San d allcthriat.
Tpheichaversse cgave thee hee. ahiom. mak- cost ^ es,.o an.-cand e. Or upon faish tho the tend a a w i end ca.r.r.ied i-. 1 -" en .igCt h ave a rIbe l--a for ical Republican Goernment. bagage, mtitins &e. Laven t the m

pared eto wilr.hen b olt-aut,.e'-". <, Htic leitliecrlonCubafe, n w e m eit a surestereO pai termin-themair et munhap ynpay doo hcw i''ttinc y a ehbtono.apct.. e crae a etinohrponson te ,we m ypt.tdwn a w -tid.
tveniiie (-f tliel 16th le ci 117tai. iie l A ism ifii;yil- to r p-c ri wetsr w ohaeflentn hi era.^ tc uj iP -u h oda pasm l secreart' dren- th evnn wors drafn resolutiorntts t
8tanichL dai iel y -b'11.6 her ^ [ I, w In Iot the p~ro.osm a l u oda h i *C into Havana.t Twefi. o t h.' r. -THE FIt ST CAllSEl" wi ch B FAO wer pub- a rod
evidn .etur n of cuiiit. hi- c-11'. The In Abyria hee waa anothorThaestwer fc those ob spirit who of the Nody les -their pot and t
Fa lcn h o w e ver. k ep oi .l h e r .. c a e-in- -i':t"e n ..an d f U th a 8wer e n s c ky was I made u s t o respe trud- t e v a s t o h e cr e phar ctev er o o u t" fr th e i z u re iam e re at-
ter, left tile Falcni ro o.edt t.- n hen ct uol i l. t- t i ll't?) thaei t, no a crime des er alrea, w ing ueducte mao 5oe lr served-isatn shortl he a sf ay hi s ter! their'missio n B ty. h e wavat the head toh ctwo wor

tre aady metoid. -de.,li.edtr,.. a Tphishmventwas e habse d, e ery hme witsefha f3 et itoie ..-, e :,..',- : He wac h appyme to sf e thatnthedna stadr of L o-e beTha t rement erti sedoft r i lmet+of akno the ce, as t beyn tre-n or ps leey aandedfo
This l*^ ^ ^^lw;e and oee of tl position ia-ewth concern ieaur thi Cubane de epes instances for thhae C ubans ,-hoathe maproaching Hafana. The eaptainv of the

ineriv th e C unaid ,etinw Cal i~edoia mac Iil l (- fim d i t) Fal con by a SpanishJ shoip e- of P ts mak noC e nta ionl w~ been, 7e, a-"Id tl S ple en a ga-lo ns al p ae r, of utt n s o f a beomes anmu vlt libe rt aimst o uniow-abrcter u br w r rual m ~ e
T hile a the men w ho coa.i' re shot iaa rean ho b ar nhis proeedi ifi tn a 1he r a e speev rese al oavrna on tea. of ,:? ,iu.l. tobeetch e re paishl na e, a n d the natiro n as e land, sote of
ranirn oil eiv re Wa pr t her tle y z L- o p ex- d h at ional rin wa and whm o a re Cubaw presubsent l w ith us.o Merofant sai ras hness. boy of t dnegatne po

thego er m~n i lu ma~ n'an .h H ,. Pa ke, omm nd ng the Ho e qua ro heair cleft.h Sing an h c arried 1% L ,i; M*- th- na tcefom t e R c m n e~i z. with10" the161 oppresse of01 ever Loo AJ ee
p eeh e-l Ii ad eitheih h ua lu te, a nd the fo r g te Sare a ae t ohaor row. ve foe Hafana, y ptie l :; .-,.' v 1. He swtmothe wtmo cra ti on, p ut it wasin g O
pious.1 up.'he mew t nihad pc.,eved c nc,l' Wv e d are I p roph e p, m or eir o wi a r -s there Falon, nt igates- no,: ".^ a barren sympathy--it produc edn3o o A oas f ter s aess r al l m n Stateriniladana.
bec IteIni tt a o I t'nta-.i Allr P) Ilit I e~ l er L them. =W.e G"ern ient paver been say uc3en..,;z,:t Eve;n" .t the ps snoade -basls t It L e co tt i Co. of desew Y k of pto be attthoritier woree 1n0t tet people
arebeseth \,,the .ri )iers anba ,. ,. ovent mane feel tIt C t ...Cca
O- ef ro wh ch [Ie Ftla 01 to ith not ier Ver\; lt l i T!r val +El :DtT_ .-' AeW s lg the Cofs l the c hoer Go. e .,e A+ )av.. re ke from stron at oi st6hat to o robt ain a e ulc nG v r m nthie x e tt~ al n te e m a e

th n...dt, %h n b dc i f ii. prs As jo .,lit X%. 0+ aij + m o.tte-fa t
,eCua e ol be a ree- F ib st e ,r.no)o ua w*' oyo n
paed"to bor.i d. =' T he-, bo-aidi.,-I ,.. 10c be Cuba f I: eyit e, s and y we dem i a ma tte r ofe pai n t he in the ir, unho a pp do n T~a',. -4, 2..' That- to., th s no l spirit wo n bor i esb h l tm e w
..;Il ,.excet,... ..e-ln" occ I mm o nz a e th at follow ersulftey wil l b .e soon e are ,inadequate...... pre. tse .lneee to aidre the. opprsse Cubans +"ci~ g +.-
+-. c : .. t :.,'. ,.- ... ,, : ,. ; + ', t}'e fiel in t -+;e ; ,+- +: .,,,,,+so of ;' + ++-. ..p.osed to t-he v cil"at",ion o.f ;o+u r++la w-_-.ur law s +
m-i _L o" il!t Falcon metui ev~er an ieF:". l-C-dd l il IU-e Clan," "h i by hedls foray a d101, e ma., sevd-n sh r"hew s 5.lm rbut
to Ha a a ,,,.,,.ew we ha & ..... .. men,,, itsel h..asua ,,eltnt ie nour doebt Ito tt u s h +olcsi,
....ilco He wa hap totan seetce that the-a Wnah meon of Lo
To nhir 'ty~ n of th\em en -h a %-.,r sht w r, ar t e ao !,:,e trobeieve t nat -prevais among se timet specting tep snc of.h di ; ,.speec anwohers concered ip n th Cuand salfRbearSv annahepeot h M s or thoinse rveds wihogl n esi of hti swrh
Go\'ericnsn d ee,,t to p.r, oflc tC~l"he l Lope If !utlt ad wl. ..ex It un esa i-"O l n o ahe p ".r- +-'. altin wee Spanito namewo s, anoth-iercspeech w ext ed th roug ou thei nateivea~ wa)an s m l h rer m ee w oasrfo
Thetion whih a der landed't a log tew ca st, file i tlc ,der tan d m r that, upbydon esltofted vn lhuhafiews He a- o- edsymigthte wih a ll ren ati on, orutorit a w a ns W unesadteore s xp -H vntaths ew hvigco e
aveos Tiste iw~ vith] cblea uted . ti.)luau- 11 e dare prhte l c more Slol i C a nd me suessu ter e, Falcnt, manifestsgtd t auc barre. }<,,+.?..c ncy s ym at).eh ib-itipoduced "no apauit-n thAe tcommite,b inr ase 2ftcertainotherpoints n tedw a u td w ttotid
latred aee wihtpe sa ii ne o w. o t,)B h em felda a,.ofter.ns:0um riypttde th e Coitrdnsul pas tv ef'th itGov '.en oVite reoke n t ron TH~s FroS Stout heart tor o-W dob rioots.
\'hie fromtucone da tohe oae,,it\.th oueor byr th11 e Spai sh CU A utoiNe werDT0 Te Washricn an ih aeaotd atel goiu as. B tlti as
ofetilemvariouseae e tsa oted po, tluii,,,,'\" RI publ i slo, t e'2 t inst w s p-etab kingd ethm ih 3 e t -,;:...e.. the aQive et tfA~TJ ` 011 w ne a st d rd he omb i THrEme brd fM ,Flm r.tk no h osb rosine, r
\V a heefit),me ee ig m n, saso oasetin hefcs nrlainto dfne fh' oi Ion !f A:.-1.;W'"-+,hi+> \..eewtt o m asr is cepnswe T e ntncso sces fth uitv he seme abnr, fl klig he
th a':,w ecLe .eett.(n }a la"s 0h le e fiin rien t e Unte St es..

",ee! ai e or7 'Got, for Cubaa c wal,,, h tfo hi ur o e tmm d re o h llA nrro eascurbte, --i o..:, -.. ,..
-I. u"I .-l litl little ofnpah exticain ha eher.ili or
neo\a.deptle Jt!u.,ut" wl si rm N rfljo avn n te s" bigig te vry 1 I r; e..) ,% ontefrt a e il efudte e. B aK\ODfrAuuh \'s eevdo
to: jo I ....i~ and 'Pis fc1stvr ins thev Bark Mary Ellen :
It;s..rd le nnte ,.as ;o,,,an he setnfrgteSaaactom rrw. + frm aan, y th 3e. ..+ -'-. ,:+c,..insofte emcatc o vetin of Sudy as ro te Pulihrs M srs N wdrk aC..Jefrm Trnia d
pike p hete,,bt ohtg ,_,~tv c, W il akngihi te, o evrte r- heeoath 2d aks o:.;""'{m.<.d.,!'-h V'm n. ereuetd heN wst pb-LonrdSot& Co oTewYokloeho C b twad N wYokwth190 boe
beJt ndasn t~tluus \,t llwepe ffcesofth ,:\ernetehr ben-!u or bt ahr ofir-' n f-:ae]i-, hs rsluin, ns uhasiasda- h a zn cr. e otand v adrs
wtt t e .,rso er nJth G .,'eo.e t ds- .tu ti.t e vg l~ n ci e i r v nt o ns e t i l h t o i: .-ah : :. ...

