Florida courier
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048573/00001
 Material Information
Title: Florida courier
Uniform Title: Florida courier (Tallahassee, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ill. (chiefly advertisements) ; 54 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Gibson & Smith
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla.
Creation Date: April 21, 1831
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Dec. 1830; ceased in Oct. 1831?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 19 (Apr. 21, 1831).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002015748
oclc - 08805005
notis - AKK3140
lccn - sn 82018189
System ID: UF00048573:00001

Full Text


-mK -mmmv

FOtun DOLLAIS per annum, payable in advance, or FVE nOL.-
LARS if not paid before the expiration of the year. No pa-
per discontinued until all arrearages are paid.
ADVERTISEMENTS will be conspicuously inserted at the
rates of seventy-five cents per hundred words for the first in-
serlion--and fifty cents for each subsequent continuance. In
all advertisements, the words that do not amount to an even
hundred, will be considered as an hundred, and charged as
such. Where the number of insertions of an advertisement
As not specified, it will be continued until ordered out, and
charged accordingly.. T A deduction made to those adver-
tising by the year.
_ s_ t LETTERS (on business) must come post-paid, to secure
pro f t attention.

C MANY CITIZENS have called
upon WV. B. NUTTALL, to become a Can-
didate to represent this County in the next Legisla-
tive Council. He having consented to do so, we are
authorised to announce him accordingly.

Offers his Medical services to the ci
tizens of Tallahassee and its vicinity.
February 7th, 1831.
G ENTLEMEN-In all cases where individuals
residing on public lands which shall have been
surveyed prior to 30th May, 1831, are unable to avail
themselves of the benefits of the pre-emption law of
29th May, 1830, under the instructions of this office,
dated 10thJune, 1830, by reason of the towi-ship
plats not having been furnished by the Surveyor
General to the Register of the Land office, the par-
ties entitled to the benefit of said act may be permit-
ted to fite the proof thereof, under the instructions
heretofore given, identifying the tract of land as well
as circumstances will admit, any time prior to 30th
The Register and Receiver, Commissioner.
Tallahassee, Florida. 17--29 m


AD n(
Q lHIE Subscribers having erected a large and commo-
I dious WARE-HOUSE at ST. MARKS, are prepar-
ed for the STOREING and FORWARDING of GOODS. tl
They hope by assiduity and strict attention, to any business V(
that may be entrusted to their care, to merit a share of public
patronage. TAYLOR & KLEIN. C1
St. Marks, March 3, 1831. 12....tf a(

For Sale, or Rent,..
^ ; PLANTATIONr--containing Ore
l Hundred- and Sixty Acres, three
miles south west of Tallahasseer-50 acres of which
are cleared. J. P. DUVAL,
Att'y. in fact for Wm. M. McCarty.
Tallahassee, Jan. 13,1831. 5.-to

A LL ,persons are forbid trading for two notes of handg'ven
'by me to Theodore Flotard,or or order, payable at the
Bank of Florida, one for Four Hundred and Ten dollars, the
other for Four Hundred and Twenty Five dollars, dated 28th
December, 1830-payable eighty nine days after date, 7s I
have good claims in my hands against him for more than the
above stated notes. ROBERT LARKINS, Jr.
28, 1830 3---3m
AS taken the upper part of the House
L lately occlpied by Mrs. Tingle asa B -ir-
ding House, and can accommodate FIVE or SIX Chilj:aen
with Boarding and Lodging on low terms.
JOS. FOLKER, Rector Lean AcaIemy.
Tallahahassee, Feb. 24, 1831. ll...tf


'' IIE subscriber having recency employed from thi s!
U 'North good Workmen, and being well supplied with
the betjt materials, will be glad to furnish ARI'ICLES in lis 0
lI'e of business on the most moderate terms fur Cash, or on It
short time to punctual customers. "t (
[JT'His work shall be done faithfully and promptly.
Tallahassee, Dec. 22, 1839 -tf a

D IJI'AVE just receive.A, and offer for sale, at
J their DRUG STORE, in Tallahassee, a fi
resub supply o Laving rece lon y employed y proved
the be l MEDICINE S: h

vlb Viz-Lee's excellent Antitbilous Pills-a most a
valuable ofbusmedicine fo cleansing the stomach and bor Caels, and

removing head aches, sick stomach &c: l!
" :" Lee's Worm Destroying Dozenges, a most powerful Med t!
shortne removes auncd destroys all kind of Woms
tee'is Eliwor-an invaluable edicinthf e, it never fdil to ur 0
Ta he aostvieent colds, id afford instant and great relief, i

"l obstinate coughs, it also relieves young children ftom ,
WIic LS & &c..

Lea's Nervous Cordial, an excellent anedicine for all Nr-at
'h vous affections Weakness, gains in tORhe ,oins Tallahassck, &c.
" :. Lee's Esseice Of Mustard-No Medicine ever excelled tiso
caring Rheumatiss, Sprais, Bruiss, Froted highlyt, approved
Lees Ag A Fever Drexces--a never filing cure mot
Lee's Suesreiga Ointment-WaXrantd dlo cure the Itch, by
lonly one application.
L ee's Persian L eoton--Ang excellent Medicine for curing c
(erec'. ring worms, prickle-heat, softens the skin, and ih-
p res the complexion. .
Lee's Indian Vestroying Doeetable cific--an effe, a motl cure foMed the
d, Venerial and Gonorrhmea. t
Le 's Tooth Ache Drops-which gives immediate relief.
's Tootle Powder--snd fordwhich cleanses tantand beautifies the
L-'r iccth. "
S' Le's Evou Water-a certain cure for sore eyes.dicinor all Nor
Lee's Ao dyAne d Fecr-For the cure of head-aches.
Lee's Corn Painster-For removing and destroying corns.h by
.T ring wormne s, e genuine w-het, sot the maker's name to s
prdem Noah Ridgely, compl e Michael Lee & Co.
SHundred of cases of ueapec rformed by the above truly
valables Tooth Aedicine could bepswhich give did the limits ofe relief. spa- t
per admit of it

;;^ TXXES! TAXES!! r
L e' HOSE who atre in arrears for their COUNTY, and
TERRIe's Anodye EAL TAheS forte of he years 1829 &a1830,
Lee's. Cn will issue according to law.
y, LE ISichael Lee & Collector.

IW. 27,183 7& lector. t



Passed at the session of the Legislative Council, connmencing January
the third, and ending February thirteenth, 1831.

'An ACT to incorporate the city of St. Augustine.

Be it enacted by the Governor and Legislative Council
rritory of Florida, That all the free white inhabitants
withinn the limits of a line drawn east and west, com-
at low water mark on the North Beach, and running
e river St. Sebastian, so as to include Bar creek; thence
western shore of said river to its mouth ; thence east
tern edge of the southern sand bank, at the entrance of
ur; thence north to intersect the first line on the north
ow water mark; and their successors be, and are hereby
o be a body politic and corporate, by the name and style
y of St. Augustine, with all the rights, liberties, privile-
rs and authorities incident to, and appertaining to a cor-
body politic, or natural person, and by the said name
may sue and be sued, plead and be impleaded, hold,
[d enjoy, real estate, and personal property, and dispose
answer the same, and so dispose of, and manage the
id city, as shall bemost beneficial to the interests thereof.
Be it further enacted, That the government of the
shall be vested in a person, to be called the mayor, and
men, to compose a council for the management of the
the city. The said mayor and aldermen shall be elect-
ly on the second Monday of November, from amongst
led voters of said city.
Be it further enacted, Thatthe said council shall have
I authority to pass all !awsand ordinances, that may be
and expedient for the good government of said city,
reservation of the public morals; Provided, that they
consistent with the constitution and laws of the United
i the power hereby granted, and prohibit and punish
against the public peace: Provided, no law or ordinance
pect, shallbe inconsistent with any law of this Territory.
11 especially have power to regulate, improve, alter and
e streets, lanes, avenues and public squares, and to open
ts, and cause encroachments, obstructions, decayed
, and old ruins to be removed, making the parties in-
ny improvements a just compensation, and charging up-
benefitted, a reasonable assessment, to be ascertained in
nor as shall be agreed upon by the parties, or by a jury
men, to be organized in such manner, as by ordinance
council may provide. They shall have power to pre-
abate nuisances, to order and compel the owners or oc-
f lots upon which pools of water are, or are likely to
te, to fill them up: regulate and compel parties by or
or oil er'- i-c. to erect and-kcep-mn prelair partition IIfe
in-y pass all laws and ordinances, that may be necessary
-e the public health. They shall have authority to guard
le introduction of infections, or malignant diseases, anu
m-rpose may prohibit, or regulate the ingress, or ap
f vessels into the waters of the harbor, and wheneve
, may compel them, under fixed and certain penalties
n quarantine, and observe such other rules and regular
to the said council may seem proper by ordinance tc
They may appoint pilots for the bar and harbor, anm
necessary laws for their government, construct wharves
docks, and regulate wharfage, dockage and the moorini
oring vessels, erect bridges and ferries, and establish ths
erriage and tolls. They may erect all necessary pub
ngs, and dispose of the same as the interests of the cit
irie, and make and sink wells, erect pumps, dig drains
ind.perform all such other act or acts, as shall seem ne
and be best adapted to the improvement and general in
f the city-:ud pass all necessary laws, to guard nL-ains
I to ensure the sweeping ol chimneys: they may establish
late markets, and require all persons bringing fresh pro
ito the city, to exhibit them for sale, at proper mark
establish and regulate the weight and assize of bread-
ectionrof provisions or olher produce, (being of the growth
facture of this Territory) that may be brought in sai
sale, or which may be sent fi-om it-the guaging of l
the measuring or weighing of any articles of produce c
idize, and tlhe storing of gunpowder, amid all naval an
stores, not the property of the United States. Tlhe
ve power to tax auctioneers, and license and tax retail:
s, and liquors, hawkers, pedlars, tavern and public boart
e keepers, hackney carriages, carts and drays, restrain
tippling houses, gaming houses, houses of ill fame, an
al or other public exhibitions, suppress riots and disorder!
es; and may provide for the punishment of all person
' breaches of the peace, withinthe limits of said city, b
imprisonment, Provided, the fine shall in no case excee
ars, aiid the imprisonment five days.
4. Be it further enacted, That the said city council shi
-er and authority, to provide, by tax, or otherwise
br the suppoit the of poor, the infirm, the diseased, an
to establish public schools and provide for their mail
, and to organize patrols, and provide for the punishme
>es and persons of color.
5. Be it further enacted, That the said council sha
wer to assess, levy and eriforce the collection of all suc
d other impositions, as may be necessary for the suppo
government of said city, and the improvement thereof
d, that no higher rate of tax shall be levied upon real e
un one half of one per cent on the assessed value there
termiined by assessors chosen in such manner as sa
may provide: and the said taxes to be collected by di
A sale, after default shall be made in the payment there
ost convenient and least expensive and oppressive way,
mayor and aldermen shall be deemed expedient-and ti
ncil shall have power, further to provide for the trial
ces that may arise under the ordinances of said city, an
force the collection of all fines and penalties, that mi
aforesaid, in such manner as said council by ordinan
6. Be it further enacted, That it shall be tihe duty
or, to see that thie ordinances of the city are faithfully e
recommend for appointment all necessary city officer
ortand cause their removal whenever by negligence,
luct, thie interests of thie cit3 may require it. He shi
at all meetings of the board, and propose such measure
all think important to tihe public interests, but shall on
led to a casting vote, and he shall have power to conve'
:d. whenever it may be deemed necessary. He shallhav

possess, exercise and enjoy all the powers, duties and privileges ing a canal to connect the waters of the Matanzas and Halifax
of a justice of the peace; and within the limits of said city, shall rivers, in the counties of St. Johns and Mosquito, and have pray-
have jurisdiction in all civil cases wherein the amount in control, ed to be incorporated, the better to enable them to carry into ef-
versy shall not exceed one hundred dollars, fect the objects of their associations: Therefore,
Sec. 1. Be it fitrther enacted, That the mayor and two al- Be it enacted by the Governor and Legislative :fonuncil of the
dermen shall form a quorum for the transaction of all business; Territory of Florida, That all such persons as 'n''are, or here-
they may compel the attendance of their absent members,- under after may be associated with them, shall and arehereby declared
such pains and penalties, as by rules may be prescribed; judge to be a body corporate and politic, in name abd in fact, by, the
of the qualifications of members, and of the sufficiency, correct- name and style of the "Planters' and Citizens Company," and
ness or regularity of election returns, settle their own rules of that they and their successors, by such name shall have power,
proceeding, and upon the recommendation of the mayor, appoint and be capable of contracting, and being contracted with, of,
and remove all officers, and fix their compensation, and establish suihg and being sued, pleading and being impleaded, defending
such fees as may, or ought to be allowed for such services, as may and being defended, answering and being answered unto, in all
be required of them: their meetings shall be public, and they courts of judicature whatsoever, and whensoever, and the said
shall cause a journal of their proceedings to be kept and regu- corporation may have a common seal, and may destroy, alter and
larly authenticated by the signature of the mayor and clerk, renew the same at their pleasure.
which shall be kept open for the inspection of all who may be Sec. 2. Be it further enacted, That the capital stock of said
interested in the proceedings of said council. The yeas and nays company shall be ten thousand dollars, to be divided in shares of
upon any question shall be entered upon their journals, upon a twenty five dollars each, that the property and concerns of the
call of any two members: they shall make public all their ordi- said company shall be managed and conductedby eightidirectoFs,
dances, and resolutions, before they shall have force and efficacy, one of whom shall be president thereof, who shall hold their offi-
by publishing them in some newspaper printed in the city, or by ces until others shall be chosen by the stockholders, and no lon-
posting written copies thereof, in two or more public places, if ger, which directors.shall be chosen on the first Monday in Jan-,
none be published therein. uary, in every year, at such time and place as the directors for
Sec. 8. Be it further enacted, That all white male inhabitants the time may appoint, of which election public notice shall be
of the age of twenty one years, and over, who shall have resided given in a newspaper, printed in the city Of St. Augustine, at
within the said city, at least twelve months immediately preceding least twenty days previous to such election, and every such election
the day of election, shall be entitled to vote for mayor and al- shall be holden under'die inspection of three stockholders, to be
dermen, they being citizens of the United States-'all votes shall appointed by the directors, and shall be made by ballot by a phit-
be given by ballot,. reality of the stockholders present, allowing one vote for evTry
Sec. 9. Be it further enacted, That the elections shall be con- share, and the stockholders not present may vote by proxy. ..
ducted by three inspectors, to be appointed at least two weeks be- Sec. 3. Be it further enacted, That the directors' so to.be cho-
fore the day of election, by the mayor; the said mayor shall also sep, shall meet as soon as may lbe after every election, and choose
appoint the place of holding the election, and give public notice one from their own body to be their president, who shall preside
thereof, for the like period of time. for one year, and until another shall be-chosen; and in case of the
Sec. 10. Be it further enacted, That the said inspectors shall death, resignation, refusal, or inability to erve of any director,
be judges of the qualifications of voters, and it shall be the duty such vacancy or vacancies may be filled j'lhe'remainder of the-
of them, or any two of them, on the day appointed by law for year, by the board of directors, and the first directors shall be,
holding the election, to open the poll for the reception of votes, Gabriel W. Perpall, William H. Simmons, Daniel S. Giiswold,
and to cause the names of voters to be recorded in a book to be John Lee Williamg, John M. Hanson, ,Davct R.. Dunham, Jo-
kept for that purpose, which shall be deposited at the close of seph M. Hernandez, and I)ot;glals Dtumhttt, one of which said
each election, amongst the archives of the corporation: the poll directors, shall be elected president, ant1 the said president and di6
shall open at nine o'clock in the morning, and close atfive o'clock rectors shall respectively hold their offices until tie first Monday
in the afternoon, after which the inspectors shall rceed t"-ount in Janhtta'y paext; or until others are duly chosen in their places.
the votes, and declare the persons elreted ,y .or analdermen, Sec. 4. Be it fitrther enacted, That in case it shbotld at any
and make out a written ercathereof, at the foot of the poll time happen, that an election of directors should not be made oi
list, and deliver a copy to the mayor elect, who upon receipt there- any day, when pursuant to this act. it ought to have been made,
e of, shall signify his acceptance or refusal. it shall and may be lawful on any other day, to hold and make
Sec. 11. Be it further enacted, That if the said mayor elect, an election of directors, in such manner as may 'be regulated by
- shall signify his acceptance of said office, the mayor shall as soon the by-laws and ordinances of thq said corporation. ..--*
o as practicable, at any time within five days, assemble the board, Sec. 5. Beit further enacted, That the said stock insaid cor-
- and in theirsrnscae administer-to himntse following oath:-"I, portion, shall be assignable and transferable, according to such
--A-B do solemnly swear, (or affirm) that I will to the utmost of rules as the board of directors shall make and establish.
y my power, support, advance and defend the interests, peace and Sec. 6. Be it further enacted, That the lands, tenements,
d good order of the city of St. Augustine, and faithfully discharge wharves, boats, hereditaments and personal. property, which it
d the duties of mayor of said city, during my continuance in office; shall be lawful for the said corporation to hold, shall be only
- and I do further swear, that I will support the constitution of the such as shall be necessary for the convenient transactions of their
r united States;" and the mayor elect, upon being thus qualified, business, or such as imiay be granted bonafide to them, or mort-
5, shall then administer the like oath to the aldermen elect, and gaged to them, or which may be conveyed to them in satisfaction
- thereupon the duties of the former board shall cease. of debts, or to secure-the payment of their stock.
o Sec. 12. Be it further enacted, That if the mayor elect, or Sec. 7. Be it further enacted, That the said corporation shall
d any of the aldermen shall decline to accept the office, to which have power and authority to create such offices, and appoint such
s, he or they may have been elected, or if accepting, any, or either officers to them, as shallbe necessary to conduct their business,
g of them shall not qualify by taking the prescribed oaths within and to employ such persons as they may think propel' in ,their
e five days, that then the mayor in office, or the person exercising said business and affairs, and pay them such compensation as the
- the duties thereof, shall by proclamation, direct all election to be directors may thin4l reasonable, and to displace such persons, and
y held, for supplying such seats in the board, as mnay be vacant, to employ others when they shall see fit..
S, giving at least one week's notice thereof; designating at the same Sec, Be it further enacted, That the said corporation shall
o- time, the persons appointed to superintend and conduct the said have power to make and establish such by-laws and regulations,
a- c action. touching the management of their concerns, as to them, may seem
st Sec. 13. Be i further enacted, That if the office of mayor, or proper, Provided, the same are not inconsistent with the laws of
h any aldermen shall at any time become vacant by death, resig- the United States, or of this Territory.
D- nation, removal or otherwise, it shall be the duty of the mayor, Sec. 9. Be it fiur'the enacted, That the duiiation of this cor-
et or the person exercising the duties of mayor, agreeably to this portion shall be thirty years, and no longer.
- act, in like manner as is provided in the preceding section, to or- Sec. 10. Be it further enacted, That the said -corporation
h der aniew election to fill such vacancy or vacancies, shall have power and authority, to exact such tbll5,fOr the use of
id Sec. 14. Be iitfurther enacted, That the mayor and alder- the said canal, or any part thereof, or of the boats, waters, tene-
i- men now in office, shallbe continued therein, until the next regu- sments, privileges, advantages or appurtenane thereof, as they
i lar period of election, and if from any circumstance, an election may think reasonable and proper; which s tolls shall be paya-
id should not be held on the regular day of election, the mayor and ble in advance.
2y aldermen then in office shall be continued therein, until others Sect 11. Be it further n nact- 'hat to enable the said com-
rs shall be elected and duly qualified. pany to effect the said wor2, it shall be lawftil for the president
d Sec. 15. Be it further enacted, That the act entitled, e"an act and directors of said company, at such time as thby may deter-
in to incorporate the city of St. Augustine," approved December mine upon, to open or cause to be opened, books for the purpose
id 28, 1824, and all other acts and part ofacts supplementary thereto, of receiving subscriptions, to increase the capital stock of 'said
ly are hereby repealed; but all laws, ordinances and resolves, in company.
ns force at the repeal of said act, shall continue tobe in force, until Sec. 12. Be it further enacted, That in accomplishing the
by altered, amended or repealed, and all fines, penalties and forfeit- object for which said company is incorporated, it shall be lawful
ed ures, that have accrled under said acts, may be recovered in the for said company, by the president and directors thereof, or by
same manner, as if the said acts hereby repealed, was still in force, their properly authorized agent, .th enter upon and take posses-
all Sec. 10. Be itfutrther enacted, That it shall be the duty of sion of any land whatsoever, whether covered with water or not,
e, the said council, to make provisions for, and establish a school which may be necessary to the prosecution and completion of the
id for the education of free white children of both sexes, within the works contemplated in this act, or whereupon it may be necessary
n- boundaries of said city; which school shall be free to all such to open any canal, or to construct any dam, embankment, lock or
nt children-And the said council may pass such ordinances as they other fixtures, intended or implied by this act.
may deem necessary for -compelling persons tb .whom any such Sec. 13. Be it further enacted, That it shall be lawful for the
ill children may be apprenticed, or under Ah dren imay be, to send them to the same ; and the said school shall thorized agents, to take fropn any land most convenient to the
)rt be under the government and superintendence of three trustees, said caial, at all times, such timber, stone, earth, and other ma-
f : appointed anummally, on the first of March by said council; and trials as may be necessary for the construction of, and keeping
s- any vacancy occurring in said board, shall be forthwith filled by in repair the said works and improvements'
,f, said council: said trustees shall have power to make all necessary Sec. 14. Be i further enacted, ThAt whenever it shall lbe
id rules and regulations for the government of said school, to ap- come necessary for the said company .6 take possession of, and
sd point a teacher or teachers for it, and allow such teacher or teach- use any land, timber, stone or othe.inate'rials, owned by private
of, ers such compensation as they may deeini proper; and make re- individuals, for the route and site t the said works, or for the
as port of their proceedings to the said council, when requested or construction and keeping in rey r the same, or any part thereof,
he directed-And it shall be thie duty of the suid council to pay over and the parties do not agree pon the value of the same, it shall
of to thie said trustees, one-fourth of all the taxes collected, to be and may be lawfullfor th president and directors of the said
nd appropriated towards the support of said school; and no such company, or th~ejyrronly authorized agent, to apply to the
ny children shall be admitted into said school, whose parents or judge of the superim, or county court of the countyin which
ce guardians, or other persons having them under charge, shall not such lands, timb stone, or other materials may be, fora writ of
pay a city tax. ad quaod damnm, directed to the sheriff, marshal, or other offi-
of Sec. 17. And be it further enacted, That this act shall have cers of said ounty, properly qualified, to summon five disinter.
.x- effect from the time of thIe publication thereoft 3. ested pers-- of lawful age. and housekeepers, to meet and val-
s, Passed, Feb. 4, 1831. [APPROVED, Feb. 11, 1831. ue thep d propertyupop ath, to be administered to them by
or A-+ the saeriffl', marshal or eher officer, summoning the same, whose
al An ACT to incorporate the Planters uand Citizens' canal company, in the Eastern dy it shall be to attend said inquest in person, and receive their
es report, and also receive from the president and directors of said
ly WHIEREAS, Gabriel W. Perpall, William H. Simmons, Daniel company, or their agent, the sum or sums of money adjudged
ne S. Griswold, John Lee Williams, Jolm M. Hanson and others, by the said report, amdto pay over the saine to the person or per.
ee, have associated themsElves together, for the purpose of construct- sons authorized to receive it, and to take an acquittal ferthosame,