closes rioihing but %hat a viz is Ur- ing m'htary expeditions from + fitting -out Enna. No other arrival u.i: :tc s *^ larly offended at the action of the W hig to No. 79 Fultoi St. W e have not yet'had hta, n e ar 01 c oast e "e
r'oseS|,o.e nhi u \htpr against that island in contravention of Iour than the 18th. .-, tteo f M t, e hace of unity to pserusette as n blotin severe '?hr
k r reat^such treaty obligations, and the public statutes in The rest of Crittenden's .who to contend for. any- superior merit in thei other valuable republications from the sam e for hal been spr wng lea k h er-
Ho Grttedens Cmmad w s ^ h^T";. ^^ofsite h case made arid provided, as enjoined remainedN on shore, are lsataid romthesam ^,^^id ^l~k,^,,,
ow rittenden'srom ad w s by the iciiat:n of the President. killed with the exception o -a ivfw ,.. ""l og pattyof the North in its conduct to- house are regularly received. We have a, hr d h
TIhe Evening Delta publishes a letter front The Ed:litor of the Crescent states that he not accounte for. ;,. v -,rds the South, yet we think those who heretofore called attention to the sterling fo tis orbu sew+ -'l.^am': J wae.
The Eve is reported thatcli s' Ih The "t-11101,, Of th Crse t t t s h t h
,.e fot0 tisrprtdt at te %)uil, +... ':e such especial pains to decry it, ought character of the 'British Reviews published( ogdadwudn+,e,+ ."c:a"~
Aduittant H. C. .larnft.,rd, rne.-of the victi:yrs had before him two letters, from thewslaugh- whowas n New York at fhe 1 0.1 t to aserta all m" c oho ....
r,f the I-lavana I.. e. t is ItI c i .,t pub- lered Kerr- one a copy, the other an origi. arrival -of the Cherokeiet to ascertain the crystalline" character by Messrs. Scott- and take occasion to men- her u m- '. d-d-
.icaton that eeplain s ,alie an.er, in wnc I- tthhe haNd W citing of which is firm. and a I o the Northera wing of their own party tion, as stated in their prospectus, the five n c n
Critieiidie,. cunmmaid re made prisoners" :regular, though in a few minutes he was to h e -... aoaf.nwrett,
Smeet-his. terrible tfate. We ,u hie n the let- a once Mrwardedto tracupre .u" thg s" e: .. *t to be conscious there is no Cali be'obtained for the low price of $10 peri ,,.., .- ..., ,.-. ,.fo t,
i!.%.'.-...-A,,g,,s I 6, 5 ters, w h -cl are vebati as reeceived. with the Humbold thento l e a .- ; *. e in.the eye of their own trusty allies- annum .twhich .. . he ,, ..o et
l ,,jr huli g." : W e a i ve,l ,,o, the island exception of one "line, which the "C'escent absent from 'ashi' d ^ M R. EDITOR: IIn reply to Pertinax I :ii .i d J h ust
of Cuba, after the m.n t h,,tirible passage suppress,;s, stating it to be of 'a peculiar and d at one oarf".. ,--se of Northern Whiggery. For every am willing ro accord him all the sagacity I. ,- *.!u the mi so
VOU can c _,,,cee ol c P.,, o,, b,.a,,l with private nature: at receipt of th- "..oa.a rls ci.t..to
y,,o ,ar .5i0, nceu. Of D0An. 0t1.I A .W;th privatr wate from Cu Cuba, and have probably., -. c ; instance of derelictness in Northern W higs, a i e t of p .',., iocmatBrk ,e
4-) or" 5 thelh. My nEAA FELICIA aAdieue my dear wia tpe equally and appears to claim, even that of prophecy; the sigh, i",tovi? b0vfr. a he ard yit
WVe arrived un Sunday la.l, f blieve- This is the last letter'that you will receive The etle subjectains a i we are prepare d to adduce a parallel equally and for his f roio s dIv inl s t 'him, e re w
,d:ates~mrig I have~~.e nalio-t\.t f,:,gL-tten.Gee PIrgaThe nextan .frommyolre,r Victor. In -o.-L,, HOURr I shalt be ---a~ta IeadfN~i redren'eet,:,'h!J ;:..:ds,' no ? morefagr-ant rs .... in Nrtetrn so-qgcera-wlle muchas onaslinspiraation hs i dot e ovner,he thyladdioe fteKy b
zronng oezwih GentalPargyS and no m ore remocrats-an it isy : in-- returnm for;; q^^ c -wl ocsoal
all tihe c,nirrandi g Officers., Il-ft uis--t. m ean 'Errbraceealt my f-riends for rf.m+-+-* ary is attempt in this. line of warfare that the signature of "- Pertinax."1 If his insni-
CrittendJen and h,& batt:.Lhon.) We heard 11ya-died to my sisters and brothers. Again ciutity is froma, thel infernal re.gion.s.-.' he:+ w ...
+h~c;;-!:,,,, for +woda^.*whe~e~rit~e~l .^ ^ S ^ ^ A ed, on suspiclonl, founded o.,a 7,n, e ,o:f now present the loyal, the fine, sound, ration s f the infernal regions, he will thirty miles east of this; and yesterday .f-
nothiiig of h,,nl for two days. wh'len Critte-it- it fast adieu.' I die like a s6lditr. ." ,.otner n d ieh mt e m r
den dispatched a noite. He then 'requested Your husband, VICTOR KERR. mak ng secret signs. Butn ,.,i .a .. ostitutionftenentients o -theiserhin to he more care- ternoon arrived here". It is said that Capah
we should six An-us6, 1851-sixth hour of the day. in 6aysn I 1 l'l oray. Huw pope must seem th aeefined feelings must It b ea e so serett a tala
or ei.ghtlliles 4",t leaving us it the meati- _,\k-'DEAR FRIENDS-- leave you. forever Two more steamers, with .ea f..r ( ubaj tde of the Vermont Whigs toward the qtiake under an exposure of his absurdities.
1'n to taecraf l h aga ie ermrkdyutr sty urditelf s.
tWltedt 'ef,_,r o-fal gV-t ag e \ e tmorn- g' to .the other world, but with honor- are- reported to have left New 0-:."1ans, s" ith, when it is for their expressed devo- He Iemarked y ou thrust yoself where to look out for another hnr ne, but ,t h
Wng. at fo clock, I anj haei ;' ce\ Morn I am-.prsoner in Havana; and in an hour I There are several other etE-S, -.- president Filhplnore in carrying out language as he hasdone, and say his chargeipathed only adtis of hae B ark Mr
w I ill ave-ceased to exist. My old- friends, those we publish, from idthe r I. ; ,. "a 0 promiseie measures, (including the Fugi- upon the editor is a falsehood ; but I coin
oilly three miles, when we were attacke.I Vy think- often of me.+ I die worthy of the Havana-,to their friends. !`'''e '"'D..t
500 Spani,ih ohtiea,. II tie fi,'-t c/ar,'e,' name I bear, worthy of a Creole, of a Lou- contains two letters which hafe: L.,p> ,iv.. Slave law,) that they are assailed" by sider snch language so ungentlemanly that having occurred in it.
I r~ eived a scvere wound the . Weisianian, and as a Kerr. My friends, adieu with deception and desertiolll their opponents. We point to the Democra- surmisings, you are mistaken as to the sourcei e
"eihe +hal hoev[ They notd useth ft. the qliet time Yourr'vi devotedtl friend,-aer hIcout1ient0h re-,1y
er charge, and completely ruled us. .We .. VICTOR KERR. sons who -say they were waitne.l wt the .tpthem onclsiveo o f tihe wriction r this is Yule(ob^.
S 1n todvi u night th niost: i^^ tlSl^ ok a f^ S^ ^o t otted ness of their authors, without Comn- meetng Thewiter of this ise h T ^ ^^r .1^
pet wo ay au .ght te mstmis "August_'16, 1851-77 1-4 o'~cluch., massacre, fill the mind with liorror. ,oi-sc
rabl You~ can imgie li tilea r ha p ^e- N' Larose. H. Boiigny, Leon Fa- toiisi they are as dcn.Jc, I.. ^-t. But theirperuisal associates other de- THiE AUTHOR, T v^ l fi^ .
,rlr abeitouYwithnoutgthetin -oaneny orc ath- iin znd -toS'.G.Vieet,"Laoso...BoigYin'ka.LonFa trciie, fthy reaW.e rGb.d,-Vin.",' cen .t",t., utthi prul sscat8 thr e Whose name the Editor of the ~Republiean tTU is u otrain. NwYrhcaotakotellehghoSred.'Dm''
We made the best el our way to tile sea be committed by Feejee caniib:'t'.. uencies of these faithless Northern co-la- thorizedto give to ,nyonwhoemandsiton h
shore, and foulad E-0hie boats, with wh~ichi IWT LA^^ egv hsa um. h ptt ers. k calls to mind the still reekingf co- o eeetoadwih mn l i c
we put to sea. Spent a lnrglit upon I ,the: Hon. EDWARD STrANLY was chosen to the gen-ce before us, as it would ?, Jnfjv;lb ,; I ets.. I al o mn h tl ekn o W e are not called uponi to repel in kind ouinchrat om oi otwt hc N R H .a or x -Sanys D src.-W ieti sas n'a. h s e.... o
a the last Cngress just after Gen. Taylor's in- at-present to furnish our readers .'ithhfi a on of se, in the groundless charge of the paragraph iio rse i stt "
o'clock, we were taken prisoners by the Ha- uguration by a majority of barely 47 votes. the details published. ;0 iich Bantoul. and Sumner were elected to ,he last News signed Pertinax." because render" or is it a ,ew(proo"." te J!d,
banero, were brought to Havana last Inight I that Congress, he pursued a course of stea- I. .I,. t.nited States Senate,and Boutwell elected the real author of the article to which it re- cracv of the Nort. iai
.na aned tcondemned\er roughtto d.e Ithis vanamoruing.l\s niht.i ndtdVmdllTenshemC Storm Io safeing te DsGnonitor, andhasoattof which.the irst rno, ad inea becominhhanier aed re-eof tlabeSmith.-Aeran e.e-ofe uth--
sl)ll be~all shot in an hour. '+ .. .The Tallahassee, papers bll,-'g ,t.s a(co;t,jls iiamed has been since elected to Congress,liesufrmt-ndtllmtebeae
shllbeal ho ia our. H^^ e-^y S^ was^ r '"19 Constantlyn~s ieevarden ant spke of I-*J|
Goodb.bye and God bless you. I &end the Mescntatylgre d ad aspoe of a iatossomiii1.-1qGIpn the editor is 'in duty bound 'to pursue the Mxto,.-h igSte
Alaso.oic medal enclosed in this, belonging by theVenaoles,Meades-andClirgmansas ofadisastrousstorminMid^.* .,.-.". : ,,i company with his colleague and coalition couse he recommends in a somewhat par. for the ominati r
to my father. Convey" it to my sister, i]lrI-.a'Southern mau with No'thern principles-- effects ofwhich are described -, ii.. rn-"r peere, Horace Mann. Beautifully these allel caseto us--to make the proper Correc- orand Lieutenanl n'orv t3,:,:
p--n, aid tell her otm'yftle Once more, in effect~ra disguised Abolitioniist. He. de- of Tallahassee and at MiN- ;:" ;c-.i "!< a; appes swim on the stagnant surface of cor- tion, or as he sterns it, the alterde honorable..to meet at Jacks.n, Sep. tj~HBS
Gedbie areco to the present Congress, M The storm comment.':., I JL ., 1 ,p.r opinion, though they will turn to ashes Without inquiring how far the artifice of A L egisative Vl g
STANFR. ardHon.w. H. Washington was nohm- htig to himself" has been practised by o the 25h .
,..r. N. nated in his slead, but, he declining,- Mr. evening the 22d. The Senti... f.-.y;.. 'n '.le lips that taste them. And Massa- himselfin the presentinstance, we coniertnre Which ttmu .... ,,--,

% '...I ,v .)



*^ r. ii' ^


J. 1.

Jacksonville, May 29, 1.51. lv

Notice. J l .".
Iix rniIsafter flato I shall preirt tiv 'JuneAN
1CO1 3 Slro i dt a iijroucht-M to thec lion. Judge ul n.^n-^..-
l\<.hnIP.. 'if C'ol,,um,Z oi oni,. fur a finil Avll0. FACTORAGE ANJD OOBMMI
mtnLiLad ilia Alni;n{ltratur orh ( AIr-e o~flo N\oel xIOx BIUSIMUD.
RaliuicccauWAILLIAMl H *=-.-.._ 1- 92 ja,. A-n>iarlr i Le iu 3 A1 V A1 N N A H u m^ no1111111611


ON and after the 10th day of Juue, the day
of departure of the Steam Packet

From Savannah to Palatka, will be TUESDAY,
arriving SATURDAY, connecting with the
Steam Ships
For New York. She will continue to leave on
Tuesday throughout the year,
Carrying the United States Mal.l
For Freight Engagements or Pastage, having
superior accommodations, State Rooms, &-c. ap-
ply on board, or to FERNANDEZ, BISBEE & 'Co.,
Agents, Jacksonville, E. F.
M. A. COHEN, Agent.
Savannah, June 3, 1851.
C- This Steamer will leave Jack.ionville for
Savannah every FRIDAY MIORNING, at seven
o'clock,/until further notice.
June 12. lawtf.

of .




"nv Im"Kil -=rr !1

a& Two Story Dhrellialf lt-,
liH CA jHt mmpf~leJ, coaV~uieltly
ln| ;rranged for a large fatnily, with all
..,m.. nr'weiiry out buikilngi, ia a pleas-
Airxt part of the To"n of Jaelkmnrile. Attche*d
to the premiws i 4a vcr table garden, and a Well
of excellent water. Titles undi"Lobt4.
A likely yonng negro woman or good eline"t.
a good cooK, washer, Wi irouer.

_-..,__-- _-. ^ -.-., -A ^--11 1P i mi f i n i *- i i *iamr a- HMO"

W"w- w

~9e-3r--, ~


a. .- *WI-Bh.- *

Il 'll'enli Conr--Ens(rm 'Jfir^_S^

H. D. Iollanid. Adlniu'r. of Ea- "
tate ofl (1;eo. B.E eat), L .I
M & B. Force, Brother & Co., "" '
A l f r e d H u g e e T C R i d e r. .. .
D, Hnrt George Mooncv The. In" fA ncery.
inut "W. Jonom.'Thos.Q. Iolmee, .
Alsop & Buu,'3, and John S. ,,
M uirdi,,k.k n ^ "" .''";; '

UTPON rending and filing the liiili of r omptiji
of the said- Complainant, and it nlp .rhpk '
thereby that certain Of" Pid I kcnjdants, to :
L. M. B. Fore.', Force Brother & Co., 'ark] Alm
frcd Hugev, arc now residents and citliica o.f
South Carolinna nd that T. C. Rlisley reiudjs in'
the State of Souith Carolina. 1 1.
It i3 therefore ordained that notice to few,
and auswer mid Bill of Complaint be given tgf,'
said [urendla lltbv a pnbliieatrin of this order 'in'
some Newo,,nl.r prnted in said Circuit for- 16'"
epace of f.,iur muonths oner a week consee 'tiveldy
from the tliitc hereof. And it is further ord-iuNt,
that unless'said I)frendants appear and an.wfr
this Bill of Comr-laint within one month from
expiration of thu time of (he publicmtion of tkis
order, a Decree pro confesso will be taken against
them. .
THO DOUGLAS, Juilge, &e.
I, Isidore V..Garnie, Clerk of said C6urt. do
hereby certify that the above is a true copy from
the Records of saidi ('.our of an order ma4d oa
-the seventeenth da of Juue, A. D. 1,01.
Ii witness whereof l hereunto set MY hand
L, S.. and affix the seal of said Court.
IsiOaE V-. GAR.]E1, Clerk, &<.
June 17, 185I.-19-4m

TETTERS refntinii,. il the l',:,It (ifi,.' at.
Jackaonville. V1l1.. Ad.tgust Iftl. I .-')1.

-(etiion-, onv t,, t r. ,:.. ,:lv.n to fterten, twentv-
two., t,.1 ;.: tv- -ix. anl ] tlirtYv-th e ; nd tlriy-ix.]
,,1 ran1,i t>%,'.a t3 -hila ...
Fract;..n;l t,..n.-hips thirteen and fourteen, of
rI' I I ," thiirtv-tvcu. -
I'rn ,tijnarl twnn]ii,.9 fifteen anil sixteen, of
reI g.: thi -tN .-I I ree?.
F,.,.r,,:,t~al t,..iuqihi(, sixteen and eighteen, and
t.:.Titslii.; nitio-'tcon and twenty, of range thirty-
urF,';:ti,,nal townships eighteen, nineteen, and
tw,:.riy. t, ryngi thirly-five.
'c4ti.:Gi,4 t e,., ten, fourteen, -fifteen, twenty-
three, twenty-six, thirty-five, and thirty-six, in
township thirty-five, of range forty.
Fractional townships thirty-seven, thirty-eight,
1 ld thirty-niii., [except sections four to seven,j
of rahgw- l.rt V-,'.,Ih?
Fractional township thirty-eight, of rage for-
t y-t w :,..
North of the base line and east of the princi-
pal meridian.
Township four, [except sections one to five,
eleven to fourt,.n. mi.1 ttwenty-three to twenty-
five.] of range t a-,way-tire.
T.,1w% hili.ps two and three, and fractional town-
'ship four, of range twenty-six.
I Township one, east of Nassau river, [except
sections one and twelve,] and fractions of town-
ships two and three, west of Amelia river, of
range t1e:tity-ei4'ht.
At the Land Office at Newnansville, commen-
cing on Monday, the third day of November next,
for the disposal of the public lands situated
* within the undermentioned townships and parts
of townships, to wit:
South of the base line and east of the princi-
pal meridian.
Fractions of townships thirteen and fourteen,
east of the Suwannce river, of range twelve.
Fraction of township six, east of the Suwannee
river, sections one, twelve, thirteen, twenty-four
to twenty-six, and thirty-five and thirty-six, east
of said river, in township eleven; sections two, ton,
fifteen, twenty-one, twenty-two, twenty-seven to
twenty-nine, and thirty-two to thirty-four, east of
said river, in township twelve ; and sections three
to ten, fifteen to twenty-two, and thirty and thir-
ty-one, in township fourteen,,of range'thirteen.
Townships furt.Cen and fifteen, of range four-
Townships fourteen and fifteen, [except sections
nineteen and twenty, and twenty-nine to thirty-
two,] range fifteen.
"Sections thirty-three to thirty-six, in township
nineteen, of range sixteen.
Township seven, [except, sections twenty-four
to twenty-six, and thirty-four to thirty-six,] and
township twenty, of range seventeen.
The western tier of sections in township twen-
ty-three, of range twenty.
Township twenty, [except sections three, four
nine, ten, thirty-five, and thirty-six,] of range
Townships fourteen, [except sections thirteen
and tWenty-four,] sixteen, [except sections one to
three, eleven to thirteen, and twenty-four,] sevenL
teen, eighteen, nineteen, twenty-one, twenty-two,
twenty-eight,, and twenty-nine, of range twenty-
Townships fifteen, [except section one,] sixteen,
[except sections five to eight, and seventeen to
twenty-one,] seventeen, eighteen, nineteen. [ex-
cept sections two and eleven,] twenty, twenty-one,
twenty-two,, twenty-eight, and twenty-nine, of
range twenty-four.
North of the base line and east of the princi-
pal meridian.

S A 31L HO0YIT & C'o. ,

In The Buying And Selling Of
Georgia and French Burr Mill Stono ; Eusopus,
Collagen, Cullin and Bolting Cloths. Also, every
kind of produce North and South, and CASH paid
for 'Wool, Hides, Deer Skins, and Shipping Furs.

Co., Savannah, Ga.; WIT. P. MILLER & CO.,
New York; RTrjeLES NOUP.-. M.\'.:.'% &Co., Bos-
ton, Mass.; F. B. LoomiS, ESQ., New London,
Ct.; H. S. MCCOMBs, ESQ., Wilmington, Del.
Savannah, Angust 28th, 1851. sept. 4-tf

T HE Subscriber wishing to devote his atten-
tion exclusively to his pr ofession, offers for
sale on accom-modating terms, his lands and lots
adjoining the town of Jacksonville with all their
improvements. There are on these lands two
strong Chalybeate Springs, which yield a copious
deposlte of hydrated peroxide of iron. They are
assimilated in their medicinal properties to the
Brighton and Turnbridge springs of England and
the Balston and Bedford springs of this country.
Also a spring of the coolest common water to be
found iu this section of country; a brick yard
with one of 'Hall's patent machines ready for op-
eration-the only one in this vicinity, where the
demand for bricks is great and rapidly increas-
ing,-Also a framed kitchen, stable and carriage
house, and a two story dwelling house, fitted for
twelve rooms, nearly completed. Also a number
of eligible building sites and garden lots, within a.
mile of the Market house, unsurpassed by any in
this vicinity.
For further particulars apply to
.' ........ ... ..... OS. S; BAKER.
Jacksonville, Sept. 4,1851. tf.

',, *.;.:, .; .,J,:ini.;i 11,,,I to m y great t
S. ... !k* ,.'r,.,1 within, a few
; .. '*.: .", .' ll l since.with that
* ; ,,,'.:++ immediate cure have
!* *ervation within a few
. i .; mite to tho already
- -1 with regard to your
.. a, respecfully, &c..,

St i^, .i>"
dai .

dS(. .. .;"
P ., ,

A -
Allbritton, Noah Sb

Buthe. John
Bulkley, Win. D.
Brevan, Cnlvi,
Benels. Jere miah
Cofl',,), J. A.
Clark, John
<.ole; F'rantis
Cro.by. Tl>,iia..
Carmiehiel. Jo. Ii.
CottL:, A. T.
Cohen. Duot.
chauil.,e.rlaiin..Jlt,. C
C'armidlad, Mary
Dunaway.Jus ':
l)upunt. Loac
Donegan. man,-q
Dops.n. Alex'rT.-.
Drinkwatte, Mark L
Durr, Duct.
1)rydau, M.-nj.
E. ast Ea n .
E vorlt. II.

Planders. Clhirle.z
Fisher, Cart.,liieN ML
Fleming. Matilda
Fountain, T. B.

G.off, Geo. S.
Green, Margaret A
<6ano, L.:.-ri
Grvovur, Ei.,ek

Hatld, Joel \\'. 2
Hof, S. -'. C.
I lulsey. Johu

Irwit!, Dexter B

.r.- j .Tom., Janl,:- S;:2

K,,ll,:.., It ;.halrti,l
'*'\- .. L ; "-
Luvin gu_, George
.: M.
S Mi.L,:.. Maria
Marti.I;,ne M1".
M:i.li.-..,n. ..l,,u iI.
Mriy., N. N.
Marliul. \\ illiam-
M(;Lati.lilin. Fred
^ .,.** 1 P ..
Pacatty, Andrea
Park, _4am'l P.
Ru'tn. William w
KRitlh, ll. Albert A
Sl.itbarts. 1U-.i., J
Slu.Nx, A1lcIt F.
1i{ h,.des, \\illiaimi

.*allv. TI n
ha I la 1 -.1, N Irs.
Taylor, Alfred
.Tyer., Alfred
I'Tntn-ii. John E.
Towii'?i,;i,]. Didama.
"'i,,, L. H .
Tison, Moses
: W.
Col. Warren, or Col.
\Vil,.W o Th,.,l.,re
\Villkiii,..... LI-.liha
\Villi:. J. iM[.

,,'. iLLMay 21, 1851.
, be a matter of duty
l + en laboring under 'ai
.hoea, which baffled the
rendered me unable
lately, when about to
,. taining relief I heard
''UST," and the use.
restored me to health.
*.,* mmend your Medicine
ilarlv afflicted.

to c
of .
to c

ILE, Juno 27, 1,851.
'lieved of my conl-
* .* ever used fur the
.ommending it to the
d CLy,

D l :!
plail I ,
disec .i
.publ., .
To .:

my el,- ,.
tery or
almost. .'
disease. i,
DIA2\ .
happy ;-
of my ._. i
may b .;
be aftli ".,
andsa: .
To ]"

Dear -l,
cilne fo
safest c
ever ki
about t
duced t
a Bottl,
it has a
proving '*
To E

Dear i--:
your M( .
has pern
vere Dia
your vali,
one of tl
that I hz
ToE. ,

Dear r
in my fi,
remedy f
Eg ber i

Dear S
negro gir,
arrhcra, a ,
cured her
Mr. Eg--

Ill the Circuit Court, Columbia Courtly,
Eastern Circuit of Florida.
Fernandez, Bisbee & Co., ) Sum sworn to $181,.
vs. 97-100.
Joseph R Salter. ) Bond filed for$370-00.
T HE defendant and all others interested are
hereby notified of the commencement of this
suit by Attachment, returnable to the next Term
of said Court, and are hereby required to appear
and plead to the declaration filed therein accord-
ing to law. -SMITH & O'BRIEN.
J uly 28, 185). aug. 7-3m. Plfls. Atty.

**. .... *: .'' John's Beach,
igust 7, 1851.
; ' + you that three of
: ; ". ill with the Dysen-
:," ix weeks. I tried
; .. ii-ally used for this
*.' ^ L fi'iend of mine re-
edicine called "IN-
-cured it-and am
; ** ;*..'*,^ "it cured all three
--' ',.: valuable Medicine
,, ... so that all thot may
; t'',.:,. ..ay have a certain
,* uly,


Its the Circuit Court, Enslere, Circalt of
Florhl WILLIAM B. Ro.s, ) .. *'.
vs. Attachment.
Tp tlr defendant and all other persons intereAted
l are hereby notified of the iastithtion of'the
abovo entitled suit by attachment, nid required .
to appear and plead to the decbiratian filed iu said
Att'v. for PIff.
Jacksonville, June 26, 185L-31n.
In Circuit C *nrt, Eaittrini Circull ofV"i6
ride in Columbia County, Ink CbA eirY
Louisa E. Smith) -
vS. Bill for Divorce.
Elisha Smith. )
IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court;
that the defendant, Elisha Smith, reside sbe-'.
yond the State of Florida, to wit, in the :State of
Georgia, on motion of W. M. Lives, Esq., solicitor
for complainant, it is therefore order,*d that ihe
defend-ant do appear, plead, answer or demur to
the complainant's bill within four months, or the
sanme will be taken as confrozed, provided publica-
tion be made of tsis order as the law directs.
. And a hearing will be had of said cause at the
next term of said Court thereafter.
(Signed) THe. DOUGLAS.
Judge, &c., &o,
A true copy-Test:
S. SCARBnoRouGe, Clerk. '*
'May 12th, 18.51. 22-4m +\ ,

Persons applylog f ur L:tt..rs in tho ab,.v.: Li. t.
w ill say they a,',+ .ii---'T r Icr,. -,r ihiy ma.v i,,t,
get Lhea. MARK BUTTS.
P H U-nited -"t,,t-- fr-, tlhi 15tlh ,.l~ y ,.,v .. ,r' i -
* .ry, IS.52, [.-..:vptihu thi'c I, tt,:s n.i,-: w hii.-hi a
djff er,:.nt d ay o f' ,:,.,tiilti '',i ,"-hzi ri r i' -|.,k,:ili .: ] t ,,
the ;W )th of Junt,. I ._'5 4. ini liiive, vill I.,e 1 ,:w :v.. ,i
a. the Cntra.,"-t t ffi,..14',, th,- P.-t (_ De,:,.' lielart-
ment, in tbIu city v ,I' W i-hiiiit..n. nnfil 111 Ia a ...t
the 6tlh day .t LH,..i bh -r' 1 51. [tI .P dI.-:, led
I y,. l" t lI ..:t'tl ,ly <-,f th ,: si li ...ntl,.] ,,m th e
route-; and in the tiuaini..r and time hC'ciiafter
speci&t.-d, viz; .

It the Eastern Circuit Court of Plorlila,
County of Duval.
Robert Habersham & Son, I Petition for Fore-
Petitioners, I closure of Mort-
vs. gage on Personal
Jacob Cole, D1efendant. J property.
IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court
I that the said defendant resides without the
tate of Florida, to wit: in the State of Califor-
nia. Thcrefo-e on motion of J. -AelRobert Baker,
Esq., Attorney for the petitioners
IJ IS Oli-ERElD, that the said defendant do
appear and answer the said petition within the
time prescribed by law, or Hint judgement by de-
fault will be rendered against him.
It is further ordered that a' copy of this order
be published in some newr.1paper published in this
Circuit once every two weeks for fourlmonths.
months. TH-O. DO UGLAS, Judge, &c.
Jacksonville, Autgust 3, 1851. 4m.

NOTICE is hereby given, that the Firm of
CURE'TON & T'IUS, is this day dissolved
by mutual consent. All persons holding claims
against said Firm will please present them to H.
L. FRENCH for settlement.
Jacksonville, August 3, 185. 7-1in.
THIE SUBSCRIBER having purchased the
Emnpire Mills, .has assumed the payment of all
outstanding liabilities against the late Firm of
Cureton & Titu.- All' persons having claims
against said Firm will plcao leave them with
MIcQ(;:R.\ MIclNTsii. Esq who is the author-
ized Agent and Att'ornev of The subscriber.
Jacksonville, August 3, 1,51. 7-1m.
In the Eastern CircuitCourt for .olpuu-
bla Contiy. A
Sarnh Edward. ,
vs. B ill for Divorce.
Mo.es G. Edwards
IT appearing to the i.iltifaetion (f this Court
that the Defendant, Moses G. Edwards, resides
beyond the limitx- of the Stite of Florida:
On motion of `'olicitor for Complainant, It is
ordered, that thei said defendantt appear, plead,
answer, or deinu-. to the said Bill within three
(3) months: or the same will be taken as confessed.
And that a copy of this order be published in
some public newspaper of the Eastern Circuit of
Florida for the space of three months.
1 TlO t O 0,,...' n

,E, July 30, 1851.
-cry valuable Mcd-
.v far the best and
iisease that I have
Itle daughter, aged
long and was re-
d ] tried pIrt of
child is now im-
' ose who do not be-

i., July 31, 1851.
:.hat two Bottles of
ur Negroes, of a.se-
e in recommending
ing without doibt
dies for this disease
Yours truly,
* ).cINiLYE.