tnut until payment is made to the sheriff, marshal the election was over, and if the people could be expressed in the same manner. When other char- nothing was there found to substantiate either. The unfound- p
or other officer aforesaid, of the sum or sums once more cheated into his re-election, it was all he gos were presented against me you will score from the ed charges which had been exhibited on a former occasion by c,
WV'yatt, and the manner in which you had met and refuted
awarded, it shall Afhot be lawful for the said corn- desired. letters of Mr. Bibb and Mr. Wickliffe, that the had demolished Watts c rediblity. r.V hiem- ti
pany to take ,possession of, or use such lands, This man's whole life has been a striking (I had President would not suffer me to be even notified of selt; on that occasion stated to the President, that Wyatt was
timber, stone, or other materials; and also the almost said disgusting) example of cunning and do- them, until h] should first ascertain whether there not tobe relied on. So that when no support of his late hr
Expenses incurred in the execution of the writ coit. From a long habit of deceit, fi'om a sort of was any evidence to give colour to them. Now this charges were to be found in the departments to which he re- a
ferredithe President did not think the other charges, not
of ad quod damnum, shall be paid by the said fixed obliquity of mind; hlie cannot be faithful even I consider a much more unequivocal mark of his accompanied by any evidence, hat restingon the bare accr-
company, but theto his unfortunate friend and equal, Mr. Wyatt!- confidence; for which I am truly grateful; because I station of Wyait, were worthy of putting yon to the trouble ii
company, but the appraisers shall not receive This friend whom lihe pronounced "infamous," to know it sprung from just regard of duty and prinll- of answering. Finally, upon letterswhichwere written here n
mure than one dollar each per day, whileengag- many gentlemen, in former days, when they were ciple. from Florida, it was thought prudent by theperson to whom t
ed in such duty. onemies-This now friend of his, presented some Funds of the Government amounting at least to were withdraw h." Washin acsaon it iwarh, 1831.ey
Sec. 15. And be it further enacted, That this years ago, to the government charges impeaching the $100,000 have been entrusted to me. They were a
act shall be in force from the passage thereof; official conduct of the Register of the Land Office- applied as the Govrnment directed and have been Copy of a letter picked up in the Council- chamber, and it
and that it shall be fully competent to future alj. Ward. What did the delegate then state to account:,d for-not under the present administration; has no address. d
legislatures to repealal, alter and modify the same, r. Adam, to he the standing and veracity of Mr. but under that of Mr. Adams. The Colonel was DR IR-e enclosed are copiesom 8 t-
as the interest of the country may require. Wyatt ? as he ever informed Mr. Wyatt that his the favourite of that administration-I was opposed tor'sotlice. It has beerr inted to methat allis not right, yeou
Passed Feb. 8, 1831. [ApprovedFeb. H, 1,.;1. charges were not noticed, further than to be thrown to it-it was known very vwl-ere that I preferred can look into it. li
m-;- aside with silent contempt ? A ind, fat oo, from' his nrt. Jackson as Peni;(ent. Does anv man believe Ihave writtento the President since I gotthe letter I en- t
,'""01MMUNICATION. statements of his character? tBut now tihe ddic-ate, that this rcndreredi me special afavtro ie at that time cvosetiao on, i reqestlng the aptstintmnt of ai n aesnt to in-
b:4 "*_ for this same Mr-. Wyat, feels it his duty to present -and so much of a favorite as to induce the Go- set aside, by abase of him who pseted them I wi send o
For the Florida Courier, his charges against ncthis hre s welcome to do. vernmnent to pass my accounts, right or wrong? The you a cpy. In haste. your, J. I. i. p
But what has lie now said of Iris friend's r.esponsibi- CoL has treated his old friends in his usual manner. -.T.. a
S' TO the F freemen of Florida. lity, even on the charge made against me. He adr- After receiving all the benefits they could bestow on CONGRESSIONAL REPORTS.
Smits to the president, that Mr. VWyvatt was a trif;ng him lin e takes up the accounts they had settled years ivy Dt n
FELLOw-CTzNs-Nothing but my respect for fllow and not 'deserving consideration; but that as ago, and charges then with supposed errors to thvdr 831.
'the people of Florida, wt*, have heretofore honored the delegate, lie could not refuse to hand in thire me. But this is in character with the conduct of his Sin: I ave the honor i a eary' 131. i
t, leugaE.- with their confidence, could have drawn charges', '&.--(See extract from a letter from the whole lif-to injure the most those to whom he owes resotion of he House of in compliance wth the d
fl-os me a reply to the wilful misrepresentations and Hn. C. A. Wicklife.) the largest tof rtite resolution o House o prsentativesof the 16th
vulgar abuse contained in the letter addressed by At another, or the same time, it appears from a I hope thi doleatowili pardon me for sain:gsomc- dc merns. 3to tacconpanyingit afllrdo ineiObr-
miin to Mr. Vanu Buren, secretary of state, on the letter from Mr. Bibb, (a senator) that the col. told tilinge on the sub,.; ct of his learned" friend, Mr. the riornints aoesiopanyg it aford ill lt e inorw-r
1. .1, dolA ntionIsIttithe possession ofthe Dcpartnrca t, or With-
10th of March'last. The publication of that letter, tie president that Wyatt "was not to he relied on." Kingsley, of Fort George in East Florida. He is a in its control, called for, tDe apartment, or win th-
jt musf be obvious to all, has been delayed until the Can any man, with this evidence before him, doubt gentleman of cxq site taste as well as learning; for subjects embraced int te resolutionxp n
very eve of the approaching election, with a fond the pitiable duplicity of the delegate's conduct? He it is said, that while he carries in his pocket the poems Paper marked C is a coyolft rt, t
hope of producmingsome political effect. One would cannot even act honestly with his confederates !- of the imnorvital lorace, he also cherishes in hiis be- Hon os. M. White, a coleg of a ltrrom tFlorida, dt
, suppose that l only required a creditof two weeks, Treachery is so -deeply stamped into his character, sor his cbony t wife. This is the learned friend of Janbry 1 orig to sell eight r hundred a
hemifor any fabricatrg or malicious accusation, which that he ifaithiss even to the vile tools that he e the doloate, who, some three years ago, published pens of land on Sata Rsa sound o the Secretar
ahe might fabcate against mh the slandeul borne plo s. I ortler,however, to atone for thisreacher' a philosophic work, in pamphlet form, and distribut of t Navy for te considerton of otr o
patiently an in silence, ith the slanderous attacks to his friend Wyatt, he compliments him highly in ed it among the citizens of Florida, advising them to eight hundred dollars, and proposing to purchase four f
his man, the nae of others, and uer his letter to te secretary of State; thus, endeavor intermarry with the black race, as the best means ofhundred arpents adjoining, and transr it to the
variousdisguiss, has caused to be circulated against in, to the last moment, to keep up is deception on improving their persos,,society and manners. It is Secreary upon the same trms. t
S me. This, perhaps, was the only proper course for Mr. Wyatt. Eventjo old maxim, of "honor among this work, I presume, that has given Mr. Kingsly is a copy of an agremet ween Sa l G
S mto pursue, because the charges against me had rogues," is grossly violated, for while tihe uss Mr. his high literary standingin wilthe tdeleate! Should Sutard, Secretary ofa agte N avy, and Joseph L
been presented to the President of the United Sta's, Wyatt to steal my character from me-keeping from be extremely unwilling to part such "learned" and White, dated 29th January I828, in which te latter
.before whom alone my defence could be properly himself the responsibility of the attack, he betrays congenial friends, and wish them no worse fortune contracts to ue his exerlin8 mis to procure and make ai
made; and the delegate states what hlie knows to be his friend, and intends no doubt, if he ever should bec than that---as they are already linked together in title to the United States to one thousand two hun- 2
fase,. when ho says that this defence was not made re-elected by his means, to cast him, like aloathsome learningm" and spirit---tbey may also live together, ded agents of land Santa osa s for two it
in ; "prompt and manly manner."- I am constrained weed, away; and then, indeed, if charged with in the closest union, for the balance of their lives. thousand seven hundred dollars, eight hundred of it
to believe, that it is the mortification which he must treachery, with what confidence can he not appeal to I cannot, however, believe (although Mr. Kingsley which wanere to be paid ol that ay, ad if any thing fio
feel at the total defeat of this attempt, to ruinm my the president to prove, that he once said I'/at is a very accompiisled scholar) that he is exatly shotl to d on that day and ,t any thig i
reputation, that has called-forth this last abusive and a triflingfellow," or Wyatt cannot be relied on." qualified to assume the guardianshr'- of.the rights th eighbst hundred doarcutwer tbeconsideredac then
malignant attack upon me, in the public papers. I The delegate says, "that he was informed, or that fnd morals of our fellow-citizens in East Florida ; fill for thelive oak on eight hundred arpents of landti
will not insult you, or degrade myself, by retorting has understood (I do not recollect the precise and it will, I hope, be same hundred years to-coie, then owned by him, which was to be considered as t
the abuso whichhas be so often -and vishly word) that Mr. Samuel Y. Garey offered to furnish before the philosophy of Mr. Kingslc'fs unsavory purchased fron that date; but in case the contract
,por'ed upon me by the dolegate-Bt I, would ask the corn, to the Indians, at a more convenient place doctrines, shall find many, or zealous advocates in Was consummated, this was to be a part of the consid- t
of the disinterested citizens of Florida, before wat than Tampa Bay, at 70 or 75 cents per bushel ; and our Territory. tio
other tribunal could my defence have been properly ht a o Chi n f t e f, oa r he sd ni
othe tuna a o i h nof e bat Major Chaireseoffered to furnish the corn at one I have deeied itnmy duty, fellow-citizens, to say II is a copy of a deeri executed by R. K. Call and
Miiet antm i c ahjt deor'to try teesuPposed of- dollar per bushel." The delegate, as usual, will not thus much in answer to the publication of the dole- wife, i the t day of Ma 1828 I conveyg to
W: d hisr lijtor, to try these supposed of- i1 wife, oi the 6t day of IMay, 1828, conveyaw to .
iteai a1 e a did state that either of the gentlemen ever made such a 7ate, and if in doing so, I should be thought to have Jeph M. White, for a consideration of five m- t
S ences" I ave r to b ft a l W d statement to lm, but hopes that the people willuinfe ibte more of harshness than has hitherto bee., dred dollars, four hundred arpents of land, adjoining M
know more tan a S ea a, tm et y an-s that they said so! Maj. Chaires was in Talhahasse custom, Ihope that it will be scribedto it e the land o M Brcknide, &c These lands
swered to these charges,and that e must have seen while the delegate was preparing his attack, on me, cause---the ale-.-oient and unjustifiable natu:c of the four hundred arpents of which were purchased the 0
during the last winter, the statement of a number of for the press; y then, did -rot the col. call on attack. I have been forced into this r'-py. My day before Mr. White's contract was made, and four
respectable ciizensof this Territory, filed witl my iMr. Chaires and ascertain, front hitm, the truth of duty, my station, and my inclinations have hitherto hundred more three months afterwards, make up the
answer, clearly disproving te charges mae against the statement ? The col. knew of these e' -C- united in withholding me from appearing before the tract of twelve hundred arpents conveyed to the t
ifie-and I also aver (what lie dares not den,) that ..... .,Y c br th n
eandalsavr (what he dades not deny,) thacounts as far back as last December, at least, and poi.. You all can hear me witness that I have not Secretary of the Navy on the 10th March, 1828.- p
some of the gentlemen who made these statements had time to learn the truthor f ood of te chr his controve,y---tlis ignoble controversy.--- The deeds showthat the four hundred prcae of k
were the very aoitessesi referred to by the prosecutor. I refer to a letter, in his hand writing, now in the Ti., ,.ul plot whi.s has been so artfully laid to ruin Breckenridge, and the four hundred boughtoa of C Cr
Itwas from the examination of this answer and the ssion of Dr. Gibson, which was picked up in my reputation, i was my duty, both as an officer cst five hundred dollars each, ad in te deed to the
paers which acompamet, that met wtt Tallahasseo, last winter. This letter was evidently and Xa aman, t'expose-I have done so. Another, Secretary of the Navy the consideration named is hm
statement of Mr. Crano, which ba soe srurh excited.coe within ano.ther-it is not directed to any however, I am-told, is in operation for the same ob- fifteen hundred dollars. a
Mus wratr i:-Andahere, I may b& pernr,,tte-to ask, c
Swrth d ee, cma s dly of bad. person-but since tihe col's. late publication, I am jet---Let i c,-mo---I shall abide the pelting of the Paper I is a copy of Mr. White's account as set- d
why the delegate, who comp ains so of convinced that it was sent to Mtr. Wyatt. By this comng storm, n ,. sat plrit with whi,-lhave -t-sourth Auditor'sTofiice, showing that he
treatment, abase, &,., did not take a trueoy of all letter, to which he as subscribed only the initials of defied that whiici has past. The delegate has hint- did actually receive for tlirds-Twel -u6 ra-a -rprent~
tie papers in this case, and lay then before the pe his name, (was the col. ashamedof his correspondence a that I am ir humble circumstances---that I am of land two thousand seven hundred dollars, accor-
ple.- It was competent for mm to do so. Theywere with his friend) it will be seen that he was intimate poor, and reproaches my friends for assisting me. It ding to his original contract, marked J. Thore were, *
acci pble to him tall times-and copieswould have and confidential in his style and advice-and it is is true, my t means are very limited---It is true, that thet fore, paid for these lands one thousand two
beeni promptly furnished him, if he had desired them. evident from this letter alone that the col. himself I have not. made a dollar since I hld an office!---- hundred dollars more than the consideration named sl
Was it because he feared to submit the whole trans- started these now charges against me, for he advises till, this ought to be considered, rather as an evi- in the deed. Of the sum given, eight hundred dol- s
action fairly to the pope Or willho pretend that his friend "to inquire into them." Now, it is fairly dence o my integrity than of my corruption, and in lars were tid on the 2tth January, 1828, and one h
delicacy prevented his doing so ? The man who can to be presumed, that his friend knew nothing of the there mind of every one less disposed to be uncharit- thousand nine hundred dollars on the 22d day of
"violate all private confidence-who is groveling accounts and that the col. had selected them after a able than the col., it would be so considered. I March following. Though, in approving thisaccount, p
enough in.feeling, and mean enough in purpose to critical examination of all my accounts-and "his know the delegate considers a poor mnan as the poor- the Secretary of the Navy stated that a parr of the l
excite public sympathy, by groundless complaints friend is to inquire into them." How does this letter est thing on earth; but so long as you do not coin- money was paid for timber, the original contracts, i
of. ecution, when his wlole life has boo devote agree with the statement the delegate has made "that cide with him in his opinion, it is of little consequence and tihe accouii itslf, represent that it was paid for i'
to tli abuse of- other men, both in their private and ie had nothing to do with the charges, but to pro- to me what he may think or speak upon a subject of the land -it
public character, is not entitled to credit on his bare sent thm, as in dty bound, for his constitutoent."- such limited interest, as my poverty. is a copy of a deed from Sebastian.Caro to
The dassetionelegate coy having r If the col. should have the hardihood to deny his I close this address, to you, with the declaration, Joseph M. Whitfore four frhundred arpents of land, D
The delgate complains of my having written a hand-writinrr, I pledge myself to prove it. on my part, not to reply to or notice any piece that at a consideration of three hundred dollars, dated c-
not tisi ? Batthe letter marked prativate, to Mr. The alinity of J. M. White is exhibited in al- nay be written in answer. I will meet my enemies 15th May, 1818, which tract was conveyed to Caro
not this-igh? But te letter was marked private ost every line of his late blicaion, and some- before the tribunal which they have selected, and by Henry Michilet. These two tracts of eight hun- P
-, r. Dunt- wasoheld no publwri ic offpuice.chae was times overshoots itself, and hits wide of the mark at thoro will I defend myself, where all the evidence dred arpents, purchased for one thousand one hun- m
S Mr. Danti ason theldate secretary of tHe Pres- which it was aimed. For tihe first time 1have learn- and documents are now, or may be hereafter, filed, dred dollars, are the twelve hundred and fifty arpents
n. iy acting as the private secretary of te Presi- ed that the corn furnished to the Indians, was spoiled The people of Florida will understand the motives conveyed to the Secretary of the Navy on the 27th
dent--anfd I did notwish him to suppose tht rlt. or unfit for use. The col. in his indiscreet rage, to that may it fixture operate on my enemies to assail May, IS28, for two thousand three hundred and six- au
ter was 9Ldocunzent: hence Imarke it private. te. T11^,Wil siv, "Why brg th dte beni]ae nn p'Vt. T
-o n ...nowvet o fhce otI Coh'.d. character, I an criminate me, must have forgotten that col. Hurmph- me. They vwill say, "Why bring this dispute be- ty-one dollars and eleven cents.
rois t rnowledse of the etys, the late Indian Agent (of whom he speaks so tore us ?-Why attempt to decreve us? we have con- N is a copy of articles of agreement between H. td
'p ise t ir l not assctthint tire letter wvasidin
surprised t ; d not assert ended t hat thelett w lat hidy) was the proper person to receive the corn at ridece in our government,---They have ail the ac- M. Breckenridge and Samuel L. Southard, Seere- d
marked co. -"l ave net hisey,ad intenould ha beaten Tampa Bay-And if ho received unsound corn, he counts, facts and evidence, before them,---They are tary of the Navy, dated 29d Jannuary, 128, by P
eter shou n o met hl yeit would n hat letter is answerable. Te government paid him for attn- our confidential and honest servants---and we will which the former agreed to convey to the latter four
Sso marked. I sa- hmi that lott,' ding to his duty; nor will any man of common sense believe nothing but what they shall pronounce to be hundred arpents of land, with the improvements, for t
Sdither in relation to Wit o !s pal friend suppose that it was my business to go to Tampa Bay correct fiom the evidence before them. General a consideration of two thousand two hundred dollars, 6
friend-'io lea nI diis ti, tii to receive the corn. For wlt object was the agent Jackson never betrayed you to your enemies in war, four hundred of which were to be then paid, and tie ti
Sof Aica, Mr. Kigsley, whic I am not willing appointed For what was he paid ? If the state- and who will dare to assert that, now in peace, he Secretary was to b o at liberty immediately to remove t
oand abetoMir.aiappointedI F
andable to maintain. r .,- mernt then is true the Col. lhas placed his friend will betray your dearest rights and interests by sup- the live oak from the land. The four hundred dol- to
The Col. has, moIreover, in accord ntw. vith r I-umphreys in a very unpleasant situation, and lie porting a bad, unfaithful and incompetent officer lars were paid on the same day out of the appropria- of
bit, which, I regret to say lhas become invetoate wtlal better make use of his known quickness and dox- Vith those remarks, and with a request that you tion for the gradual improvement of the Navy. fo
hint, madro sotme wilful misrepresentations as tiletority in changing, arid try his hand at an apology will bestow an attentive perusal on the annexed ex- O is a copy of a letter from H. M. Breokenridge bi
contents of m lettr Wh did not l. te r tis friend; for if the statement be true, it fol- tracts, I shall take leave of both the Delegate and his to the Secretary of the Navy, from which it appears r
orfblis tlt letter.ive aes dInns1c
pish that letter? it would havesav him1 low as a matter of course that co. Humphreys di letter, and that, too, wit feelings of commisseration that he had offered to take a smaller sum than he
trouble and would have proved itlf. It is panu t ones perform his duty. or the gratuitous malignity of the author, and an ut- was then inclined to ask. ci
m e s I a o bl g edt 0 a o ra m n fo tno tinnnhonesnsperft h is d uty -, tt en inclined to ask.
to me, to speak as I am obliged to speak, of a mn tt thnt has tr scorn for the charges of the letter. P is a copy of a letter from the same to the sae,
whom Florida has honored by her re-election; but W info tt ltO IniaM. P. IUVAL. offering the four hundred arpents at two thousand m
S ided, I cannot trust to the memory of the Colonel, his charges also prefer against ie-let u -t five hundred dollars, altered after it was written to tr
Iris memory is very unfaithful at times, and when if they turn out like the Deleg,.e's, the inJury that Extract of a letter from Andrew J. Donnelson, to two thousand two hundred dollars. Both these let- cc
he draws unoa his recollection, he mistakes the de- they will do me will not be altogether :"* r.2ediless-1 WIVm. P. Ducal. tears originally bore date 1st February, 1828; but the th
pantent of his mind, arid cmnployvs his fancy and in- ihad hin removed faom his offce because hre dd not unltans to-day tbt Col. White ha h withdrawn his former was altered so as to bear date the 28th Janua-
verstioti, winv fa i to1111sl "t justs attend to irs ditty, atld because he was not worthy ill objections toon. anndl that, after a thorough examination of
maventionter, aswhich ns suitever fail to is rnirpose. I am compelled, my o tte confidence of the Government.- yoe. accountsI and the cvince In which you have submitted in ry, and thIe latter the 29th,. re
matter, as is suited to heo purpose. I am compelled, my opmenotrbl odit ie, if tire refutation ofuhie charges pr'sened ly Wyatt, that your whole Q is a copy of a power of attorney from H. M. pr
therefore.to put the Col. on the proof of his state- I should be i alamontbl condi in dd if t conduct tands unimpeachede r telhus fiar in the eyes off the gov- Breckenridge to Joseph M. White, dated 28th Jan- it
ments. r hat has become of the paper B and F, assertions of dismissed offers and a few othc un- ernent-so tlit a renewal ofyour commisaso, will Ie not 128, acknowledged on thie 2th, autlorizing r
by whech heiateads to prove that I have reeivtd rent principled msen-the tools of the Delegate, couil merely a proof of tie Presidenmt's regard for you, hut a highly uati, lh os, acknowledged on thie satm, antlriaiong ce
fobyr waich fheitends to prove that n wa eeiaedrcun P n f, tt t cha tr compiientary evidence of vtor official meoit. f the latter to sell and convey the same tract of land or
tfor Has offie for one month more than I was ntitled s I couslya t th Datact v Washington City, March-o, 1831. which on the latter day Mr. Breckenridge himself to
Buren? This, sun-ely was unnecessary; for, as the such a mark of the Presiuent's contirence, as to be ",P. S.-Ihavnt adri th rre rgoingta tire President, lie contracted to convey to othe Se1retary of t rehNavy.
original accounts ar on file at Washington, he could furnished with a sight of nmy letter to Mm. Donnelson theprcsertn-and unl.ass ht iudms when he reaches Florida, 12is fropy Joseph M. fdhte, attorney in fact hor
0tve referred to them, and published his copies with markedprivate, not confidential. Tre Col. is, tril region to think that they can r e sustained, hd will let thL t1". 12. Brom konridge, to SiX nuel L. Southard, See-
te'-or m t e co o thn- l o in'vo nrrotary of thre Navy, conveying the same four hundreds
o B a. ... t Buthelt aheae rtto bre tn in enc at te ewas no secret to the Cohl.-ana roelnly, An extract. of a letter from the ion. C. A. IVick- arpents of land for the consideration of one thousand
r 1 -.. th Ie. are not; 'ece t.. ayible seems uncommonly don seoot to perceive, that, as ,member of Congress, to lm. P. Deal eight hundred dollars.
t p "e te Ts at- secretary of the Prosidnt cou'd not in hIis own hoise witlh civili- "'The Pre.ident said, that White told him that Wyatt was The paper marked I, being a copy of Mr. White's s
o p C- t Of a ette" frora thm p.' secretaryof the Prw coul n lin hi wn hsw mn i atriflh._ fellow, and notdlservinz consideration, but that as account, as settled in the Fourth Auditor's office, c
an ext& a tir. ir tine ttsmn under thne in- ty t-li him d'ectly, Iris opiinio ot l,;s motives and thrnira felI.t'.e cril not r-fiiec tohdand th i charres in, &c. s, r 1hat two thoutle nd two hundred dor'lrs were o(
te re 'd ent, Drnnelson wr.t1 da *ed the 8th of conduct, hi hanidel hI my private letter, leaving thine. sead he h r,f~ rtrre.i in th t name orthis ,yatt other that tio thousn tswo hundred dollars ire o
soectioi f Gon' Jackso:- Wtc klifr' s him to draw the proper inference. Aniy man of feel- chores, and rcf rs to the oflie-r. here to subh.tantiate two of actually paid for this land; four hundred in advance s
arcnd l SIee xtracts fro M .. '* ing and sensibility would have understood this-but thni. I have said th" Presilent ascertained from the War on the 29th of January, 1828, and one thousand
.. ..bb r..ao) d t **ike the the Colonel considlored this a ftvour. I venture to t[cpar-ment, that oneofthesmnis groundless, (thatisthe charge eight hundred on tthe 1st of March following. There rth
Now, follo.'_v-.d., a-te oet tot a m n. un- say that i'f Ge. Jackson had believed that Colonel tit ye gatoo ach fi t o sta.) or treasury, pa r r
Snaked and unsuppestt- .ae' t o a mt;e ha sie wn Whiite had acted from principle and an honest desire the President, aboutthe other charge, which is, Duval.eceiv- ltars more than the consideration named in the deed. s
hnau sl andvondeetin ve os o' White ha o.cs so f to perform his duty, my private letter never woul'1 ed pay firoffice rent. naudalsochargedthe same in his account T' is a copy of a deed, dated 2d June, 1828, from V
scrupulous b onsin opno ton the ,,,p, ofl- l' ae been handled to hb. Gen. Jackson's known at tho'department. This Idron't believe, but if he did, I am Joseph M. White, on his own account and as attor- c

tre several aDepartinentts ot thie th o\ ptn.. .Ether rcs ct for honour and virtue is such that ie would to "ou npon the subject because he did not wish to give yoan "ty . .. .. ,cnv. y",'. yi Ti
S ade their reports to the Pressen er ot hurt the feelings of any good man by even the trouble an vexaion of responding to charges again, un- Samuel L. Southard sixteen hundred arpents of land al
role l x;to stted what is not tPIec r t hintin- t t the contents of this private letter-if f h, lesshe was satifiel someifoundation existedto supportthem." "for a valuable consideration;" which lands are the la
l o artments, and the Pres have t hcm to be untrue. The Dol ate has not Washington city, March 21,1831. same conveyed in deeds marked E and V, at con- p
all Pix f to their trusts and highly miov said tile President ave a different opinion of l sideration, as named in the deeds, of three thousand u
a be a to ate said tht te a An extract of a letter fro the IRon. G. 1T. Bibb, three hundred dollars, when the valuable considera- a
fa r me? Wht madne er n the is conduct from te one contained in n tt.- tr C rss, t W P. Dural. tion actually paid for them was four thousand nine a
IOtr'n atte t a b1 induced aythetsJ"r oofAsli h asI oneref,, nin forsp xe'shorne f m hundred dollusrs, as appears by the contracts and ac- g
S. chn section could "ave"ducedhm to d t ~~n Irivena hins confidecominme, totioe Departments. They wertereferred for examina.ion- counts settled. Why the deeds do not show the c
o much.-itc hoped -to escape detection 0u0 P d..t, pe .. r
p'la MU-

reciso sums paid for the several tracts of land pur-
hased as above is unexplained by any documents in
ie Department.
W is another conveyance of the Morcnos' eight
hundred arpents of land for the sime consideration
s in paper marked S, dated 2d June, I825. '"
These deeds from Mr. White to the Secretary of
ie Navy ar-e all without warranty, without relinquislh-
rent of dower, vague and indefinitee' and three of
tim have never been recorded.
X and Y are extracts from a import of surveyors
pointed by the late Secretary of the Navy, dated
)ctober. 1823, and a report of Commodore Rogers,
ated October, 1I29. From these papers it appears
hat on the four hundred arpents of land .purchased
rinom Mr. Breckenridge, there are about ten acres of
ve oak land, bearing one hundred and seventeerf
rees fit for use, .and 'many too small to be of any
resent value. It does not appear from these papers
r any-ot her in the Departmcut, that on the land,
urchased- of IMr. White and of the Morenos there is
single tree fit for nse.
Paper marked R contains extracts from a commu-
ication ,madr to the Department by Mr. Cornell,
ite agent associated witrl Mr. Haire for the exam-"
ration and survey of lands producing live oak, &c.,
ated I6th July, 1S29. From these it appears tat.
to quality of the lands purchased by the Government
-oar Mr. White and Mr. Breckenriklge is far infe-
ior to mrany- thousands of acres of land owned by'
.e Government, which last will not command the
niininum governmental price of one dollar and twen-
y-five cents per acre, and expressing the opinion
rat these lands, for whlichline thousand dollars had
een paid by the Government, "could not at this men-
rent command nine thousand cents, except for the
buildings erected by Judge Breckenridge, one of the
nrmer proprietors, and some other little improve-
rents, of no use to the Government, put on one of'
ie tracts by himi previously to the sale of it to the
Zis a copy of a letter from Sanmuel L. Southard'
Sthe Chairman 4of the Committee of Ways and
reans in the House of Representatives, dated trhe
9dr January, 1828, the date of Iris first agreements
itli Mr. White and Mr. Breckenridge, stating that-
was desirable to purchase sixteen hundred arpents
f live oak land in Florida, which would cost about
ve thousand dollars, as well as certain tracts in
ieorgia, whicl he did not think it prudent to men
on. He requested merely authority to purchase
,e lands, the tfunds for which might be taken out of
ie appropriation for the gradual improvement of
ie Navy.
AA is a copy of the third section of the appro-
riation bill for the support of the Navy for 1628,
ranting ten thousand dollars cut of the appropria-
on for gradnal improvement of the Navy, to pay
ir such lands producing live oak as the President
right think proper to purchase, to provide a supply
f timber for the use of the Navy. This act passed,
nl the 10th of March, 1828.
The Secretary had already, on the 29th of Jan-
ary, 1828, agreed to purchase twelve hundred ar-
ents of Mr. White, and four hundred of Mr. Brec-
enridge, to whom hlie had advanced twelve hundred
dollars; on the 10th of March deeds were executed
or two thousand four hundred arpents, foar which,
including the advances, there were paid, on the 21st
nd 22d of March, 1828, seven thousand nine hun-
red dollars, leaving two thousand one hundred of
ie -ten thousand in the Treasury, which, with two
unidred and sixty-one dollars and eleven cents more,
'erc ptTi i erto-MTa White for'twelve hundred and
ftyadditio-nal arpents on the 27th May following.
No lands were purchased in Georgia. The wlole
um set apart for that object, and two hundred and-
xty-one dollars more, wore paid to Mr.-White, aird'
re Secretary of the Navy was still bound to pay
im for five hundred and fifty arpents more, had he
rocured and conveyed them within the time s.t- i
From the same source the Department has been
formed that there arc aboutten psr-emptions which
is desirable to purchase. Those purchased have.
ot been paid for, because it is not believed that the
department Ihad any legal authority to purchase them,
r any fund out of which they could be legally paid tbr.
The report of .he Secretary of tihe Navy to the
resident, dated 1st December, 1827; the ccriracts.
ade, and the money advanced on the 29th January
828; the deeds executed on the 10th of March,.
ine days before the special section became law; the
ithority given on the 22d of March to purchase
hands to the anmunt of three thousand four fAundred
dollars, when there were onJy two thousand one hun-
ied dollars of the ten thousand dollars left; the
payment on the 29th of May of two hundred and
xty-one dollars and eleven cents beyond the ten
ousand 'dollars; and, finally, tihe authority given thIe
th of December, 1828, to purchase the pre-emp-
ons, all prove that, practically at least, the act for
e gradual improvement of the Navy was construed
authorize the purchase of lands, and establishment
live oak plantations. Out of the appropriation
r that object, not only all these have been paid for,.
it also all buildings and laborupon them, carts, ox-
r,,utensils, and provisions, together with the salaries,
a the superintewlent and overseer, without any.spe-
al authority from Congress.
File marked EE contains papers giving mucich
miscellaneous information relating to the various
ansactions detailed above, and which require no
moment or explanation, but may tend to illustrate
e subject under investigation. .
,Whethler, min thie course which has been pursued in
lation to this whole business, the interest of the
public has been consulted or promoted, and whether
is expedient at this time, under aul the circunistan-
s of the case, further to prosecute the propogations
Culture of the live oak, is respectfully submitted
your consideration. JOHN BRANGCH.L