Head Ctuarters---Fourth Brigade, P. M.
ST. JOHN'S J3.uR, Aug. 29,1851.
No. 2. $
I. The Major General commanding having
required a return of the strength of the Fourth
Brigade of Florida Militia, Colonel Erasmus D.
Tracy, Col. Francis L. Dancy and Col. Alexan-
der Patterson, commandin respectively the 12th,
13th, and 14th Regiments of said Brigade are
hereby directed and required to take immediate
measures to insure a full and complete return of
the strength of their respective commands and
they severally make a return of the same to these
Head Quarters on or before the twenty-fifth day
of September next.
II. Colonel Dancy is hereby required to or-
der an Election to be held in his Regiment at
some early day for a Lieutenant Colonel to fill the
vacancy occasioned by the removal of Lieutenant
Fail from his command, and will take such other
measures as will insure a thorough organization
of his Regiment, which when completed he will
duly report to these Head Quarters.
Brig. Genl. Commdg.
Sept. 4, 1851


351 Fr,.-- Marianrna, to Oehesec, 9 miles, and
ba'k, three times a week.
Leave Marianna every Monday, Wednes-
l dny, airI Friday. jI pn ; .
Arrive -at .cs byl a 4xp m;
Leave <-)clhi:- every MIO[dItY, Wednesday,
and Friduy, 9a m "
Arrirv at Mairiarinn; V, 12m ws:tme days.
11i.d: lfr weekly, also for semi-weekly trips,
are ir,%vi[..d.
35M From .Miri;inna to Abe's Spring, 28 miles,
and back, once a week.
Leave Marianna every M onday at 6 a m;
.Arrive at Abe's Spring by 6 p m same day;
Leave Abe's Spring every Tuesday at 6 a m;
Arrive at Marianna by 6 p m same day.
Bids lor two, also for three trips a week are
invited. "
3553 From Pensacola, by Apalaehicola, St. Marks
and Cedar Key, to Key West, --miles, and
back twice a month.

In the Eastern Circuit Court1
Duvl CountLy, Florida. ,
JOHN TURNER, In Chanoery.
v s
MARY TRNER. Bill for Dirores.
iT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court
that Mary Turner the deftodant in the above
entitled cause, resides out of the State of "Florid
and beyond the jurisdiction of this Court, There-
fore on motion of Oeax Hart. Esq., Solicitor for
said Complainant, It ts Orderel, Tnat -aid defen-
dant appear and answer to the bill of complaiat
of said complainant within four -mouths, or
the same will be taken as confessed against ht.
It is further Ordered, That & copy of this ordet.
duly'certified by the Clerk of this Court be pub-
lished in some newspaper printed within the Ea-
tern Circuit of Florida once a week consecutiY4ly
for the said space of four months.
THO. DOUGLAS, Judge, kc.
I, Isidore V. Garnie Clerk of said Court do
hereby certify that the above is a true copy from
the Records of said Courtofan order made o6 Ur
twelfth day of May, A. D. 1931.
In witness whereof I hereunto set my
L.s. hand and affix the seal of said Court.
ISiOOR. V. GAR.NM. Clerk, &e.
May 15, 1851. 4m

,1Tune 9L01, 1851.
.: i ,.' ,r Indian Loxecust
it a very valuable
great pleasure in

Fraction of township one, east of the Suwannee
river, of range sixteen.
Sections eight and nine, thirteen to fifteen,
twenty-two to twenty-seven, and thirty-four to
thirty-six, in township two, of rangesev-enteen.
Township one, and fractional township two, of
range twenty.
fractional townships one and two, of range

Second Division F M.,
Jacksonville, August 18th, 1S51.
No. 5. I
I. lhe Major General Commanding having
been required by His Excellency the Governor
and Commander-in-chief to make "a return of the
strength of the Second Division of the Florida
Militia, hereby directs, that Brigatdier General
William B. Ross and Brigadier General Edward
Hopkins, commanding respectively the Third and
Fourth Brigades of siid Division, immediately
take such measures as will insure a full and coum-
plete return to them of the strength of their re-
spective commands ; and that they severally con-
solidate and make a return of the saune to these
Head Quarters on or before the fifteenth day of
October next.
II. Commanders of Brigades ab'oro-
named will also forthwif.h direct and' require a
complete organization, hy-Le election and ap-
pointment of Field and f'.lf Officers as the lae v
directs, to &111 the vacancies which may have oc-
curred in their respfe,.tive nmnnimijmil. -,, ,.,i1 -^-

t-., May 17, 1851.
".*r to you that I had a
-evere attack of Di-
+ .one bottle of your
;,. oxccust" effectually
: this method of re-
able Medicine.

-.t.E. July 26. ]S5l.
SI -was attacked with
",* that I could not at-
recommended to try
ST." I procured one
..me two members of
. -.;th the same disease.
.', iroen the one Bottle,
: m'n you that it cured
6r.tc all well and hearty
-t'tlc of your Valuable
; "ily.

liol.lr.,T to state distance and schedule ot ar- At the Land Office at Tallahassee, commencing
rm;il-: andI departures. on Monday, the seventeenth day of November
Proposals to commence at Now Orleans will next, for the disposal of the public lands within
be considered, the following named townships, viz:
Form of a Bid.
(,or W.) of propose to carry ,South of the base line and east of the prhic-",
tho maiLs on route ,).i" from to pat meridian..
agre,.-a~ t",, t10 aadver-tisfment of the Postmaster Fractional township four, of range two.
general dated 9th August, 1851, and by the for- Townships seven and eight, of range nine.
lowing mode of- conveyance Vaz: Townships five, six, and seven, and sections six
for the:annual sum of .dollars. to eight, seventeen to twenty-three, and twenty-
Dated. Signed. six, to.thirty-six, in township ten, of range ten.
"" Forn of a Guaranty. Townships six, seven, eight, nine, eleven, [ex-
F).tof a G aa t -cept sections five to eight,] twelve, and thirteen,
T he innler ignmd unidertake that if the forego- ran-e of eleven.
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ag Of e i *i' ."T i iiU l e t ven.
ing bid flr carrviug the mailon route No. be Townships six, seven, eight, and eleven, [ex-
;acecpted 4y the, Postmaster General, the' bidder e ens t,-'-evt=.fi:, t "ud --el....' x-
S.. ..'.,,' .. : ... u 'ry e teu thII V-f;-.ar z f. .,,;-six,- i a i '
e- : '. .., i ,'.. u e e t ih th ] ; +. t 'ua- j s. +'.-. +, ,:: ....
Be ''- .r.; v i' i;. ,ul c r t gn,;"--' I, ..*" ^ )... -. :}
{.'* '. ,1. .+"" .- V"' .iar.+'+ t rr ii ,J1+ '* r' ,.+- ,,; -." ... .. r ,, .-

Dear Si
a severe D. -
tend to m .
your "IN""
Bottle of i
my f-.uiilN
We all us-k
and 1 am n i
us all cntii
from the u

Ptr *the "a-tcrn fclr-nlt fouctofelrordt
For t'ti'l f'outtt.

r- *+ii f.,r I,.r',-..

. t "'i i

,:L, +t: {,' ,4.,,

^ "
; T

^ :;- ++ *" Sn'+ ;. ?k-5"- .d **. ..
71 "...* .... : .* ; )++, +n^tt t'!idmk!.,tut"*the StA le
i:''; *, :.+.+.* *:i '. t *f Ctitifo rnis :
-. :.. i. :IeRuba ."t BlLktr,
:, + ,.:. +++ '. + if l in '

thi," h' i "",'li *",,:, i m c ', wt d "l "tl.h e i -c't;i_, ; ..iri'**
tars ..i .w '.r 2 .. r-y, "n ; }::t ;.> iir- "',* '. 1;
r *........ "-= +: f; t ,li' i+ g,:odk i.i " :. .- S ,: ".l.

'' 2. : .1

S.a: -' :;, / ".,, - *",,, d,, ew.t Vj tie praci-
pal meridian.
Township one, and fractional township two, of
range fifteen.'
Fraetionof townsttip one, west of the Suwan-
nee river, of range sixteen.
Lands appropriated bylaw for the use of schools,
military and other purposes, together with "those
swamp and overflowed lands made unfit thereby
for cultivation," if any, which shall be selected by
the State authorities before the days appointed
for tke commencement of the public sales respec-
pectively, under the actentitled "an act to ena-
ble the State of Arkansas, and other States, to
reclaim the 'swamp lands' within their limits ,,"
approved September 23t'h, 1850(, will be exchuded
frtm the sales. And no. locations for land bounties
heretofore granted by any law ef Congress for
military services rendered to the United States,
will be permitted mi any of the above mentimted
raiuls, as provided by the: act entitled "an act
making appropriations for the civil and diplomat-
ic expenses of the Government, &-c., -approved
3d March, 1851.
The offering of the above mentioned lands will
be comment ee on the days appointed, and will
proceed in the order in whioh they areadvertised,
with all convenient despatch, antil the whole
shall have been offered,.and the sales thus closed;
but no sale shall be kept open longer than two
weeks, and no private entry -of any of the lands
will be admitted until after tile expiration -of the
two weeks.
Given under my hand at the City of Washing-
ton, this twenty-sixth day of July, Anuo Domini
one thousand eight hundred and fifty-one.
By tre President:
Commissioner (if the Genzral Land Ofice.
t- :ery person entitled to the right of pre-cmp-
t!nu to any of the lands within the townships and
.,%i ts at" townships above enumerated, is required
i., establish the same to the satisfaction of the
register and receiver of the proper land office, and
make payment therefore as soon as practicable af-
ter seeing this notice, and before the day appointed
for the commencement of the public sale of the
lands embraced in the tract claimed, otherwise
such claim will be forfeited,
Commissioner of the Gencral Lmvid Offrce.
-August 21,1851. 13t

...II lO--+.ivri:i.tv^L LIIHI appear and answer the Cmplihinnil'n Aid l.Uor
the same will be take as coufessod afaits him.
IT1S FU'TER ORDERED that this no-
tice be published once a week, for tie spaoi ofa
four months in some newspaper published in tar
Circuit. TH.O. DOUGLAS, Judge "
1, ISIDOPL-E V. GARNIE, Clerk of th*
said Court, do hereby Certify that t"
L. s. &bove is a true copy of the original
now on file in my office. ,Witne my
hand &ud seal of Mthl cot.
July 14 1851. ISIDORK V. G A RNIE.
1'-4m Clerk, "

IT appearing to the satisfrction of the Court,
tittt the .-aid bill his been filed, and by due
proof thaL the .sid Ann E. Guytni resides ont of
lhis Statot. to ,it : at Spanish" Wells, ono of the
Bahaima islands ; it is ordered that the said Ann
E. Gmtinu appetr, and plead, answer, or defend
gaintit mmid bill, on or before the first Monday in
N november next. In default of which said atppear-
ance, the sai,l bill will be taken pfo canfrsso again.4
her. provided that a copy of this order be pub-
lished in some public new-slalper of (hit, ..tate lor
the space of six months, before 1,1e ?-sid first Mou-
day in November, or provided that if a copy of
said bill, and of this order, shall be persnioulv
served ullou or delivered to her, thlien she is hereby
ordered to app-,ar and plead, answer, or defend
against said bill, on the first rule dav after three
months uafier the said service or delierrv, in de-
fault whrreff, the said bill will be taken''ro cos-
feole ag.iiot her at la++t muentioued rule day.
Judge, .Southern Circuit,
State of Florida. t
Key Wost, April 3, IS51,
I CERTIFY tlie above io be a itrue copy from
the original now on file in tnvoffice.
Clerk. M. C. C.
Kvv West, April 3, IS51. july-3-6m.

In Justice Court, Columbia county, Fla.
S. T. NInI-ACK, & Co., ) Attachment,
t'.. Debt sworn t' p S.
SAMUEL WiIF0ronn. Bond fikl $97 76.
T AlIl'EAIRIN( to the satsl'faction of this
Court thait thiv defendant i;i t non-resi,lcnt of
this 'tate and county, and his place of resid<,iic
is tluposed to b'o in the State t (;r tlhereoro ordered: th.it the defendant, Dan;iel
Wilford, do appear, and fnistr to tltii- hill of
cinplaiiinnts within three montlh, or jttdgment
will be'taken as cof'esesl.
G;I VI1% N nnlcr iny hand and "'dal this 21st
L. s. day of June. A.'D Ml1.
W\.Mt. ]1. 1; t Justice of the Peace.
Alligator, Columhlia. county. jun a26-3m.

Adtniniistrator'A Noticeb
,IX MeONTHS1. after date, we shallpresent all
OAr accomuts and vouchers to the Hon. Felix
Living'Qton, Jjudge of Prubater for the County of
Duval, for a filial tittlemeut of the eistte of &y-
mour Picketttcensea.d and will then apply
forduschurge from all further attention anx re-
-q,+n.-ibiliv in the premise,
Jacksonville, Feb. 20, 1851. 6m

I Ani elections is 'hereby ordered and will --
be held on -Saturday, the Cth day of .n.bIr
next, at the Brick Yard near Jacksonville, the -
Muster Ground of Company B, for a S-econd Lieu- o "
tenant of said Company, to fill the vacancy oca- ty
ssoned by the proin-otion'of Lieutenant Bellows :
under the inspection of John Roberts, jr. and '
John G. haddock. ~
Also, at Cedar Creek ncar Col. John Broward's
the Muster Groand of Company D, for a Captain
and Secoira Lieutetant ot said Comnpany, t-o fill
the vacancy occasioned by the resignation of Cap- M T :
tain Thomas Sterratt, and the removal of iecondj
Lieutenant Henry C. Tison from his command, 1 1c.
under the inspection and management of John pl
Broward, jr. and Luther H. Tison. ,
Also, at iMandarin., rti" e Muster Grotd1 of Cont- cot
pany E, for a Second Lieutenant of said Compa- be,
ny, to fill the vacancy occasioned b- the death of dis
Second Lieutenant William S. Hartlev ; under wi!
the inspection and management of Chailea Sum- pa.
mers and Thomas Bowden,. for
Also, at Briinning's Old Field," below Gare,-'s in
Ferry, on Black Creek, the Muster Ground'ol bit
Company F, for a Captain of said Company, to wh
fill the vacancy occasioned by the dcatth of Gapt. z '
Frnlcis MNne ; ander the inmetien and managc- wi
ment of Oscar Braddock amd William S. Bardin. "
Also, at Mrs. Board's, the NMuistr Ground of ga
Company G, for a Captain and ,.vcond Lieutenant bu
of said Company ; under the itnipection and mau-
Clement of Riley Prescott and W illiain Wilsion. -
31. Polls will be opened ar I1 o'clock A.