'xtracts from report No. 3. of Charles Iaire and
Thomas F. Corncll, a gents for the examimnatio.s-
"and survey of WVest iFlorida lands, under instruc-
tions from the Navy Department, dated Novem-
ber,', 1827.
[This part of the report includes the lands'purcha-
md by Government for thIe raising of live oak, and
ontains the information sought for by the resolution
f Congress of thie IGth December, 1830, on the
object of the ive oak in Florida.]
"The next growth of live oak, in the course of
e examinations of the agents, is to be found at-tic
usidence of Judge Breckenridge, on the St. Rosa
und, arid which place is noted on the map of Mr.-
Villiams, above referred to. The schedule No. 2
exhibits the growth on this place. The accompany-'
ig map will show the quantity of the land, in all
bout ten acres. (This comprises all the live oak

rnd of any value embraced within the three tracts
purchased by Government, the rest being barren and
productive, and of ro value.) Rumor having spread
broad in some directions such flattering tales of the "
mrge quantity, as well as the fine quality of live eak.
rowisg on this place, whilst in others it conmmuni-,
ated quite the reverse, the agents deemed it advise.


ble to be more critical in their examinations here
than if the same quantity of live oak had been fount
elsewhere. The sound as well as the unsound trees
are therefore thus exhibited in full, by which means
an opportunity is afforded of knowing both alike,
and the proportion of each; at the same time it fur-
nishes a just criterion to test the quality of the soil,
as well as the proportion destroyed by fire.
"Much has been said in favour of this peninsula as
a favorable site for raising live oak,, but the agents
are not fully impressed with the practicability of this
measure, and, with great deterrence and respect,
'take the liberty to suggest, that, before an undera-
kihng of such national importance as the raisingg of
1lie oak nurseries should be commenced, great atten-
'ton should be paid in making judicious selections,
combining as well the advantage of a FALORAnLLE SOIL
as that of a CONVENiENT SITUATION. The remarks
of Mr. Williams, who has written a book, accom-
panying his map, on west Florida, are in strict con-
formity with the result of the examinations of the
'agents. In one place, in speaking of this peninsula,
hlie says, "The peninsula extending between Pensa-
cola bay and Santa Rosa round (this is the land se-
lected for a live oak nursery) has not even clay be-
neath the sand; peat is sometimes found here in
extenave beds, with abundance of cypress and ccdar
stumps, standing far beneath the sand." Again, in
another yart of the work, he says, "the peninsula
'between Pensacola bay and Santa Rosa-sound i.s in
general pine barren, interspersed with bl.ck jacjk
ridges and savannahs of moist grazing land. On
each shore there are small hanmmocks, excellent for
sea island cotton, and would form beautiful country
"In the course of the examination thiusfar made
by the agents, they are of opinion that as yet they
lh:ve met with no position around these bays more
favourably, situated nor affording -greater facilities
-for its cultivation, particularly in so large a body, (a
most important consideration,) than the peninsulai
dividing the Escambia bay from thli Yellow Water
and Black Water bays. To illustrate this fact the
more forcibly, reference need only be had to the
-comparative, gowths of each place, excepting, how-
ever, the growth on the hammock, partly cleared by
"Mr. Gamier, at the eastern extremity of Sta. Rosna
sound, and which may as well be considered as being
at the mouth of Choctawhiatchiee bay. The soil on
this last named peainstla is of a strong, stiff texture
of the kind, mingled more or less with decomposed
vegetable e matter, together with calcareoussubstanc.s,
formed from various sea shells, and consequently
may be expected-to be lasting in richness. The soil
of the first named peninsula, vis: between Pensaco-
la bay and Sta. Rosa roun:l, though abounding also
In some of the above enrichening substances, is nev-
ertheless loose and impoverished in its texture, more
particularly so in the interior, while the interior of
the other produces all its growth both numerous and
,thrifty, even down to the pasture itself. The inte-
rio' growth of the former is scattering and stunted,
and the pasturage in most places approximating to
barrenness.. The live oak growing on the latter is
but little injured by fire, while that of the former has
three-fourthsi of its quantity more or less injured by it.
"The superihicumbent soil of the latter is founded
upon a stratum of clay, that of the former upon a
bed of peat, which may be seen in many places pro-
truding itself into the sound.
"From these facts it may be promised that the soil
of the latter will be retentive of its cultivation, whilst
the'former must soon become almost barren. But
these facts aside, which experience has made useful
prognosticks tq the agriculturist, t%'e comrpatrave-
growth of the live oak on both places will at once
suffice to give the latter described peninsula a pre-
ference over the former; and at the same time to
point out this peninsula as being the most stuiable
position, containing a body of the best land for the
p-ropogation of the liver oak, which has as yet come
-within the observation of the agents, extending from
.the Perdido river around to the settlement of Mr.
Garnier, at the head of Sta. Rosa sound."
"Schedule No. 2." "Of the quantity of live oak
on Judge Breceknridge's tract of land situate on Sta.
Rosa sound."
1. "55" trees, containingg 2361" cubic "feet."
"The following is an additional portion of live
oak, found, also, in the above descr;hed hammock:"
"62" trees, "containing 2036" cubic "feet."

NEW Yotm.-April 2,-2 o'clock P. M.-We
have our files to the llth. A Havre paper of that
date says, that a teleg-raphi cnnmmnication has been
madeatLvons, that a serious REVOLUTION HAD
BROKEN OUT IN ITALY-that '"Reggio, Bo-
logno, and Modena had been overthrown, and that
the Duke of Modena had been killed.
POLAND.-The Polish Diet have issued a long
answer to the proclamation of General Count Die-
bitsch, which is a spirited document, and which con-
clun'ls as follows. "The Polish nation, united in its
Diet, declares, that for the future, it constitutes an
independent peoples which has the right to confer
the Polish crown upon him whom it shall deem wor-
thy of it--upon him whom it shall judge capable of
subserving faithfully the principles which he shall
have sworn to, and of preserving untouched the Na-
tional Liberties." The declaration was signed un-
animously,by the members of the Diet.
The Captain of the packet, who arrived at Havre
two days after the date of our papers, says the news
was confirmed previous to his departure.
, Defamation.--La. evening a slherifi"s jury was
impanelled to assessrfitages in the case of John
SBaker, Jr. and Anfiaiaria, his wife, versus Alex-
ander T. Stewart.
From the evidence laid before the jury it appeared
that on their 23 Nov. 1830, Mrs. B. accompanied
by another lady who was about to purchase some
goods, went into the store of Mr. Stewart in Broad-
way; after a short time Mr. S. charged Mr-s. B. with
having stolen some cravats at which she had been
On behalf of the plaintiffs it was shown that two
highly respectable boardinghouse keepers in this city
refused to permit Mrs. B, to remain in tl~h"r estab-
lishments, in consequence of the charge so made.
On the other side evidence.was brought forward
to show that Mr. Stewart had grounds for suspicion
from some circumstances, that he did nit act in a
rough manner, and that Mr. Seymour, one of the
boardinghouse keepers who declined to permit the
stay of Mrs. B., for some time before wished to have
Mrs. B. removed from his house; the reason given
for this by Mr. S., was that Mrs. B. was eccentric.
On being asked to define this eccentricity, he stated
that "she(Mrs. B.) sometimes whispered her husband
at table," and other things of that kind. The jury'
returned at half past 12 o'clock,and ssessed'the daru'..
ages at 1000 dollars for the plaintiff.

Libel.-The suit of John Jackson against the ex-
sherifi Parkins, of London, for a libel, was tried at
Albany on Friday last, in the circuit court, and a
verdict rendered for the plaintiffT-damages two thou-
sand dollars.V

-________ ,. *



("'P The Charge of Judge Randall to the Grant
Jury at the present term of the Superior court, with the res
pond and presentments of the samr, have been handed us b3
Mr. Austin, the foreman, for publication. We have boie
unable to give them a place this week-But shall take tht
earliest opportunity to comply with their request.

Col. White says that the people will not believe the trunti
when it is told to them. What an exalted opinion must he
have of thelr honesty or good sense. Now it must be to his
owr' frie,' ds, that he applies this very aippr'oh::tory opinon--
and it is only upon a firm conviction of the truth of it, tha'
we can account for the various derelictions of duty, which
have marked his co'dndct for a f-w years past. Why shokild
I not "iglean alittl" f'e om Uncle Sam. sayste ieo himself bh
selling them a tract of land, one ei cuth only of Which is ham'
mock, and the buannce "an impenetrable swamp and srnd.'
If my enemies iec it to the people, "they will not believe the
fruth." I will s,-ll Mir. Soutt!ard my live oak timber, and al-
though there isnone atall on the land,yet if I can get the mo.
ney, why nped I care; the people will not bl'Iieve the trithl
when it is told to them. We congratulate the friends of the
Col. on lhe r-ood opinion he entertains of them; but seriously
we do not thiik they d's',rve it.. There are some of them.
we presume, as the Col. oe'nhnt certainly to know them better
than we do, who have nmadi up th!ir mindis not to believe
anv truths thi'y may her:r They of' curse have came to n
conechlsi.' nto bh;i M v' iltlte tntruthts they may hear, either
fr"'mn the Col.. the ilrhidi-n. r rthe o'her pets of the Col.-
This opinion of Col. White, fully e':rla0ins to us the pii,tciples
on wihi,,h he irs-i'd his circular, and on which the Floridian is
condneted. Remenlter. says he to his fiuicnds, the people
"wil inot b-li viw the trath if you tell it to themm" Why tell
it to them then It will ,e useless. Try untruths then.-
Tll them all there falsehoods yon can, and if one be detected
to day. try another to morrow. We, however, do not by any,
nieans agree with Col Whits in h:s opinion of the people of
the Territory. If they will lay aside their prejudices and ex-
amine coollv,they will believethe truth ; they wantto believe
the truth, and if it could be plainly laid before the great body
of the people, and they he properly made to understand it,
Col. White would be in a vetv lean minority. He would
have on his side, only those who have made up their minds
notto believe the truth.
If we had thought with Col. White that the people would
not believe the truthl, we neer should have put pen to pape:,
upon lthe subject of the Col's. improper conduct, and his un-
fitnessto representnts. It is solely upon the prevAlence of
truth over the mindsof the people, that werely for the election
of Col. Gadsden. We are inclined to think that Col. White
begins to be afraid, that lie was mistakenin the very flattering
opinion he had cxp' essed, with regard to the people. The
very low spirits hlie seemed to be in while he wasin this piece,
can only be accounted for, by supppsing that he began to dis-
cover that the people were beginning to believe the truth.-
Some sneeringly accounted for it in another way; but on that
we say nothing.
Scazr eat.-What a difi'eence it makes in the current of
the blood, when the thermometer is at 96 or at zero. Dur-
ing the very hot weather last summer, our late delegate was
allfbr carrying the war into Africa. Bnt the e 'traordinary
cold winter-we are told it was dr'eadfnd at Waslhingto--hlas
so cool.'d down the temperature of his blood, th-at tie has be-
come quite pecerbly disposed; and it is g that he has ri,'-en up; all thoughts, not only of the Afreaiu e:-
pedition,but of any other ofa simn'lar nt-ture. W'e co' grat-
bM'te our .litiOens on th *'''vS ;-5-'. nn'1 tjr rf,'ari r'' -n
no more rumor of "war! horrid war!

Some one in the Floridian, we presume it is Col. White,
talks about the Col. being "dissatisled with Gen. J'ckson,
because all hii friends ar'e'v-eptfi'om office." HIow is this?
Is ittliatthe friend's selected by Col. White are unfit to fill
their offices? Or is it that th.,t the colonel's character is in
puch ba'. od. ar "nat the palace at VWashinaton,'" thnt his fri'nd-.
ship is almost fatal to a man. The p'tiful snecer at the Presi-
dent, in talking of the "palace at Washington," is disgracefiul
to him, both as a man and deleErgte.

A writer iri the 'lo"'idian, over the sinrnaturr of a voter.
and evidently Col. White, says, "there is some art top in
bringingon rucb a discussion (regarding political principles,'
on your part, and lenvi-ng suspicion to rested o that of your po-
litical opponent, hiav:g previously ascertained thnat he will
not be driven intosat;h a d-claration." Now, weshould like
to know what is th' season that Ccl. White will not bh driven
into a declaration of his political principles ? There can be
but oe. a consciosu-'ss f fhis duplicity-It is this which
makes himashamed and afraid toilet the people know to
which party he belongs. If lihe declares for C:ay and Web-
ster, the ackson mmen will despise him as a double dealing
traitor; ifhe declares for Jackson. the Clay and WVebster men
will de'pis" him. as an unprincipled time serving politician.
He is in a sad dilemma! Iiow is he to ext'icatet himself? Ohs
sayshis friend, lie favors no party! lie proclaimts no peru-
liar creed! Are you for Jackson Col? Oh my dear sir, I fa-
your no party- Are yeonfor Clay and XWebster? I have no
peculiar creed! If the" Col. has a particle of independent
spirit. how grating to his feelings it must be to quirk and quib-
ble and evade in this manner. IHow pitifiul! We venture to
assert that our late Delegate, is the only man in the Territory,
similarly situated. 'What aun unenviable pre-eminence.