M an, closed at 4 o'clock P. M., and returns ot
said election will be made to theseJ bead Quar- "
terms according to law. .it

l-*..." Oal~l.^d t _L t, i "" : t
I.. Seven minutes are allowed to immediate post-
nimters for assorting the mails -when -not other-
-wise specified by the schedules.
2. Pay will not be made for trips not run ; and
the deductioarr ihailmn- to perform :the same may
be inerena,(d'.t thrkoe tiw-e the contra.ctpatythere-
Yfor if I-stifloiei-nt excuse be not. sent in. Fines
rmay be imniposed for arrivals %after time ; slso for
;failing'to take or deliver the ciltire mail.
3. The- Postmaster General may annul the con -
,tract for.repeated failures, for violating the post
+Office laws, or for disobeying the .instructions of
the Dcparrizem..
4. The /oetnia-tr or General may discontinue or
,curtail.the service, and 'the pay accordingly, on
-allowing'.ot, month's, extra ,pay on the amount
hdiepeiised with. He may also increase thestength
-or number of the trips at pro rata.pay, the con-
tractor having the right to relinquish the contract,
'on giving timely notice, .if he prefer At to the
5. Aiditionall pay will n6t'be -m de for excess

,of actual over advertised distance (should any
.ach case occur) if the offices are correctly named.
m6. Proposals -w.ithott the prescribed guaranty,
,or postmaster's certifioate-of the sufficiency of the
zuretics, or not received in the time specified by
the advertisement, or combining more than one
*:-ve in the same sum, cannot be accepted.
"; ;, for the e i.erce a acdvertised'arW entklod
kn-a +-,'. ,'" '<-. bvt tW'se trn'fosiiigehanges;the'in
:i' rccvu '. i.-, -iOeraction.
t-<)sr+: (-:;.;f),.L"A.,<^4 during the contract pe-
v >t,!;-+ a., .t ;.. ;.f H Kmile of the route are to
*-", ;.r -+ivhcxc. p:*;>;i those further off

;*"-(,+>. ; ;*,';+ s.; ,< ,li. -;y o f "'> f+f convey -
^. :.I :' .._ ; *..l"s:,t. ^ u'n,+ r i; not done
n, w i' "- *.p *.+.', .' *.<, ,' :.):+-" k .
1S. \ *..'r .+ .c o ,- .. .. ,- ,
*,ra'"* t.., '... tnd ,.-fi ;) ;,..:, -.-,-Vil, ,,. +- :* -
ably +, '.> hL'-r r,. ,, + .' y) ":: ",r ,-+ ..).:,.;,tfr..
o r iureti ;,' 6..... .. i i'.j '. .., "v "
.ge resulting &v,.: : "; '' iiJ
11. ContrVJtsari >{i', L ',-.. ',- tue !'t.
-day of February, 1852.
12. The'bids should con>,:!, +uc "'lift':. ; *::n''' '
and re.3idence, and, if a conipi.:-, *''r; *;,*;*,- i?
each member of the firm, and sho'uid i,! a i :-<,
to the First A.-,istant lPostmaster General, *::,. ;,-
dorsed "Mail proposals in the State of-- .
For further particulars as to conditions of bid-
ding, and the forms of the contracts required, see
advertiement f,,r proposals for carrying the mjils
in Virginia, &c., Issued January 15, 1861.
Postmaster General.
Post Office Department, August 9, 1851.
Aug. 28- 6cw.

I will apple! to the
of Columbia couutv.
-,ii ou the Estate of
4)f Alachua Coui:-
.-1 C.IItA\ A '.



," *'' ". BAKER

::'!:.< *' resutno the practice
: ully tenders his pro-
' ,'-ic il the se--veral de-
MID,%iW I'EY. and
S.. ++' mIelfthat athorongh
\lcdicail Studies. the
..... + < lectures, tUder two
S: ; ,, urgery connected
k, together with his
: ion of disease in dif-
"ged fur several years
profession, will eun-
t..!!..f to the afflicted
.. : ** +to his hands.
+ or country will bo met

Sheriff's Sale.
IW 1ILL exlo-e to sale to tke highest bidder In
front of the Court House door. in the town of
Jack.onville, Duval county, on the tirt Monday
in Se'pteinber next, at theiUs al hours of satit
Following property, to wit: That certain kaJf lot,
pit-ec or parcel of land, situate, lying, and beia
in the town of Jac'kmnVillo, Duval coaty,aa=
tate of Florida, and known And described an the
plan or map of said town, as the west half #f lot
number five. in square number ton, together with
all and sngulir the tenements,bereditrarmentLsami
appurtenances thereto belonging, or in any wiae
.p)ertamining. Property set mirth in mortgogte-.il
Will be sold to satisfy a judgment of forclosare
aigninst llishi Hall and E-litacth lHall his wif%,
in lfvor of George Burt. .
JOHN G. SMITH, Sherfr.
ByT. N. AIct'CORIMICK, DpL. 3%,
July 21. lI
The above sale is lpotponed until the "rdt Jay
of DIootebvr next.

Sherillls Sales
I WILL cxposo to sato tht highest holder, Is
front uf the Court House door, in tke lown at
Jack-monville, on the fOrst Monday in .September
next between the nsdal hours of sale, all the ia-
rtrest of John It. Zawadzki in aud to allthose two
hts o1f land lyng and being ""M the North
Prong or Black Creek in tho c.miiy of Dwril
descrilwd as follows, to wit: Lot No: 13 In ".etie
23 of township fire. range 21 Snulh an i.Eat.Said
lot No. two in s.clion 2bttownfhipand rangafent
maidleontaiulng 8:371.1X) acres, levivl npo ntI
iaikfy [lihe t-mat in three several cases of John It.
Zaw'dzki vd John B. Hardin.
JOl[N G. $MTIrt. ft._.
By T. N. M 'COMMICK, Lp..1'ff.
July 24. Is m
The above mle Is postponed until the first AV
of October next.

lot profemsionally en-
.u in the Western su-
;. 1351.

inform tho otiwns of
iciiiity thtt Caipt. 0.
"o* net as hi Aepnt. in
t, and iu the collection
.mlcbtcd to him are rei-
, an immnediate settle-
Atgi-fat 14, 1m.

Lieut. Colonel Cora'g.

* e .-


I will a apply (o t hie1h01.
olumbia county, .4tlitc
.dwinistratiou" on the
.c Of said county de-





u T O-=IM I .It."
Which has ever been presented tI the public.
It stands upon ils own me-rits, and needs no ^i
pnffing. Bl^llr HIAS NOT FAILED TO CURE u.7
T1HiS Valuable preparation i compounded s
from several medicinal rootif growing in the
Wilds of Florida. It is I-tIEI.Y mnd WnHOLLY
Vegetable, and designed ESPECIALLY for the cure T "
of the above disease. The Itvenitor and Propri-
etor is fully convinced that it is an ivaluable 1t
Medicine. In fact the test that he has given it V "
in the town in which he resides, and the a+ton- h.1
Ilshilg success with which it. has met, warrants i ul,,
him ii saying that it is a POSITIVE, CURl'i fr
Ile has therefore come to the doteriniiiatioii to
placo it within the reach of all, knowing lIw mai- t,
ny suffer with this very unpleasant and often dan- o
gerous Disease, particularly iu the Southern and if .
Western States. <
In purchasing my "t Indlant Ixeeist" be ii t
particular and look for my written signature on 1)
the label. e
I refer the public below to a few cert ificatos sL- i.
lectoil from awong itiiny recch ed front respocia- I
bloicitizens of Jackson% illc e
P. .S. Planter? should not bo nilhoiot this vatin- 1
able Medicine. Every family sought to kcorn it
on hand.- i |
A. M. REED, principal Agetit for Jaecaion- ''
rille .
J.%CK-sn~viL[x., E.'F., Auiguist 1511)l, lBul. \
Dear Sir- This will .iform* voti that m ic a
or your niriliciiie, called liMiIN t-4^i I-v Ir I'n.I'- 9
pcrmni~iCirnll curiml Iwu cel' mny iiogrott. tnl' a <~IC p
attack of' jysentery. I cotj'ider it an excullunt
mcilniciao Fur ibis ctimplaiiii, miid take gratt plea- i r.
sure iu recoiumiiendiiig it lo 1110 public. I
llt-peeflully v.iour." h.I
T^,,~ ~ ~ '3 Ii. FL,. ** ** NA.NDLZ.
To% .E o sft

o 1 will apply to tho
c of Alachua county,
.ettvrs of Adlinistra-
eCholas NV. W. SC'OTT1.
SN'I r White Sulpher
,;,** -'*.: uier Co., Va.
vi-iitur on iHt. first of
iltuatcd on the ltappa-
*able,] thirty-eight uile"s
I fifty nearly due west,
ed to continue the at-
c ruotariei of pleasure
The recent publication
-nt fnd dpv. Thornton
..... ".' d all question, the heal-
: in nry disease.--dys.
: -+ ife had pent the pro-
ide a thorough and sift.
r* ,ttiilsnf th,) vases ropor-
opinr'n athat Ihe extra-
niiig,. of tilhe Spring-
I ,grcaler ullnrenncilt to
1m,,Iria ia rapilly v ap-
mil. I 1ill oon i..nke Ih,,
IhtL city aunu all norlh
he" -lat' f run fri-wcck-
%ill l'- dail fhy r ft r, t
.9'. .will be run by Mr.
,rk.'hirg. aft'ler lr-r I J ly,
.;ngt..< I., sendl uI nil p.10-
tire, [13.] a ti oy' lUiy
n" u% lst?( year, wi:$.
ng 1.t Oelb-er : S75 f,,r
,,, il~nolnt; VV) for one
K4 ; $1lU l;,r unt week :
oilin&n I cenis v:irh.

To the Voters of Duval eounty.-I re-
spectfully announce myself to my fellow-citizens
of Duval County as acandidate for the office of
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT of said county,
pledging myself, if elected, to discharge my du-
ties to -the best of my ability.

For Clerk of Court, Duval Co.
Mr. EDITOR: Please announce JOHN M. J.
BOWDEN, Esq., a CANDIDATE for Clerk of.
the Circuit Court of Duval county, at the ensuing
election, and oblige MAN Y CITIZEN S.
Jaicksonville, August 14, 1851.

ING(, &c.
T[I E UNDEIS[GNP..) takes this method of
Infortaing the public that he is ready to do
Bricklayini, Masonry, Pla.,tring, 'Stueeo Work,
&e*. &s. HC will turnish plans and drawings.
when desired by poerons for whom he is engaged
to exenute work. without extra, charge, lie it;
well known to the oitizons of Jacksonville asI a
competent mechanics, and work ha hapsrrormed
ahlrealy for citizatia of the plaae. he refers to as an
additional e;vii|,-ice r uf ii (juiiliitialuiia.
(*c- Cnsl.n nnij Mouldi! for ornamental pl:ilter-
iiig aiio fiiriahe.l. JOHN IVEllS.
.N. B.-Tu PI j nteri lie would say he Ihas much
c%| I v rinco III putting up Su ar 1111.1riei;, an-1 mkv-
licils work iu thral. hiue. rMinflent Llint he citu giio
thou amplest satifjction. (1iurfgPJ moderate.


IN pirnsanee of law, I MILLARD FILL-
MOIE, President of the United States of
Anmprn. do herebv declare and make known,
tI :i, r.i;.b: sales will he held at. the undermen-
tiacd ,. ,r.-, Ofiep in ihc State of- FLORIDA at
,the p*ei ` rjiaaftir' deiiguated, to wit:,,
ki, tt Lu r l iie at.&.. Agustine, commenc-
i r, '.l I Itl.," t';enty-tburthl day of Novem-
b r f V"r r h ,! -.. p .i 'm),,a. f tile p,,blio lands sit-.
,d. -, )-.v ,named townslups and
L.-.r i. -fl } r, *. .1 *

A valuable plantation in Colarsuba pounly Fli.
contatining four hundred andi fortyv- rate cotton lina&. luxelher witl the vainabk in.
proveuiuis lthereon.
Thf- following bIn-- in Marion omty. Fla.. to
witsi One P'lautiiion Oontai Ring *ix "ktfadft awx
forty acrCA. Well i.Tproirej-oine owutlainig 11we
hundred anti fiy-Axsearoj with I ipreoro-ts
anti one other containing one .und .and alny
nine acreo, well improved, prto ruMUM, 8"j
turui< lucunisnaodinsm.
Apply by letter, pWlpsid, or in Perfoul 40.
A. %I*0Ff*rR

Arrivals at the Jacksonaville Hotel.
[COL. S. BuL-FI.GTON, Proprietor.]
VAuigust 26.-J S A wood, John S Hopkins, Fin;
2. I busTumlin, Marabal Hutching, J 1) Alc-
L~cuud, Ga; Leo!puldo Furlo, Francis Dubois,
Desidere '%au res, maper, Agramserttf, R. Dur.
risfc, A A Gurids, J AMcCarti, Cuba; Geo WV Cole
Jacksonville; James Harrison, Gen. Hlopkins, Fla;
23 P* C, Z y~tra, St. Aiigustine; N Nelligun do;
"Irs. McDonell, J N Reeves, Palatka; J .1 ivo
*ldu~eaondservant U 8A- T E Buckman, John
1'u- on Fla-^ 1) Al Gra"a No York. 30. Doct
1 ; ."s J. R S('* y S J-*' Kemburl Y, G, Garret,

0^'"; at eis Cbu at. %%ililo,^

.'l'l, tr-i- Ct, Col ,v Cll Ela C t,,.,,. P ,' .t.

M.I, Whit Smith & 0, O'Brlen,
A'.1lig. lr. Ci' ,t..la Co., Eo F 7onda.
M WvHI ?Mirn. ?,I. O'B'Pi ?!r.',
OIfice at Alligator. ( tt at NeI ,Y..e %lle.

J A C K 8 0 N V I L I. T' E A 8 T F L 0 R I D A
R,.I'tr','r e,
Hlon. \W. B. F!.ir?.%1n, Su-vaannah, 0.;iorgia.
March 20, 1661. tf

United States Mutual Insurance

May 22,1851 tf

SA).D '* "

Leonnrd Scott No. 54 Gohl Street, New York,
ONTINUE to publish the four leading BMi.
C ish Quarterly Reviews and BlackwcLoJ.
Magazine; in addition to which they have reetat.
ly commenced the publication of a valuable Agri- .
cultural work, called the .
"Farmer's Guide to Scien/ific and Practical
.g ricullture.'"
By HENRY STEPHE.N-S, F. R. S.. of Edinburgh,
author of the "Book of ili" Farni." &c "c.;'as. '
sisted by John P. Nort.'.n. M. A., NewI Haven,
Professor of cientific Agricuitrre in Yolh Clt- '
lege, &c., &e. "
This highly vahralle work will "comprise twe
large royal octavo volume-, containing over 1400
pages, with 18 or 20 splendid at.-el engrawinlr, o
and more than 600 engravings, on wood, in the
highest Btyle of the art, illustrating almost-avery
implement of husbandry now in use by the best'
farmers, the best methods of ploughing, planting,
harvesting, &c., &c the vaenous domestic -
animals in their highest perfection ; in shot, the
Pictirial feature of- the book is Unique, and will
render it of incalculable value to the student of'
agriculture. ~
The work is being published in Somi-monthy
Numbers, of 64 pages each, exclusively of the-
Steel engravings, and is 'Sold at 25 entc or
for the entire work in numbers, of which thertr
will be at least twenty-two.
The British Periodicals re-published am al,
follows, viz:
The London Quarterly R eview, (Conservatfrey
The Edinburg Review, (Whig,) ,The North
British Review, (Free Church,) The Westmin-
ster Review, (Liberal,) arid Blackwood's Edin,
burgh Magazine, (Tory.)
Although these works are distinguished by the
political shades above indicated, yet but a small'
portion of their contents is devoted to political
subjects. It is their literary character which'
gives them their chief value, and in that they
stand confessedly far above all other journals of
their class. Blackwocd, still under the muterly
guidance of Christopher North, maintains its an-
cient celebrity, a6nd is, at this time, unusually at-
tractive, from the serial works of Bulwer and oth-
er literary notables, written for that, Magazine, *
and first appearing in it columns both in Great
Britain and in the United States. Such works as
"The Caxtons" and "My New Novel," (both by
Bulwer,) "My Peninsular Medal," "Th* Green
Hand," and other serials, of which numerous rival
editions are issued by the leading publishers in
this country, have to be reprinted by those-pub-
lishers from the pages of Blackwood, after it ham
been issusd by Messrs. Scott 4- Co., so that subl
scribers to the Reprint of that Magazine may ar-
ways rely on having the earliest reading of these
fascinating tales.
TERMS--per annum.
For any one of the four Reviews, $ $3 00
For any two do 5 00
For any three do T 00
For all four of the Reviews, 8 00
For Blackwood's Magazine, 3 00
For Blackwood and three Reviews, 9 00
For Blackwood and the four Reviews, 10 00
For Farmer's Guide (complete in 22 Nos.] 5' 0W
Payments to be made in all cases in advance.
A discount of twenty-five per cent. from the
above prices will be allowed to Clubs ordering
four or more copies of any one or'more of the
above works. Thus: 4 copies of Blackwood or
one of the Review will be sent to ont address for
$9 ; 4 copies of the four Reviews and Blackwood
for $30; and so on.
0J Orders from Clubs must be sent direct to
the publishers, as no discount from these prices
can be allowed to Agents.
Money, current in the States where invued, will
be received at par.
oj- Remittances and communications should
be always addressed, post paid or franked, to the
Publishers. LEONARD SCOTT & CO.,
,9 Fulton st. N. Y.. entranceold st. G
The Globe.
A Congressional, Agricultural and Literary
Newspaper. .
T[HE undersigned submits to the public his
proposals for the GLOBE and its reports for
the next session of Congress. Congress has now
so liberally patronized the undertaking that it
will be established as a standard work worthy of
ts official imprimatur, unless the undersigned fails
in his duty. This will not be the case if earnest f
effort can avail. The GLoBn is the only paper
that will furnish full reports of the proceedings and[
debates of the two Houses of Congress; and hba-
ing received their sanction as such, the best R*-
porters will be engaged to write out the debates
of each day, whicA will undergo the revision of
the Members. The work, after passing through
the DAILY GLOBE and receiving correction, will
be presented, as finished, in the CONGREsSIOnaL
The debates will probably increase in interest
during the next session. The one subject which
engrossed the last, will doubtless give way to oth-
ers of great variety, which, in this progressive
country, the conflicts of party and the ambitioa
for place and distinction, necessarily produce.-
Vasit interests will bc at stake upon the decision*
of the next Congress;- and there is great talent ir
both branches, which will be evoked in their dis-
cussion. All the honors of the Republie, depen--
dentc on the succession to the Presideney. as well
as all the great and permanent interests which go
to tbe advancement of the power of the country,
will give impulse to the action of the next Con-
The Daily Globe will be published daily during
the session of Congress, and weekly the remainder
of the year. It will contain full and faith~fnl st-
ports of thie proceedings of both Houses of Con-
gress ; and miiscellaueous art-icles o those general
subjects to which it is devoted.
The IVecldy Globe will contain AgricuUt~raI
and miscellaneous articles : and will occaswoall
giveo debates of such importance as command umT-
vcrsal interest.
The price of the Jsreekly filobe is rednce t
oce dollar, with a view to obtain a more general
Tho C'ou.'essioni Globe will embody, as it ha
done ftr tho last seventeen year-s, Congressional
proceedings and debates exclusively.
The Ajfjifidij: will embrace the revised I.eeche
separately, an:d the messages of the President of
thie U'nited states and the reports of the geads ef

the executive Departments.
The Comng essital Globe and Appendix will be
published as fast as the proceedings of Congress
will make a number. Subscribrrs may expect on*
number of each a week during the first four week
of a Fvasion, and two or three numbers of cauh
week afterwards, uutil the endof thb session. /Z
Complete indexes to the Con *oMal t G4&
and Appendix will be sent to subsriber ;i af-
ter Congross adjourns. .
Nothing of a political. aoect w,;l' par in the
Globe save that which will be fo,, n tbh CeC-
Frcvional reports. A paper Assuming to be *a
nmaruatinl v licle or a,!:.Aidt, cannot m 4ta in i@
"cha frf the editoriar columns refect a party
For o'e copy" of the Daily Globe (daily da-
rinh the stwbsiol of Congress, and weekly
during the recess,) a year, $600
For theDaily Globe for lea than a year, at
the rate of84 cts. a month.
For one copy of the Weekly Globe for oas
year, 10
For one copy of the Cotgressional Globe dat
ring the session Iso 1
For one copy of the Appendix during the
session, 1 50
For four copies of either, or part of both dW
riug the session, a 64
For ten copies of either, or part of both du-
ring the sesion, 10]01j
The prices for those papers are so low, tt
vance payments are iudispenzable to carry ilim
on, and no order will be attended to unlow th*
money ac~mranies it. .
Subscriptions may be remitted by mall, at ow.
rilk, in money at jar in the section of omuty
where subscrihe.r# reside.
"Washington City, Oct. 18. 1880.--Jma $.


N.>. 12*? Fulton Str i'o. 17 Canal t,-.c-t R %v, New Orleans.
To Ne.tpatp"r Pitblusheot and Printers.
L7"ITH coi,.tence I invite tlhe Trade-. before
_11 thcv p.urc-hase elw. whes, to give me a
call at No. LIS; Filtou ,reevt, N-w York, or fit No.
17 canal .street R...w, N1%w %% 'n.f. b(re I am
re:adJy t.O firni.h [l.m with all kiu.j. of OOK, AND
,F'F,'-P.PFFR TYPE, Of the nrev:e- aud molt beau-
tiful ,tvylv. I ain alzo prepar..d to iipl..i the much
axlirirv,l Scvch lettert,i having lIt, ,ly procured
f'roiw S-cotland a seriei of thi.-i:e I.ieautiful faces,
t.e-erih-r with ererv variItv -.. form aud pattern
01 LUR:J.I,|:4r\L.N A'L .\' D'JOGBINo. TyPE,. BOR[FRING,
&-?. 1 feel atremc. that thle elk-g.,ureeand a.v uracy
of all the T'..: miluufai.ciredi bv me cannot be
-iur[,ass-,d by ai, F.,.uiiIe I 11 the Unin. By an
,.ntirelY iitv wiethod in Lbha wi.xih,g aud ?oting,lI
hin enatled to maintain thc virtue,., tofthe compo-
I.-I_ t !..htt. o 'the I ?etal. aU l thil to pro',hce, in
addition to an elegant, the most solid -a-d durable
Type, heretofore offered to the public. To this
last feature I would in particular call your atten-
tion, for solidity and durability of Type is, on
the principle of economy, of the greAtest impor-
tance to all typographers. The members of the
craft will also find me ready to supply all kinds of
PRINTINO OsFicu FuRNrITURR, for the establish-
ment of complete Printing Offices, such as Presses,
Wood Type, Cases, Stands, Brass, Press and
Wood Rules, Imposing Stones, Composing Sticks,
Brass and Wood Galleys, Riglets, Closet Racks,
&c.. &0.,
Old Type taken in exchange for new at 9 cents
per lb. '! he trade dealt with on the most liberal
terms, and patronage solicited on the ground of
furnishing to the purchaser an article with which
he will be pleased, and which will bring him the
worth of his money.
Editors or Printers wishing to establish a News-
paper or Job Printing Office, will be furnished
with an estimate in detail of the cost by stating
size of paper and kind of work to be executed.
Publishers of Newspapers who will insert this
advertisement three months, and send' me the pa-
pers containing it addressed to "Nesbitt's Regis-
ter," New York, will be paid in materials of my
manufacture, provided they purchase six times the
amount of their bills for advertising.
!. H. GREEN,
No. 128 Fulton st'. New York, and
No. 17 Canal st. Row, New Orleans.
J an. 9. Sm

TIHE Faculty of Instruction of this Institution,
I undFr its present organization, consists of
the following named Professorships, to wit:
A prolfc;oi'lhip of mental and moral science.
A professorship of the greek and latin langua-
A professorship of mathematics and natural
A professorship of rhetoric, and belles-lettres.
A professorship of chemistry and natural his-
A professorship of civil engineering,
A professorship of modernlanguages and draw-
The Collegiate year is divided into two sessions
or torms, of twenty-one weeks each. The first
session commences on the fourth Wednesday of
October;, and the second on the fourth Wedne-day
of April. Each is followed by a vacation of
five weeks.
FRESHMAN CLASS.-1. Livy, begun; Xenophon's
Anabasis; Algebra, begun; History, begun.
II. Livy, finished; Homer's Odisscy, begun; Al-
gebra finished; Geometry, begun; History, con-
111. Horace, begun; Homer's Odissey, finished;
Geometry, five books; History, finished.
JUTNIOR CLASS.-I. Tacitus; begun; The Pro-
metheus of AEschylus, and Electra of Sophocles;
Analytical Geometry, finished; Calculus; Natural
Theology; Evidences of Christianity.
II. Logic; Mental Philosophy; The Aleestis of
Euripides; Tacitus,fiinished; Natural Philosophy;
Mechanics, begun.
III. Moral Philosophy; Plato's Gorgias; The
Captive of Plautus; Mechanics, Hydrostatics,
Pneumatics, and Meteorology.
8OPHOMORE CLASS.-I. Horace, finished- Xeno-
phon's Memorabilia;' Geometry, finished; Rheto-
ric, begun.
II. Cicero de Amicitia and de Senectute; Hero-
dotus, begun; Plane Trigonometry; Spherical Tri-
gonometry; Rhetoric, continued.
III. Cicero de Officiis; Herodotus, finished; Sur-
veying; Analytical Geometry, begun; Rhetoric,
SENIOR CLASS.-I. Political Philosophy; The
Andria of Terrence: The Clouds of Aristophanes;
Acoustics, Optics, lleetricity, Magnetism.
II. Elements of Criticism;. Butlers Analogy;
Cicero's Tusculan Questions; Demosthenes de Co-
rona.; Voltaic Electricity( or Galvanism; Electro-
Magnetism, Magnet.o-Electricity, Electro-Dyna-
mics; Astronomy, begun.
11. The Constitution of the United States;
Astronomy, finished; The Science of Heat; Ther-
mo-Electricity; Chemistry and Geology.
The College is provided with a Philosophical
Apparatus, that furnishes ample means of experi-
mental illustration in all the different branches of
Natural Philosophy. The sum of three thousand
dollars has recently been expended, partly in this
country, and partly in London aud Paris, in the
purchase of new apparatus, adapted to the pres-
ent advanced state of the Physical Sciences.
At the close of each study, or branch of study,
the members of the class are carefully examined,
and at the close of the year, in all the studies of
the year, in the presence of a Committee of the
Trustees; and their attainments are communica-
ted to the Board of Trustees.
In addition to daily morning and evening pray-
er, divine worship is held twice onuevery Sunday,
and the recitation on Monday morning is always
in the Greek Testament. At the request of his
parent or guardian, a student is permitted to at-
tend any place of worship which himself, or the
parent or guardian, may select. One member of
the Faculty will attend at each of the different
places of worship, (Presbyterian, Episcopalian,
and Methodist,) in the village and note all absen-
Two, at least, of the Professors, with their
families will reside in the College buildings, and
will board,at a" common table, with the students,
who are required to occupy such rooms as may be
assigned them by the faculty.
In order to admission to pursue the entire course,
a student must be at least fourteen years of age;
must give satisfactory evidence of good moral
character; and must sustain an examination in the
following studies, viz:
Arithmetic, Elements of Algebra, Latin and
Greek Grammar, Jacob's or Felton's Greek
Reader, and the first two books of Xeuophon's
Anabasis, Jacob's or Doering's Latin Reader, Sal-
lust or Cesar, Cicer6's Select Orations, and Vir-
gil, or what shall be deemed equivalent.
ENTRANCE FEE.-If the student enter as Fresh
man, five dollars; if as Sophomole, ten dollars;
if as Junior, fifteen dollars; and, if as senior,
twenty dollars.
1st Session. 2d Session.
Tuition, $21 00 $21 00
Room rent, 4 00 4 00
Incidental expenses, 1 00 1 00
Use of Library, 75 75
Janitor's Wages, 1 00 1 00
Fuel for Oratory and Reci-
tation room, 1 50 1 50
Fuel is afforded to the ltud-nts at cost. A sum
equal to the probable cost is advanced by each
student; if more is consumed it is charged to him
-if less, the balance is refunded.
Board is furnished with the families of the Pro-
fessor at two dollars per week.
WVashing at the usual rates,
All dues are payable in advance. The Tuition
is remitted on application, to all students design-
ed for the ]inistry.
The tuition fee for Modern Languages will be
eight dollars per session, to be paid to the Instr
tor in advice, uc-
For students who do not design to prosecute the
whole Cou'se required for a degree, a more limi-
ted range of studies is furnished', adapted to the
sphere and "course of life of each bndividual, so
so far as such can be reasonably anrticipated.
The studios of this Course arc arranged under the
following departments, tpo wit :*
beginning with Arithmetic and Algebra, the stu-
dent will be carried, serialim, through all the
higher branches of the M,athematics, ending in
their application to Natural Philosopy, Astrono-
my, &c.
2d. ANu E.NGLISH DEPARTME.,Tr-Comprising
instruction in Orthography, Reading, locution,
Grammar, W~riting, Geography, tI~story, Com-
position, Rhetoric,Logic, Iutelloctual Philosophy,
Moral Philosophy, Political Grammar. Story on