JWonderfdl.-In thi' two last Floridians, Col. White has been
silent abnut tlie speculators. Is he conscience stricken, or is
he haunted by the e'osts of his own speculations? Why has
the Col. tnken so much pains to denounce the speculators ?
Does he want to d:rive th-m from the course, that he may
have the whole track to himself? If it be disreputable int
them, is it less so in a delegate? He certainly bearsaway the
palmn front everyone we have heard of. They generally buy
good land and sell at an advance, but the Col. buys the poor-
est, and from his character as a dleeate, is enabled to sell
even his wat'tr-as good ntear and cotton land. Is it not a
tittle singular that a mnan who has bor.-'t anrd sold eight or
ten tracts of land, containing as man' thousand acres ,of
land and water, sno'ld be centiuutlly bawling out ,-'""'il-
tors!:soeculators! W''at has Col. Gadsdcn to do with the
speculators !

son to believe that Col. White gave currency to the report, if
he were not I he first person who brought it to the Territory.
We cannot think otherwise but thnt Col. White must have
known that ther- was not the sligtcrst f'undot0:icn for the re-

beli f of it to a friend of Col.'W:hite, bnot he told us that there
conid !,e no doubt of the truth of i, that he ihad just then been
converting wv.ith the Ccl. on ite subject, wl;o assured him
that it was certainly so. Conscio'rs of the opportunities that
Col. White must necessarily he'v. to know the truth, we were
constrained to believe that it was so. W"e could not suprose
that he wSnas deceived himself, nor could we think that he
would venture to deceive other', when the deception must be
so soon detected. We noiv however see that the whold was
an electioneering trick, and a iitifnl one it was. It was ino
doubt expected that it wou'd operate injuriously to "Colonel
(Gadsden, if the people could be made to believe, that Mr
.Calhoun intenrcei to offr for the presidency, and his friends
in Carolina had q:uarrelled wit!' General Jackson,
Col. WV. scorns to feel. very disposition to rest the contest
between him and Col. Gadsden upon any thing else, rather
than upon the comparative merits of the two candidates. HIe
depends principally for his election upon his quarrel with
judge W right, with Mr. Thomas, with Gov. Dnval, with the
surveyors, and upon his persecutions! persecutions! These
lie hopes will counterbalance his liud and water speculation%,
his impositions on tli government; his selling them Liie Oak
timbernot aparticle of which Commodore Rogers could find
after five days examniation ; and his dIlircity in pretending to
be of the Jackson party-, when his friends confess that hle "fa-
vours no party."
Col. White shows us that if he abuses those opposed to him,
he can praise his friends. And he, hias selected Mr. Wyatt
and Mr. Kingsley as most worthy of this distinction. Of th6
former lie owns that he' has spoken harshly. How harshly he
does not tell us. But he now tells Mr. Van Buren that he is
an honest man and is -- not infamous. Is not the Col.
afraid that Mr. Van Buren may take his praise as ironical?
Mr. Kingsley the other favourite of the Col. is a rich man
and a classical scholar. Mr. Van Buren probably cares very
little about Mr. K's riches. HIe might think a little more of
him on account of his classical scliolarship. To satisfy him
upon that point, we should like to know if the Col. sent on to
the Departmentaof state a certain pamphlet published by Mr.
K..advocatit't#the breeding of Mlulattoc!. There son'ms to
be something ominous in this unini of tlhe Col. with Mr. K.
and with the Webster party of Masuachusetts. They have
repealed the law in Massachusetts which prohibits the mar-
riage of blacks and whites. And the Col. is praising Mr.
King-ley for his classical attainmcnts. Mr. Kingsley's hopes
must be reviving and we shall perhaps soon 'see a new edition
of the ".*'', .. "'**. pamphict," revised and corrected by
our late Delegat'.
We have understood that ilhe.reason Conmmodre Rogers
and the overseer of the live oak plnitation could not find the

live oak tiunibor sold by Col. '.1hite, was, that they rodie on
Pintado Claim.-The Flor-idi m says that we decline goins indian opners. The scrub wasjur!t high enough to hid" the
intoan argument on the Pint:d" cla:m. We have shown in large trees, and aiter hunting for them a' day, they had to
the most ample mann-r the faith'essnossof the dee'gate; and give it up in despair. We wouldrecommend to those who
that that fiithless-ness arcs,- from ihs bchn' interested in the may hereafter go to.look for the live oak on any land sold by
confirmation of the claim. The Pensaeola Gazette denied the Col. that they either ride on tall horses or cut down all
that the Col. was ittereste! in it; but when we confronted the scrub, that the large trees may be visible We hope nur
him with the Col's. own words: he was quite silent ou the sib- readers sWill not suppose that we mean to cast any reflection
jrct, and has conlinred so. Cut the interest of the Col. ac. upon Commodore iRogers. We have too high an pinion of
cording to the iloridaan. was of too trifling a nature to pro- the energy and perseverarce of that officer, to suppose that
duce coer'ftion il the mind of the Ielegate. He, however. he did not doall lie could to find the Col's. live oak, but alas!
whocertainly ought tobe the best ;indge, bvynomeans thought he could find none larger than 4 inches in diameter.
it of ariflin nature. tIc s'Enis iohave thouhdit directly the
reverse. For he preten!s that his interest in it was such as to Some persons are surprised that Col. White should enlo-
preclude him from advocating it. He', however, takes good size so highly Mr. Kingsley of East Florida. It may be part
care to advocate it secretly, by writing memoranda regarding of the plan to place Mr. Kingsley in the place of Gov. Duval,
it, for the use of the committee. in case the latter should not be reappointed. Does the Col.
The grant was Ior public services. Wonderful discovery! mean to beccome the advocate of certain doctrines advanced
Is the editor of the Floridian really ignorant, or does he only by Mr. Kingsley in a celebrated pamphlet distributed through
pretend to be so, that a grant fir services does not exonerate the Territory two years ago? As the Col. fasvoura noparty,
the grantee from improvement and cultivation. The corn- anr has no "pecidiar creed"it may be tla.th may extend his
missioners, of whom Col. whi't was one, decided expressly impartiality so far as to favour no peculiar colouer.


to excess so long as the promised reward was in
,'iew." Does such language do no violence to
the feelings of individuals ? Or, are ihey (the
individuals alluded to) to receive and be satisfied
with the apology, "np offence was intended?"
Q in the corner.

IV1 ,l vMitIC 0 1 i l

iFlanks printed to order.

that the services were the inducement to the grant, but were not
the consideration, Or is he too dull to understand the distinc-
tion ? If improvement and cultivation were not requisite,
why did the commissioners report, that no evidence was ex-
hibited to show that the conditions of thegrant were complied
with. And why did they refer t thtir' general principles, re-
Ilting to grants for services. The editor' of the Floridian, ei-
ther wilfully misrepresents, or he is too deficient in intellect to
comprehend whlt he reads. We uspectthe latter, for itwould
be too uncharitabl to suppose that he always says, what he
knows to be untrue.
The Floridian states, that the editor has in his possession, a
copy of the original grant to Pintado! and "that the grant is
absolute, for public services, with tie power to possess and
cultivate, instead of being conditioned to cultivate and im-
prove." This must bo a wilful and deliberate falsehood; and
we prove it by Col. White himself. We have now before us
the report of the commissioners,Messrs. Overton and White.
From it we make the following extracts.
"We have fiirtheir to remark, that no evidence has been ad-
duced to prove thi:t Mr. Pi.tadoe, ever Ihilt upon these lots,
in compliance sWith the coalitions impose hiy thic grant of" the
intI'nd:'rt." In I'-ecther pLcr c spe;k nl: of the several parcels
of land embi'a'ed in tIe graipt, 1cv sl: t :
"No aroo' hras bhen 'ami! ited to s'.:o\," that Mr. Pintado "ver
crllvated or in)prqvd Ih liese lands, "in the most einefic'al
manner, according to the r : .i -.' on ihat matter. fir the
p'oplin7 of this provii;ce,"' in ronmy!iancc ithil the renditions
ipsicd l:y the grant! Hias thi etlilor of the Floridian no
sliame ?
C'ol. Wl:tc says, under the si enahiu of a voter, that it is
quite rsnsonb ', thir; he sho'l 1 "Ie a liil0e dissatisfied withl
General J.acsl c or !iis ad i':i-;'r"'in) wIb n i .ll his political
friends are swept trom o,,cce." Aih Col. II)ere is the rnlu!-
That cuts below the s'Ii7n. Your political friends -re swept
from eflice! GeneraIl Jar'icks.n hais turned them out!I He
appoints to office those ppo'!'d IPN you! What a pity! Have
you never thought Col. what itithe reason. IHas it never oc-
cirred to you that the reason of it is, that the President and
tile adimlin;sir;it!on generally hirve totally lost confidence in
yca. They place no drependience'on any thing that you say,
or do, and they will never forget your imposition on the go-
vernnment, in thi" Live Oakl transaction. The Col's. chliarcter
is as well known at Wa'irjinrton r's it is in Florida. And; tis
his character for duplicity and double dealing that is the caiFe
of his not being 'Ibl, to goet his fiends appointed to office.-
"He is a little dissatisfied" with Geneaal Jackson, and well
lie may, for poor fellow lie has lost all power to re&vard his
friends with offices under the General Government. No
doubt tile President must deeply regret the dissatisfaction of
CoL. WVVh;te!
We have understood that Col. Whits has been giving all
the currency he possibly can to the report of a quarrel be-
tween Col. Hayne of South Carolina anl Ganaral Jackson,
and that the lart r had returned a letter to the firmer, with the
word "ins lent" written on i:t The object of the Col. wasr
un.l.u I ly Io endeavor to pro'ancc a little clectioneeringE
effect and to a!d him. The-report is generally cicnulating that
Mr. Callonn intend tioofTerras a candidate for the Presi ency.
As Col Gardsden is flarm the same state, as MIr. Calhoun, an
attemptisto be made to create an-impressio.n that the former
is opposed to Gener;'l Jackson. It is perfectly vell known,
by all who pretend to know anything about the general pol-
itics of the country, that no idea is entertained by Mr. Cal-
hounof offering for the presidency. It is also well known
tint thle re-ehreton of General Jackson will be warmly sup-
norted by all the friends of Mr. Calhoun. They consider him
as the only man who can at the present time withstand and
prevent filthei' encroachments being m'de on the constitu-
tion. This we know lo e the opinion ofr Col. Gfadsden.
Wirhra'spec to tle letter of Col. Hayne ieing returned to
!i;.I wit!.'t'ie word insolent, written or it, vie liave every rea-

For the Florida Courier.
Some of the friends of Capt. POTTS, of Gadsder
county, who interfered to counteract and remedy
the gross imposition practised upon their friend and
neighbour, think it due to themselves, to make the
following statement. In taking the course they did,
they were actuated less by indignation at the oppres-
sor, than by a regard to a kind hearted, guileless,
unsuspecting man, a victim to the wily cunning of
an experienced lawyer.
Capt. Potts was an officer in the revolution, and
under the pension law was entitled to arrearages of
his pension. This was paid to Col. White. The
Col. sent Mr. Potts $600, which was one half of the
sum coming to him, and told him that he would give
him the balance when he cameoto the Territory.-
Whe:i Col. White came to the Territory, he delayed
under various excuses, paying the money which he
had received. Capt. Potts was thus placed in a most
unpleasant situation, as relying to a certainty on re-
ceivineg the balance of his pension from Col. White,
he had e:pended the money previously received-
The friends of Capt. Potts, in a short time became
aware of the unpleasant situation in which he was
'placed by Col. White refusing, or neglecting to let
"him have his money, and they afforded him all the
assistance in their power, not only to relieve him
from the unpk .sant situation in which he was placed,
but to striaulate Col. White, from a sense of shame
or jn utic,', to repair the injury le had done and was
:til! doing. The neighbours began to talk in no very
measured terms !f tlhe conduct of Col. White, and
at last, we b'eieve, from a dread of an exposure of
his conduct, he came over to Capt. Potts, and gave
him a draft on Washington. As may be supposed,
Capt. Potts wais delighted at getting his money, and
thought the business was settled. But not so. Be-
fore the Col. went away in the evening -" Captain
Potts," says he, "perhapsI may want that money;
can't you wait a little longer; I will give you an order
on n g.enilelman who keeps a store in Tallahassee, for
$100, and do you give me the draft back again!!"
The good, kind hearted, unsuspecting old nian, gave
up the draft, and with the exception of the order for
$100, was jnst where he was before.
We need -.: .c-.-Iy mention that universal indigna-
tion was felt, I y .lic friends of Capt. Potts, at this
conduct of Col. White. In this situation, Captain
Potts thought that the best plan to get his money was
to get the Col. to purchase him a piece of land.-
Trusting to the judgment of Col. White, Capt. Potts
took the land without having previously seen it. The
settlement is miserably situated, and the family of
Capt. Potts soon found that they would be devoured
bymoschetos, and that they could not live at it. This
new imposition on the kind hearted old man, by no
means lessened the indignation which had been ex-
cited among his friends, by the previous conduct of
Col. White. They spoke their sentiments very
freely, and threatened to expose his conduct. To
prevent this, Col; White agreed to take back the
It may be the case that Col. White did let Capt.
Potts have part of the land, at the same nominal price
it which he bought it. But how did he pay for it?
Will it be believed, that at the very time that he de-
tained Capt. Potts mone3, he shaved notes held by
Mr. Delphy, who was building his house, and depos-
ited them with the President of the Tallahassee bank,
to pay for, or secure the payment of, the land which
he bought of Mr. Manning, and sold to Mr. Potts,
and with one .f ''.,- notes of $100 he afterwards '
"paiadfo'-tc .'TTlwhicb he bought for Capt. Potts; -
Col. White says that the other eighth was sold to
Capt. Potts, at the same price that he had been offered
for it. But who made the offer of $5 per acre?-
Col. White's own brother! Comment is needless.
Thet offer was a sham, made by one brother to the
other, and had the effect of fixing the price which
Cap:. Potts was to pay for the land.
In his letter Capt. Potts states that ho'had been
offered the same money by others. The Capt.means
that he was oftiired the same price for part of one
eiZhth. Who was it made the offlr? Let the friends
of Co'. White ask Capt. Potts, and he will tell
thoml that no one but the brother of Co!. White ever
made him such an offer. And he knew that Capt.
Potts could not sell that part witnont materially in-
jirinag his tract.
Col. White asks how much did lie make by it,--
We do net know exactly; but he made $150 by
shaving trle notes, and sold the eighth he-had entered
for t8500 more than he gave for it. So thatho made
$t450 out of a trade of about $900. No bad specu-
lation. In addition, the Capt. made him a present
of $100, for some little repairs on an old house. It
will be scarcely credited, but it is a fact that the Col.
received it.
That Capt. Potts was most grossly imposed on,
through the whole transaction, none can deny, who
will pay attention to the proceeding recital. Why
did not Col. White give him the money which he had
received from him? Why did lie beg back the draft
on Washington? And how could lie make him pay
four times as much for the. land as he gave for it, on
the flimsy pretext that his brother had offered him
that much for it? And why did Ih persist in retain-
nag his money, whenhlie knew the unpleasant situa-
tion in which Captain Potts was placed, from the
want of it?
With perfect confidence, we appeal to the good
feelings of our fellow-citizens to decide, if we were
not perfectly justifiable in intefering as we did,to res-
cue from oppression and imposition our neighbour
and friend, .in old, kind hearted, guileless officer of
the Revolution. Friends of Capt. Potts.