the Constitution,- Phlosophy, Oruithology,, atu-
ral Theology, Elemonts of Criticism, and Eviden-
ces of Christianity.
will be imparted an acquaintance with all that is
necessary to qualify youth for the immediate du.
ties of the counting hous3; including,
1. Penmatsitip-By an original and popular
system of this art, which invariably produces a
bold, finished hand, peculiarly adapted to the pur-
poses of the accountant and business man.
2. Arithmetic-Comprising numerous abbrevia-
ted methods of computing Interest. Discount,
Tuition of Payments, &c., and other Mercantile
calculativins founded on percentage; together with
all such operations aw ;re requisite for a thorough
knowledge of the business ot a countiag-room.
3. Book-kaping-Singlo and Doublo entry, by
the most approved methods. A complete course
of instruction in this branch will be furnished, do-
signed to fit the student to take charge of any et
Oraooount bwuak
prising a selection from the English and Mathe-
matical courses; and, iaso, Surveying, Botany,
Mineralogy, Geology, Chemistry, and Agricultu-
ral Chemistry; thoelot two illustrated by experi-
mental lectures.
which are taught Arithmetic, (mental and writ-
ten,) Algebra, (mental an4 written,) Geometry,
Trigonometry, Sqrveying, (with the use ofinstru
ments in the field,) Practical Engineerin Archi-
tewture, Perspective, draughting, and Topogra-
P6th. A TEACHERS' Dz'-ARTME-r-The course
of study will consist of a judioious selection of
subjects from the other department, Including
all the branches pursu04 in our common schools.
Practical Lectures will also be given on School
Teaching, both 4s 4 science and as an art,
Pupils will not only thus receive the fullest in-
structions relative to the best and most popular
method of teaching, but they will also have op-
portunities of exemplifyinl thoem, by hearing re-
citation in the lower departments of the Wt~itu-
-In which students who wish to take a thorough
course can have 4n opportunity of doing so; while
others whose object may be to .aquire sufcient
knowledge to translate with facility, and to pro.
nounoe with tolerable correctness, In as short a
time as possible, are also provided for.
Systematic instruction will be given in Elocu-
tion by lectures and otherwise; and frequent exer-
ciss in Declamation an4 in Eqglish Composition
be required of Ill the xdents connected with the
Newark AestdentF,
Ri a late rera~nfr^-nio a~f tis:. Aerm._t_._i n

evils which have been found to.> attend the amal-
gamativu of the tlVo depiartmnvti in the amnic
building and under the tme guverrnin.it.. now
enjoys the privilege of a separate establishment,
without losing those which result from its relation
to the College proper.
A large and elegant edifice,, with all the neces-
sary fixtures of a complete boarding establishment,
has been erected and furuished. in which the stu-
dents of the Academy board, unm:r the immediate
charge of the Princiial and his Assistants; and
all its exercises are conducted'on a system of its
own, uninterrupted by the interests or operations
of the other department. The, furniture of the
study-rooms and dormitories has been chosen
with peculiar reference to comfort and convenience
for study; and no expense has been spared in pro-
viding the apparatus 1i,'c.:.ajarv render the
means of instruction complete; givrng to Newark
Academy facilities for private study and comfort-
able accommodations of students, fully equal to
those afforded by many of our colleges.
From its intimate relation to the College, stu-
dents of the Academy enjoy many advantages
not generally obtained at institutions of this kind.
Those who wish to pursue some particular branch
which falls more properly within the college course
may be admitted to recite in any of the College
classes. Students also of proper age and discre-
tion, by recommendation of the Principal, and
permission of the Faculty, may enjoy the use of
the College Library without additional, charge.
Admission also may be had to the Lectures, and
such other privileges of the College as can be
profitably enjoyed by academical students
The hare for Boarding, washing, fuel, light,
&c., with ITuition in English, Latin, and Greek,
is seventy dollars for the Summer Session, and
seventy-five for the Winter Session. The only
extras are one dollar per session for incidental ex-
penses, and a fee of eight dollars for Modern Lan-
guages, and a fee of five dollars for Drawing,
from those who enker these classes. The sessions
and vacations of the Preparatory Department
is the same as those of the College.
President of Delaware College.
NEWARK, Delaware. April 3d

UHTNDER the direction of AARON HAIGHT
P A[1,?.ER XfNewwYork, and WORTH-
Orleans, Attorneys, and Counsellors of the Su-
preme Court of the United States.
This establishment is formed for the following
,iij 'ctt?:
1. For practicing law in the Supreme Court of
the United States, and conducting professional
business before Congress.
2. For the prosecution and recovery of all claims
in 1,'. or eiity, against the Unite'd States'be-
fore Congress or the executive Departments, or
against o,'eign Governments before Boards of
3. For the settlement of accounts with the
State, Treasury, War, Navy, Post Office, and
Interior Departments, and obtaining the remis-
sion of fines, penalties, and forfeitures, for alleged
violations of the revenue, post office, or other
4. For securing letters patent for inventions
from'the United statess or from foreign Govern-
ments, and procuring land warrants and pensions
under the various pension laws of the United
5. For collections generally, embracing debts,
legacies, and inheritauces, in t.the United States
and foreign countries.
6. For the-purchase and sale of lands in any of
the States or Territories of the Union, and loan-
ing moneys on mortgage of real estate lying
7. For investment of funds in United States
and State stocks and loans, collection of the divi-
dends thereon, and, generally for the transaction
of all business pertaining to a law, loan, and
banking agency.
All communications addressed, postpaid, to
Messrs. Palmer & Snethen. A merican and For-
eign Agency, city of Weabihngton, will receive
prompt and faithful attention.
Office No. 5 Carroll Place, Capitol Hill.
Ju'y 3. lawf.

Bounty Land and General Agency,
Washington, D. C.
OSEPH T. WALKER will give prompt
and efficient attention to the BOUNTY
LAND CLAIMS of officers and soldiers engafced
in the FLORIDA WAR, or in either of the INDIAN
WARS in which the U. States have been engaged,
or the War with Great Britain of 1812;-to
claims on the U. States for MILITARY SERVICES,
any description of business requiring an Agent or
Attorney at Washington. For procuring Land
Warrants, his charge will be $5. In other cases
the charge will be proportioned to the nature and
difficulty of the case.
He will also act in connection with Agents or
Attorneys in Florida, who may be employed in
Bounty Land and other claims, on terms which
may be agreed upon. Letters [which should be
post paid] will receive immediate attention.
June 5. Iawtf.


J. H. McRoryT Jr.
nrakes this method to inform his friends and
l the public generally that he has commenced
business in Jacksonville, East Florida, and soli-
cits patronage-having recently visited New York,
Philadelphia, Baltimore, and Savannah,-at
which places complete arrangements have been
made For the successful prosecutiou of all kinds
of business in which our Southern Planters are
interested. Goods of every description will be
procured at short notice and supplied at very
PRODUCE of every kind will be received on
sale or shipment, upon which liberal advances will
be made. Arrangements made for Shipping Tim-
ber of every quality.
variety will be kept on hand or supplied on short
Through arrangements with Book Publishers I
flatter myself that country dealers can be supplied
with SCHOOL BOOKS on better terms than they
can have their orders filled in New-York.
It shall be my aim to satisfy all who may favor
me with their patronage, both as regards price
and quality.

Jacksonville Hotel.
rHXHE Subscriber having become the purchaser
AU and sole Proprietor of this well known
HOTrL, respectfully informs the public generally
that he has added to the former house twenty-odd
more comfortable rooms, with over five hundred
feet front, with piazzas in front and rear, making
it as comfortable as any Hotel in the South,
which now will enable him to accommodate over
one hundred and fifty persons. His table will be
under the superintendence of an experienced
house-keeper of the North, by whose aid he flat-
ters himself he shall not be rivalled by any Hotel
in the South, beiag now enabled, by the constant
steam communication with Savannah and Charles-
ton. to have the advantage of the fine markets of
* those cities. In addition, he has made arrange-
ments, in connection with the Hotel, at all times
to furnish fine horses and carriages for the accom-
modation of his guests. .
The increasing reputation which the climate of
Florida possesses in the estimation of the medical
faculty, for the cure of consumption and other
pulmonary diseases, has induced a vast increase
of travel to this State during the fall and winter
months, of those who seek the relief afforded by a
milder atmosphere ; and in view of this fact the
subscriber has determined that his exertions to
merit the patronage which shall be bestowed
upon him shall be without regard to toil or ex-
Jacksonville, E. F., October 3, 1850. tf

The agencies of several important PATENT
MEDICINES have been obtained, among which is



unquestionably the best WonR MEDICINE in use;
it is a positive remedy, and can always belepend-
ed on and is perfectly safe in its operation.
An article of great merit and which no one who
owns a Horse should be without.
Dr. Christie's Galvanic Belt, Bracelets,
Necklace and Magnetic Fluid.
For the Removal and Permanent Cure of a&
Nervous Discase,
And of those Complaints which are caused by
an impaired, weakened or unhealthy condition of
Thisbeautiful and convenient application of the
mysterious powers of GALVANISM and MAG-
NETISM, has been pronounced by distinguished
physicians, both in Europe and the United Sthtes,
to be the most valuable medicinal discovery if the
Compound Extract of Sarsaparilla,
Original of Townsend's.
AND easily proved by us, that
did obtain from DR. WILCOX the receipt for
manufacturing the original
and that he did, after the character and reputa-
tion was established, as being the most
in the world, for the following diseases, such
as Scrofula, Consumption, King's Evil, Salt
Rheum, Erysipelas, tcald Head, Tight-
ness of the Chest, Dy;,pepsia, Palpi-
tation of the Heart, and all
Nervous Affections, General Debility, Fluor Al-
bus or Whites, Rheumatism, Syphili-, Liver-
Complaints, Cancerous Humors, MAcurial Disea-
ses, &o. &c.,
Forsome purpose, and no doubt in order to
make it cheap, (for the genuine cannot be made
without great expense,) pollute it with minerals,
such as Corrosiro Sublimate, Sulpher, ,7alts,
Saltpetre, &c. &c. o
Now iu consequence of the above ahupes, Dr.
WILCOX has concluded to give his whole time
and talents to the manufacturing of
in its primeval state of vegetable purity, so that
the afflicted of all classes may have a healing
balm for all of the above complaints. And from
his knowledge for the last ten years of the won-
derful healing propensities of his compound, he
hesitates not to say, to you, that he warrauLs a
cure ofAXY and ALL of the above disorders, if
persevered in according to the directions. Don't
say that you have tried Sarsaparillas and have
not been benefitted, so you won't try
For there has been many of the name rt'
on the reputation of this article, and we tcA.^u
confidently that the I"
Is, though excellent lI its qualities, one of the
most inferior Ingredients of this, may we not truly
say tVondcr- lf'orking Compound I
,ow friends, these assertions are true to the
letter; but we my them not to injure any one, but
bocausc w e have a right to the benefit of truth,
and it is also true that if you will call on u3, we
will gire you names and residences of people who
have been cured of diseases which has astonished
not only themselves, but their physicians, and also
names of somr ot our best physicians, who are
using, recommending, and selling largo quanti-
ties of Dr. Wilcox's Compound. Be very care-
ful to get that with tho name of ".I. M WIL-
cox" on the outside label or you may be in-
jured rather than bcoofitted,
If you wish to know who this Dr. Wiloax is, we
have the privilege of referring to the first men of
the community. Principal Office,
And corner Green and Beaver at$., Albany, and
sold by Druggists an*d Country Merchants all
6rV* the country.
Don't be deceived by a certificate attached to
each bottle of Townsend's which ertlifltm tha4
each bottle is compounded and mkie under the
supervision of James R. Chilton, Chemgist, who
has been hired for that purpose!. Now let us see
how it looks, when this Chilton resides 150 miles
from the manufavtory. This we think a great
imposition on the public, and calculated to de-
ceivo the unwary, but judge ye for yourselves.
ALSO, for several Kind# of "Vegetable Pills,"
including, 1Lev. Dr. Hibbard's we1/ known anti-
Bilious Pills, and Wild Cherry Bitters.'iOrdetre
from any part of the Country will receive prompt
Address J. H. McRORY,
Jacksonville, E. F.
Oct. 13th, 1850. 6mn.