For the .Florida Courier.
"During a residence of nine years in our
Territory, I can say, (says Col. White in his cir-
c'ulanr) that I never offered violence, intentionally,
to the feelings pf an individual." Yet, in the
same circular he speaks of the acts of individuals
as "exciting disgust in the heart of every citizen
of Florida"-of "base and malicious slanderers
who wish to cast him aside to gratify the malice
of individuals"-And has himself in his speeches
at barbecues, and at p.iblic places, held up to
execration persons "of most gross and groveling
nfamy," 'and an individual in particular, with
whom "infamy is popularity, and obscurity pun-
shment." He has denounced, collectively, all
hose politically opposed to him, as backbiterss,
persecutors, calumniators, infamous liars," (I use
his own very conciliatory language) andbal'gpo-
ten of those who have changed their optreno of
him, as a set of discontented office seekers, kind

'-or the Florida Courier.-
My neighbours have been in a constant state
of alarm ever since our Delegate put us on our
guard against a "Nucleus formed to rule the
Territory." We felt the more frightened as he.
spoke on the authority of a "little man of in-
famy;" and I was resolved therefore to find out
the conspirators, and expose them before they
had rivetted the chains on our necks. After a
most diligent search through the files of some
old newspapers, I found in the columns of the
Floridian, where Mr. Wyatt spoke of the same
nucleus as composed of a Mr. McCarty, Mr.
Willis, Mr. Thornton, and Capt. Duval Three
out of the four, political friends of Col. White!";
Can it be possible that these very respectable"
gentlemen have combined for the purposes stated I
by our Delegate? If they have, we now know'.:);.
them, and the people are placed on their guard'
against their machinations. How patriotic, in
the Col. to denounce his own friends least they
should rule the Territory to the exclusion, we
presume, of the rest of his party. ..
M- I -.OUKY.

For the Florida Courier.
Col. White complains bitterly that his private
speculations are made subjects of newspaper in-
vestigation. Who commenced this kind of war-
fare? Col. White himself. Has he not consid-
ered the speculations of Col. Gadsden's friends
as objections to the Colonel. Is land specula-
tion a political offence? If so, we have only
shewn that Col. White does not stand acquitted.
of the charge; for he has speculated on govern-,
ment and individuals, on friends and foes, deeply]
and successfully. It is however, an old adag.;
that two of a trade cannot agree. It is not sur-
prising, therefore, that Col. White should Iane-
no very friendly feelings towards those who wish
to glean a little, as well as himself.

JMr. Editor-I understand that Col. White has
said that one Virginia vote is as good as nine Caroli-
na votes. This I suppose is because the Col. was
educated at a Virginia College, where he tells us "all
our great statesmen are educated." Will he tell us
how many Georgia votes are worth one Virginia vote?
A GEonGIA VoTmr.

Mfr. Editor-- perceive by one of. the S. Carofi-
na newspapers that Col. Hayno denies'the truth of
the report that General Jackson returned him a let-
ter with the word "insolent" written on it. I have
been informed on very good authority that this report
was confirmed by Col. White, and that his friends
have been using it and some others equally well found*
ded to electioneer on. As the Col. seemed to be so
certain of the truth, I should like to know on what-
authority lie propagated the report. Surely one of"
uis high standing, who keeps such a budget of intra- r.j
huctory letters to publish when he finds the people
ikely to forget his character and standing, could. not
tave given currency knowingly to a false report, that
iis friends might electioneer with some better hopes
of success. Lest you should not she the contradic-
ion of Col. Hayne I send you the article. X.-,

To the Editor of the Charleston ercuy..
Sui--On my return to this eity yesterday. from
.'","i .,_ r,..., iy attention has been'cadled to various_,.
notices in the public prints of an "angryj correspon.
lende," which is stated to have taken pince between
Gen. Jackson and myself, and which is suppose, : to
have had some connexion with the 'conirevr-'rsy be-
tween the President and Vice President. In one of
hle versions of this story it is asserted tl:at Gentral
Jackson returned one of my letters unains- -erqd,i with
he word "insolent" written upon it. To pt.a' end'*.
o these misrepresentations, it is proper that I she.,id
tate that no correspondence has over taken place
otween Gen. Jackson and myself of an ,d.-'a;ildy
character, or having the remotest conn;iexio, ... Mlr.
Calhoun-and ibat he has never returned any letter
dressed to him by me, either *with or without an
andorsemcent-inor have I any reason to believe that
o has treated with the slightest disrespect, any comi-
utnineatibn which I have ever niade him-and it is
certain that I have made none 'of a disrespectful
character, or which would justify such treA tment on
is part. ROBERT Y. HAYNE.
Charleston, March 20, 1831 .

Virginia.-The Geiteral Assemb!y of the "An-
ient Dominion" appear to have taken up the sub-
ect of Internal Improvement with great zeal.and
energy. They have now before them a proposition
o construct a Rail Road from the Potomac river to
;taunton, with a capital of a million and a half; an.
their to construct a Rail Road from Winhliester to
[arperOs Ferry. They seem equally determined to P
ppose any interference of the National Funds with
beir State rights; and with the cry of "Hands off,",
ave actually passed a resolution in the Senatb,
whichh declare the charter of the Staunton Rail Road '
3rfeited, if thecompany shall receive any-subscrip-
on to the stock from the Government of the United
tates.-[N. Y. Jour. of Corn.

Population.-The new census will show an in*
ease of population by a greater ratio tha" that ex-
ibite'd by any preceding census. We have now the
population of all the states except two, and if iwe
rake an allowance for the probable increase in these
ro states, the whole population will exceed thirteen
millions This will make the ratio of increase over
5 per cent. The increase between 1810 and 1820
as in a ratio less than 33 per cent.

On the Sth inst. Rev. JO..FOLKER to Miss ELIZA-
ETH M., daughter of John Myrick, Esq

-S -'i"NFO tS the public, ti at.in consc
o X quence of the existence of dtl("SMALL
IPOX in Georgia, he has taken the earliest
opportunity to procure some of the fresh VA.CCI][]
MATTER. He is now prepared to Vaccinate al
who may wish. .
Tallahassee, April 21 1831. 19..2w
To Farmers and the public generally.
HE Subscriber hogs leave to tender his thanks to the
"l. Public for their liberal share of patronage, and hopes
for a continuance oftheircustom; and informs the public that
he is now prepared, with workman and materials, to execute
all minds of
at the shortest notice, viz: MILL WORK. of every descrip-
tion, all kind of FARMING work, AXFS arnd Eir"GE
TOOLS of every description, warranted. He' will furnish
materials and do work for the present year, payable at the
expiration of the year. DAVID C. WILSON.
Tallahassee, Feb. 17, 1831 10....12m