James W, Bryant,
Will attend to Professional business in the Courts
of the Eastern Circuit of Floridar and in the Fed-
eral Court for the Northern District of Florida.
,:-or general Business in the State,- respecting
grants and donations of lands, and the location
or selling thereof.
for the collection of Claims upon the United
Satep for Military or other' services, pensions,
suppliess furnished volunteers, and for horses or
thh property lost, for which the United States

-AndretsJacksonville. East Florida..

KJ. RcBobert Baker,
,1 _JcJe.QbIBOViLLZ._F. FLA_ "
.Wirx practice in the Courts of the Eastern
J ud3M Cireuits, in the Supreme Court at Jack-
son-Vie, and in the United States District Court
,it, the:;Northern District of Florida. Having
an efficient and reliable agent at Washington he
willJ prosecute claims against the United States
before Coogress and the Departments at Washing-
t o n '-*: -
Being permanently located.. at Jacksonville, he
will give his entire and unremitting attention to
his profe-mion, and all business entrusted to his

.He will also attend to any business as
Appointed by the Governors of the following
States to take Testimony, Affidarits, and Ao-
knowledgments to be'used therein :
.;.. Maine, Vh'ginia,
.-*- -Vermont, North Carolina,
Massachisett.f, I0Mr-- Cm-Cwolin-d,
; New York, Georgia,
Pennsylvania, Alabama,
Delaware, Misssissippi,
MarylanJ, Texas.
.. -. jan 1.-Iv'

O office upon the Second floor at the Court-house,
Forsyth street.
.- Wit, practice in the several counties of the
JEgatern Circuit of Florida, and attend to the
collection of claimsagainst the United States for
Military services, ar~d for Horses lost, or other
S property lost or destroyed by troops in said service.
Also, ciai~n; for pensions of disabled 8oldiors, or
e widows a:id orphans of deceased soldiers.
Also, clim3 for bouuty land to officersand sol-
'diers, and tihe widows and orphafts of decoa.-ed of-
Icrs and soldiers.:
Al'o, will give his attention to conveyancing,
I: examing titleB and records, and ascertaining
laims t Its." --
'All business ',entrusted to him will meet with.
prompt attention;,and al in atrumants of writing
wMi be executed by him with neatness andl de-
Jacksonville,-Jan. 25,1M51. tf

/. .A G E NWC T

S" William E., Kennaughl,
iContinues to give 1,4 prompt attention to the ar-
.. ngement and prosecution of 'claims before Con-
gz ew or any of -the E.,eputive Departments.-
,(lains arising foam ti, t Rvoluxionary Florida;
or Mexican waro; Invalid, Rovfltitja H1alf-
ray, or Widows' Pensions; Naval or Anty;
Bounty Land or Scrip, under law of Feb. 11,
I847,ar jugust 10, 18-8"; Arrcaia^g of P;y and
)ais j&a returning Volunteers; Clahmn for
Hores lost and other Property destroyed ; Ex-
pecmse incurred by Volunteers beforo boing mus-
teo and received into Dervice ; Waggon-mas-
ters and Teamatrs' claims; Marines', sailors',
kc.. &e.
Hftving all the forms necessary for a proper
on mon of claims, togathor with the rules
iVtUHffaUtif gaverning the different Dopart-
veats, he ii-ptored to:undeirtaWU all claims, of
Jrbtfinwrwowr,'Ihst may reqvWlf the services
.A. .. at tkii plae.
Fl ttentin given to tha paper tiettle.

BY a recent Act of Congress, officers and sol-
diers (who have not received) are entitled
tu BOUNTY LAND, for services of one month
or more; the widows, and minor children of those
deceased, are also entitled. The Subscriber will
undertake, at a moderate compensation, the
claims of those interested. Having been employ-
ed in public office for several years, his experience
in such matters will enable him to afford great
facilities to claimants for LAND AND PEN-
SIONS, and save then a great deal of trouble
and expense. Where he obtains nothing, no
charge is made. All letters post-paid will receive
prompt attention, and the necessary forms and
instructions sent.
W. BENNETT, Att'y.
Washington, D. C.
October 1850. tf

No. 12 Whitaker, near Bay Street,
Japanned, BrItania, Platilshed Ware,
&c., &c.,
ALL kinds of Cooking Stoves and Ranges, of
the most approved patterns, for families,
hotels, and ships ; and all other Stoves for parlor,
hall, or public places. Store Pipe and every de-
scription of Sheet Iron Work mada at notice.-
Force and Lift Pumps, Beer Puthps, Lead Pipe,
Tin Plate, Sheet Iron, Wire, Galvanized Iron, ac.
CASH purchasers of Tin Ware can be supplied
at prices as low as they can buy in Now York or
elsewhere. Orders from Florida, South Garolina,
and the interior, are solicited.
Aug. 29, 1850. tf

Agricultural WVarehonse.
H AVING purchased the entire stock of agri-
cultural implements from Messrs. Denslow
& Webster, the undersigned would announce to
the public that they have greatly increased said
stock, embracing besides a great variety of other
articles generally, of i.he following character and
description: Agricultural and horticultural im-
.plements of every variety, of the most, recent and
improved description; five hundred plows of every
description; materials for tanners, carriers, and
bras? and iron founders, embracing every article
used in their line, including all necessary tools,
&o., at manufacturers' prices.
MISCELLANEOus.-Roller and common gins,
jack screws, store and cotton trucks, wheelbar-
rows, road scrapers, hydraulic rams, force pumps,
patent chains to facilitate the drawing water;
Georgia and French burr millstones; calcine cast-
ings; Plasterers' and raw for farmers; plantation
Mills; corn and smut mills; screws, mill irons;
bolting cloths, picks, reeds, sbuttles, and general
finding for cotton and woollen manufactories.
agency for various atd extensive manufactories,
we shall be prepared at all times to furnish every
species of machinery on the shortest notice.
The highest market prices paid at all times for
wool, sheepskins, and bidce. All produce of the
State received and sold for the ufUAl commission.
S. & H. H0YT & CO.,
No. 171 Bay street, Savannah, Go.
REFERENCEs.-Messrs. Padelford, Fay & Co.;
Swift, Donslow, & Webster. oct 24-tf

Sea Island C tton Gins.
T HE SUBSCRIBER takes this opportunity
to inform the planters of Long Staple Cot-
tons MEat-he still continues the manufacture of the
latest improved ROLLER HORSE GINS, dou-
ble and single, at his usual rates and is ready to
fill all orders at the shortest notice.
For the reputation of the Gins, apply to the fol-
lowing Agents, or to those who have them in use:
Villalonga & Acosta, Contervillage, Ga.
Capt. B. R. Bythewood, Beaufort, S. C.
Scott & DeVeaux, Charlesten, S. C.
Tison &Harris, Ocala, E. Florida.
Fernandez, Bisbee & Co., Jacksonville, E. Fla.
K. R. Dukes, Palatka,, E. F.
S. Hoyt & Co., Savannah, Ga.
S. L. Niblack & Co., Alligator, E. F.
Lartin-er & Harris, Elizabothtown, Lbwndes
County, 7Ga.

EXTRA BoXES AND BRUSHES can be had of the
subscriber, at moderate rates. Persons wanting
Gins, or Gins repaired, please direct to Agents,
or to S.L. BURNS,
St. Mary's Georgia.
June 5, 1&51. law6m.


T he Subscriber begs leave to inform the
planters of Sea Island Cotton and the pub-
lic, that he can supply them with his double and
No doubt is longer entertained they are best
; Gins in use, and the Subscriber flatters himself,
from the general satisfaction he has given for the
1"t sevn years, he will receive their support.
PrIae law, and the Grins made of the best ma-
terials and workmanship.
for sale cheap, and Gins repaired at the lowest
Agents t
VILLELONA &, AcosTu, Centrevillage, Ga.
N. A. HARDnE, Savannah, Ga.
B. F. SMITH, Charleston, S. U.
R. R. REED & Co., Palatka. E. F.
' S. B. THOMIPSON- & Co., Black Creek, E. F
T. 0. HOLMES & Co., Jacksonville, E. F
PA.rMRSON %. KKim, Burnt Fort, Ga.
A. A. DzLo3.ir., Darien, Ga.
JNo. S. FYLER 6 Co., Eoaufort, S C.
Gpoiqc L. BRowN, Newnanivillo, E. F.
Wsi. DELL, 66"
A. W- ATERMA, Oowia, E. F.
J. W. PEARSn", Orange Springs, E. F.
A. DuNBAR & Co., King's Fuiry and Traders
St. Marys, Ga., May 30, 185o0. tf


RETURNS his thanks to his friends for the
favors he has received since he ommonced
business in this city in 1832, and would state to his
friends, and tho public generally, that during his
late visit to Lonaon and Scotland, he has acquired
various improvements counected with
which he trusts will enable him to give general
satisfaction to all who may pleas to favor him
with their patronage.
Ladies' silk and woolen Dresses, Shawls, &c.,
leaned and dyed various colors, so as Wo give good
satisfaction. Table Covers cleaned or dyed, as
may be required. Gentlemen's garmens renovated
in thosrame good style as formerly, so as not to be
surpond by any done at the North, or dyed as
may be required. Ladies' bonnets dyed black,
olemned, aud pressed in a stporior style. Ladies
and Gentlem3n's Kid Gloves cleaued after the
most Approved London fashion.
Mr. M. KIEL hasbeen appointed Agent for
the above eataiblishmont, and will attend to the
reception and delivery of work in Jackuonvilla and
the surrounding country. Tervas moderate.
Maroh 21.1850. tf

T HE VUBSCRIBER has rselvtd and offem
for sale a fine and exteaaire assrtumt at
Ready M440 Clonhing of th latest ryl, coalst-.
ing of--- ...... -. J. .... Aj-

rThe Subscriber woUld .r",eefully inform
TL the citizens of Jacksonville and its vicinity
that he has taken the rooms formerly occupied
by Col. andonron as a law offio, where he In-
tends carrying on the above business, in which
he will endvor it omerit a slhren of tthe nuhle

4RIX months after date I will apply to the Hon.
T -0 0 n .A. _0 0- -11- *

JackoonvIlle, Duval Cottty. E. F.. by
TF.R.)is.--Three Dollars per annum, payable
*pon ordering the Paper.
Subscriptions, if not paid before the expiration
of the year, are charged 34.
Advertisements will be inserted at the following
rates: One Dollar pe-i square (of twelve line) lor
the first, and Sevonty-Five Cents for every subie-
quent inewrtion. To yearly Advertisers a liberal
discount will be made. All transient Advettite-
ments (except by persons naving a running account
with the offit.) must be paid for previous to publi-
Persons at a distance can govern their remit-
tances for advertising, by the follm iug iates:
One square (twelve lines) published x months
for '..1... -I 00
Two squares, for six months. 15 00
Legal and other Busineos Cards, per an. 10 00
Notices to debtors and creditors. 7 IO
Application for letters ofadmini.ltration. 5 00
NoLiae of Application for di.misal as Admiui.,-
trator, l -'C
For announcement ofi.arididatc-for off,,:-, 5 5"0
No announcement will be made tunle.:' the 3.ane
se accompanied with the iakmvuiiit charged.
Edlitorial noti,es for private benefit will be.
charged double the imet of adverti-:iig.
Religious. Obituary, and Malrincae notice<%%. "ill
lUe published gratis.
Communications mnu-t be pont |.';>i.

J, P. Sanderson,
AVING reinored his ,lfi.-e frowti Col!,nId,1
County to Jacksonville, DVuvl County,
respectfully informs his friend that ho willcoU-
tinue the practice of hi? iProfi'.,itm, as formerly.
l11 will attend at .'n.h and every Term of
the Circuit Court in the smeverl Counties of
tke Eastern Judkiial Cirouit, the. County of
Hamilton in the Middle Circuit, the Supreme
Court at Tallahaaue, and the U.-S.. Court 'at St.
Augustine. All busine I'-riitnr.te, to his cnre
will receive prompt attentiorn.
Address-.1. P. '.i .. ri'.," Jacksonville,
Duval 'out U'll, F',rid.
Jaekisanills, Jau. 17, 1 'i0. tf

cQueen lcTntcsh,
WILLatttel;A the Circuit Courts in the Eastern
Circuit ; the United S.tates District Court at St.
Augustine: th .Suprferue Court at Tallahassee;
and pro.eeute Claim: for citizens in any part of
Florida agaia.t hlie Guvermoent at Washington,
either before Congres or at the Departments.
ar- ADI)P.S, JiCksonvrili', East Florida.-
May 2. I.30 a tf

Jacksonville Male Institute.


Rates of Tuition.
Orthography, Reading Defining, Arithmetic
and Penmanship, per quarter, $4 00
Geography, Grammar. History, Composi-
sition, Elocution and Book Keeping, 5 00
Higher branches of a.n English, Mathemati-
cal and Scientific course, 6 00
The Ancient Languages, 10 00
A quarter consists of eleven weeks, and two
sessions a day: 9 to 12 a. m., 3 to 5 p. m.
Exercises commence on Monday, the 3d day of
February next.
January 28. 1851. tf

J. MODE, Agent, .
HAS opened a nae. CloIUng and Dry
Goods Store,

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