BOOKS! BOOKS! EMAINING in the post office at Talhasse on the W OR T H INGT ON. r THEsecond Session of SCHOOL at my house, (1 W e are authorised to announce
J T BALDW IN, Has for I 31st March, 1831, which if not taken out by the 30th of .. l miles north and east of Tallahassee) will commence on Col. JAMES GADSDEN a candidate at the en-
ailo nsale good collection of Books Junenext, will be sent to the general post office as deadletters. Y" c and with the consent of the Reformed Med- 1isterary 1831. As heretofore, the session will con- suing election for Delogate in Congress, from this
Consisting mostly of STANDARD Alderman, E H Kerr, R B praise a term of Ten Months; but pupils will be received at any
WoKs:-Among which are the At- Alderman, Jamea Long, Heniy Bl ical Society of the United. States, the new periodof it. Territory. Jan. 1831.
afl lantic Souvenir, for 1831; Memento, Ashton, John Lane, Mary Reformed Medical Institution has been located in Worthing- TERMS.....To Board, per month, $10
...^^ 1831; Eberbs' Practice, 2 volumes; Atkinson, George 11 Little, W B ton, an interesting and flourishing town on the Whetstone Washing . 1 W are requested to announce
Lexicon of Useful Knowledge; Douglas' on the advance- Ashton, Henry 2 Lumb, Joseph River, eight intles north of Columbus on the Northern Turn- ENGLISH TUITION, W
ment of Society; Ilinds' Farriery; Virginia House Wift; Ashe, Charles C Lee, Deerharh pike. This site has been chosen, because it presents the Writing, Arithmetic, Grammar, Geo- Col. JOSEPH M. WHITE a candidate at the on.
Gaits'Byron; Mercers'Cluster; Watts' & Methodist HIymns; Badger, F II 3 Lee, William greatest advantages to facilitate the researnhes of the Botan- Tirst Clas graphy, Historythe Elements of Na-
Prayer Books; Family Bibles; School Books ; Writing and Bird, Daniel Lester, Eli ical Student-the country around it abounding with every i ""ass. tural Philosophy and Chemistry, Cri- suing election for Delegate in Congress from this
L.etterPaper; 15000QuillsfromthemanufactoryofKrembOv. Boulwane, Amanda F Lamber, Francis variety of medical plants; and the situation being the most ticism and Composition, 4 00 Territory. Jan. 2, 1831.
T, B. Will execute Book-Binding with Briggs, W WV Lewis, Lewis, healthy and delightful In the Western country-and because Second Class Grammar, Geography, Arithmetic, 000
drfity and neatness; and respectfully limits a sare of Bassett, V F Lauret. Louis the occupancy of the large College Edifiec, together with Spelling and Reading ... 3 00 COTTON PLANTERS.
^blic1 patronage Baton, John C M'Cormick, Paul ground of every variety of soil for an extensive Botanical Third Class. Spelling, Reading and Writing, 200
T l a n. 27,1831 7-t Buck, Humphiry Maner, Wmin garden, has been presented to us hy the Board of Trustees of French Language, .2.. .. 50 9-fiHE subscriber offers his grateful acknowledgements for
TalahasseeJan.7,1 -. Bucket, Ned Mashburn, Samuel WVbrthington College. Spanish, ... 2 50 V the encouragement he has received in his line of basi-
RUNAW AY Bruton, Rebecca Matthis, John B There will be attached to the institution, a Dispen.ary for Drawing and Writing, 50 ness, and respectfully solicits acontinuance of public patron-
RUNAWAY Bloxham, William Matthis, Thomas L adalyzingand pp' -rin.- Vegetable Medicines: and an Infir- Music, (Piano Forte) ... 5 00 age. He expectsto continue his shop in the city of Tallahas-
-ROM the subscriber about the20th offJune last,a Negro Coons, Dr. E 10 Mills, HenryvJ minary, where; *p I ..,11 tlhe neighborhood or a distance Needle Work, both plain and ornamental, will be taught to see, where hlie isprepared to carry on his business extensively
1 Man named BOB, about 5 feet 11 or 12 inches high, Currie,John Marrison, Malcolm laboringunder l'evers, Consumptions. Dyvspepsia,Liver Corn- all-and it is desirable that the voung ladies be regula":y sup- in the manufacture of
with his right thigh dislocated, so that his right foot turns half Carlisle, John Michouse, Obediah,. plaints. Gravel, Ulcers, Fi -:ilas, Cancers, &c. &c. will be plied with materials for it. Each young lady will furnish her g, y (t
round; his feet are unusallybroad; the whites of his eyes are Cane, Fontaine Miller, J IH C successft'ully trented, withouil .'. ',., wcrury or the knife, own bed and towels. It is requested that each be provided Ct 1 SIN IT A
generally very red. He may between 24, 25 and 30 years Calbert. F Newton, Jepthah and from which the student .11 -" ir correct knowledge with hook bag, and that every articleofeclothing be distinctly w Gn w t g ve
old, and is very black. Any person who will apprehend said Carr, Wm A Overstreet, J B of the nature, operation, and superior efficacy of vegetable marked with the owner's name. No uniform has been pre Those who want Gins will do well to give orders at an
Runaway rnd deliver him in some safe Jail, so that I can get Clack. R Oneil. Cotton B agents in removing disease. scribed in this establishment; but it is the earnest wish of the early periodthat lie may know how to make arrangements to
him, or will bring him to the owner's house, in Putnam coun- Clack, Thomas A Porter. Abednogs 2 Thle nces isv for aft institution of thiskind, In the West, to Teachers, that the Young Ladies he provided with such plain meet the demand. Not having heard particularly from any
ty, Georgia, nr Sandford's Cross Roads, shall have the Re- Clemants, Basse 2 Phagan, John be under tee direction of comn).tnt Professors, is strikingly clothing only, as is suited to tlhe perfect retirement of the sit- of his Gins, in operation in this country, except one, he refers
ward of It is likely the above negro has got a free Colson, Abraham Poe, Lindsevy 3 evident. It is an inslitutilon that is designed to concentrate, nation, aud to (what ourht to be) the habits cTstudents, all who are not acquainted with his Gins, to Dr. F. Wcedo.
pass, or has n.helped out of the State by some person or Doyle, Martin Perry, Luther. and diseminafe, all the knowledge and discoveries of Doc- N. B. The fees for Board and Tuition, to be paid one half near Tallahassee, for information.
persons. He was sold by the sheriff on tlie first Tuesday in Dudley, N Porter, James tors cf Medicieicand empyrics, sages, and savages: and that in advance; the remainder at the expiration of the time for Lf'GINS repaired on short notice.-Brands
June last, at Eatonton, Putnam county, Georgia, as the prop- Dowling, Zaccheus Reynolds, Thomas 2 will demonstrate to the student and tlihe sick, Jhat Vegetables which the pupil was entered. THOS. E. RANDOLPH. for marking cotton bales made to orderI "Y-
erty of Joseph Carstarphen. EROD BRDGES Downman, Elizabeth S 2 Reeves, P M alone, afford the only rational, safe and effectual means of Dec. 22, 1830. 2-tc BENJAMIN F, ALEXANDER.'
HEROD BRIDGES- Downian, Joseph 11 Roberts, Lucy removing diseases witlioht impairing the constitution, or ell- Tallahassee, Jan. 18, IC31
Feb. 17,1831. 13....3wV Downma, ophia E Rudd, Elias dangering life orlimh. That the present system 'of practice, NEW D R UG- 8T OR E. *a-eeJn., -m .
NOTICE. ~ ~~Douglas Thonmas Ragsdale, WVesley which treats diseases of every form with retotd!ic mnfierals, 2 A U B EM D C N
NOTICE.DocKis, Charles Ritten, the luice or the kit, is dangrms or inefficient, the iamcnta- S E. B. PERKINS, corner of Jefferson A VALUABLE MEDICINE!
LL persons are hereby warned not to trade for, or pur- Dickinson, Alfred Ross, Wm B 2 ble facts that every day presents, too fiullvy illustrate. Nor is and Adams streets, has received, and is now r-p.Recommended by unquestionable and concltsive
chase, the following notes, viz: A notedrawn by me, -Dickinson, Francis Randolph, ThIomas P this (rnth more clearly oxhiiited. than the tct, tat eetable opening I large assortment of DRUGS, MEDI-
and made payable to,David Clemens, for the sum of Two Dudles, Enoch Seabrook, Joseph II substance alone, are void of danger, and powerfully efficient CIVES, CHEII ICALS, P'ERFUMERY, OIL sioals.
Hundred and Fifty-four Dollars and some oadd cents, due the Dudley, Sarah Smith, Patrick when administered; a reference to the success of our New PAINTS, DYE STUFF, 4-c., which lie will F iHE Propretor confidently offers to thle public what ex-
15th of Feb. last. Also, a note drawn by Joseph Carter, Darley, John Simpkins. E Clarke York Infiriiarvy, and thesuccess of ignorant botanical physi- sell cheap for Cash or approved credit. Merchants, Physi- B perience has proved to be one of the most efficacicus
payable to Experience Tuchstone, and transferred by her to De Laporte le Comte Shackleford, James clanq, proves this lftct. cans, and Druggists, will be supplied with Drugs as low as compounds in the Materia Mcdica, for the cure of that class of
me, and from me to David Clemens. And -the said Joseph Eastin, MrsL G Sanderson, Lewis The C. ii.-. ,i Infirmary will be openedthe first weekin they can purchase in New York or Philadelphia-and every distressing, dangerous and inveterate Diseases produced by-
Carter is warned notto pay his note to any one but Experience Ethridge, Isaac Stone,Jese 3 December, where students I omni all parts may enter and com- article warranted of fair quality. an impure state of the blood, acrimony of the humours and
Tuahstone, or the subscriber. The above notes have been Floyd, Davis 5 Simpson, Oliver 2 plete their Medical Education, and where persons laboring ALSO-Dupont's superior GUN POWDER, and Hub- vitiated habit of body. and usually exhibiting themselves in'
.lost, and the consideration for which they were given, having Farra, Ann Scott, Georg, WV under every species of disease shall receive prompt and faith- bard's LETTER and CAP PAPER, by wholesale at manu- (lie various forms of Scrofilla, Salt Rheum, Leprosy, St. An
entirely failed. GEORGE JINNINGS. Fisher, William Smallhood, Sarger ful attention, f.cturers prices. thonv's Fire, Fever Sores, White Swellings, Foul and obsti
Hamilton county, Florida, March 31, 1831. 16-to Folker, Wiltiam H Sweat, Margaret The course ofsuirly to be. pursued,and whichwill be taught IEr WANTED-Castor Oil, or Pahma Christa.Beans, and nath 's'lceirs, Sore Logs and hyes, Scald Head, Scurvy, and
am a 1Setl:'W NE -atr io am hit.ersai nate'UlTc,,rs, Sore Legs and ]:'yes,Itncony;FoidMac,1,131d Head, Wli, agae hecnneof8cutrvysedad vihwl b ai-i Sadaednduvy n
SELLING OFF r 'T Gibson, Sylvanue Salter, Simon B necording t ttlhe OrL, and the ltro.tr.n systems, by lectmures, Bene Seeds. Venereal Taint, where Mercury has failed.
SELLING OFF Golden,King Storms, Jordan Recitations, Examinatioils, and suitable text books, is, 1st.-- Tallahassee, Dec. 15, 130 -tp DR. RELFE'S
HF'tt subscriber intending to close his business in this Gaddie, Alexander 3 Sanks, John Anatomy and Physiology. 2. Old and Reformed Surgery. E
Space, and knowing it will require considerable time Glenn,Jefferson Ston, Alexander 3. Theory and Practice of Medicine. 4. The old and im. W M. L. HASKINS, & Co. BOTA NICAL ID R OP S.
Sand attention, has determined to sell his stock of Goods, con- Griffis, PA Skipper, EbinezarIM proved system of Midwifiry, with the diseases of woumenand IAGNOLIA c t ivtreade
listing of Galpmin, Amos A Sikes, Samuel children. 5: Matcria Medica, with practical and Botany. 6. PA LA. have, in a multitude of cases, cured these inveterate and dee.
DRY GOODS GOCE HARDWA CRCKERY Green, James Truttie, James F Medical and Botanical chelitry and Pharmacy.-7 Stated "BAVE received by late arrivals, and offer for rooted.complaints inm their worst and most hopeless stages.
STONE-WARE, HATS, SHOES, IRON, NAILS, PAINTS, Gilbert, Joshua D Terry, Albert E oplyPlhnol ogMdica csprtdenceC tie complete Assortment a er the Measles; Red Blotches, Festering Eruptions, and
OIL, GLASS, &C. &C. &C. Hackley, R J Taylor, Mary atomy-- Medical History, &c. nIV 1,ta(i Pimples onsstf the Face; and n connection with DR. JLBB'S
by retail, at cost and charges, for cash only. He will sell his Harney, Michall Taylor, Thomas By attending this Institution, the student will acquire a cor- Scu Lin aent, they remove shit spellings of the joints. The
real property, consisting of a Store, Ware-house and cotton Hall, WVilliam 4 Taylor, Richard rect knowledge of the present practice of Physicians----a well adapted to the wants of the country...Comprising most Scrofula, in its early shapes of mere tumours behind the ears
shed, and several unimproved lots, considerably below cost. Houghton, John Tucker, Robert II knowledge of the use and abuse of Minerals, the Lancet, Ob- articles in the GROCERY line. alId under the chin, and swelling of the upper lip and nose,
-w ill n o t o n ly q u ic k ly y ie ld t th s p e a f n ut s r u o s
Any person wishing to purchase the whole together, may get Henson, Widow Townsend, Leight stetrical Forceps, and (the knife, and the knowledge of the 1 -wll not only wh ickly yiel spread to this prepain extion, but scrofuld depth, us
an excellent bargain. Agood assortment of GROCERIES Hanley, John Townsend, James L new, and improved system,'that supersedes their use with j Kulcers, which cltave spread to such an extent and depth, as vo
and PROVISIONS will be kept on hand until the business is Hutoi, Allen A Tennille, Benjamin tenfold more safety anld success. There will he no specified Igih re c corrode the caitilegsand affect the hones with caiies, have
finally closed. WM. G. BURGESS. Haire, Charles Turner, Lemuel time to complete acourse of study; whenever the student is ngis, Domestic and French Silks, been graduallyand permanently feai, Ly the persevering
Magnolia, March 24, 1831. 15--tf Hanum, Henry Tabb, Edward qualified,hemay graduate and receive a Diploma---some will CrockeryI, Glass and Hard IVare, administration of this pC'% erful medicine;, tlie st.ken squalid
*r' All persons indebted to him are earnestly re- Holland, William Vickers, John I, pass in one year, others will require more. Tin Ware, Window Glass, Paints, Oil countenance restored to its florid hue, the vital energy le-es-
luested to make immediate payment. Huter ge AViloI nae saT o 2 nEQUISITIONS OR ADMISSION.. Shoes, HIats, and Saddlery. Tarhey anl the est p undr u nan Psigorated.-
H ENR Y W H ILLIAR D Holliday, William White, Thomas 2 1. A certificate of good moral character. A GOOD ASSORTMENT OF From many other prdofs of the superiorvirtuesof Dr. Re)
Holt, William B White, John B 2. A good English Education. fe s Drops, the Proprietor selects the following
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Hinson, Daniel M 2 White, Samiuel Terms.--Thie Price of qualifying a person to practice, in- CHAIRS. INTERESTING CASES.
COLUMBUS, GEO. Johnson, David Wells, Daniel cluding a Diploma, access to all the advantages of the Insti-
I- A made angment to p ratiewl atted Johnson, Mariah Wren, John tution, will be $150 in advance, or $75 in advance, and 100 Conmnon TVindsor, and (P'A Lady, to whom reference can be made, was for years
"AVING made arrangements to practice, will attend Johnson, JR Whiddon, Dency atthe close of his studies. Every advantage given, and some Rush and Cane Seats. afflicted with hnmours on her neck, accompanied with fiero
regularny the Courts of the Chatttooch Crcuit. % phing eruptions, and running sores. She btd tried"
Fel a 5, o fc. 1 13-46W Johnson, Mary Ann Willis, James C allowance mad e eto those eeinui nt circumstances. Board will ALSO....Alstral Shade Lamps-and an varousieinedtes andlad taken tile best medical afd e, but
JonoIacWsePg-ehda,13pryaa h ok tteWsenct could get no permanent relief, and her case daily becoming
W m. B. Nuttall & W m. F. Braden, Johnson, J Williams, Henry IV price se. College, w Elegant Chariotee, o no

Cny courts of Middle Florida, ad of Jackson l hn Walker Richard ma an.d Annual Report of all the doings and discoveries of thegR cnmie a o s fiends .Q amo0
County.Their Office is at Tallahassee. In.-teon John Yager, Mitchel 2 its different nv~nbers, and bce entitled to all its constitutional NE1^W STAO RES^ ll'A Child 018 years, had.losttlie use of hIs arms, one let.
Jan.6, 1831. 4-tf King, Edward Young, Wm H privileges and benefits. AT ST. MARKS & TALLAHASSEE. was amostcrippled, hip droppedoutofplace, thigh and ar
.Kerr, Leander Young, Philip J Students and others had better beware of the slanders of ,e* swollen and broke open m several places, and many of the
sores haBentatddwntthjoe.Omiknntee r

J.-D. W estcott, Jr. & John P. Booth, King, Philip 18] ti present physicians, who know no more about our institu- IIHE subscribers respectfully inform their friends and li rnered seoc s the e althed rotan
AdV .e of the allasand wllr latter Tallahassee, April 7,181. I173 G E Y ety o hose wU hingit Stae r information, wll pleaseiv address a ?less, unider, anthe. fir o3 ERu & STe URhe, and a 'h u your Mo ttlea h Bosto d a s low by e
letter, (post. Busaiess to Col. G. Griswold, or the undersigned, recently received from New York by sundry arrivals, andare ruptions and sores in various parts of his body eseciallyhA
.coin, hAp~alathiolar ..ay Bulsines etusted~ LI T OF L TT R and itshall rceive prmptitattention J.J.o STEeELE, a reci'.nwoeninta tre everoirhetorksin St. ryarriv an la ce naian:r t o cs1 s a i
orgia s a, willdbe strictly attended to. EMAINING in ther Post Office at Quincy, Florida, on ale CATION. Of the tohn which tnd are enaTbled t o sOe general debility, and gradual decline of the whole system', sp
Ingrain 183n aer -11he at moerte diffren threars, and aprochn entitledcn toal itscontituiona

nt. T7, r O the 1st. day of April, 1831, whic, if not taken out by IIaE undersigned, a graduate of Princeton College, N. J. prices. They ar, also prepared to buy and make liberal ad-outo e nr
Jan. 6,I831: 4 t he ing, Edward Youynet il esng, tom thgera pot rfic ieeadeefs AT CurIR S A LS E wled, and resored topen fine staev oeraltpl he bydfivey of i

SMEDICAL.' asng he l Stlt uc begs leave to inform the public that e has opened ane vanes on COTTON COUNTRY PRODUCEde ors I h bot es trted Do n tte oe ath e r
R. T cot. r. FOLKER, Respectully ten A irnold, M rs. Catharine Lester, R C. ENGLISH AND CLASSICAL BOARDING AND DAY d with them for shipment, and receive and forward mer f[1A Married Ltdy wasor years afllictedwith ehptionsodh
ders his Profe ssional services to the inhabitants of Tal- Bush, Richard McPhael, Michael Robinson's. The Principal havo ing been deeply impressed ie t the ae the face. head, cars and various parts of the body, attended
=40 Itn s vicinity, in the Practice of Medicine and its Belsher, William Martin William wi importance of educate, a n duce t o W S i "adtriedmanypre
ollate nce of hera mes r When not absent on Professional busi- Wlliam, Marrti,, Wi. with thewliw im o education hers benm oK indu ced toadoptS .S withoutengect; was confned to her room, and declined allob
S -lome be found at his father's, one door east of the Clro, d ila estowed upo hi school, an. pisomdoh s c rPi ATo MANewA Yolb sA a I aO r ands o She was curetd by taking four bottles of theil 0
Clerks hOtfccne.y Cllark Edward McPhatter, Archibald will he regarded with parental tenderness. There willa tean rI-
Jan.1, 1831 5-tf Cox, Charles Maslyd, W William A. annual examination in December, and a vacation of fourn -weipte [taA Lad belonglg to Saugus, whoseheadlwt s covered all
SGARDEN.& PFLO VER Cash, Bogan Morrison, saniel w beks immediately succeeding it. Students boarding with nr HE SUBSCRIBER has Just Received from iEep s after ese rops.ed bad f
e SEED S, Carnochan, John McFarlad, S. G. s heir own beds. No studentad- i N. York, per schr. Durango, a great variety of0 'A Childfive years old, had her face covered with eai
hS dit Just received and for sale at the DRUG Campbell, Margaret Matthews, Duncan Terms per Quarter of toc-dtre eeks: Staele and Fan Go d scab, various eruptions about the body, and was blind of bcth
aess,~~~~~~~~~~Sal ahd Fanc Goods.thsfahrsoedores h eoyean. 8 le was Cured by talking four bottles o h,..

STORE of WILLIS & MUNROE. Campbell, Alex. Martin, Martin Boarding $h25 00 A S. eypes hen was cured by taking fiv e bottles
Tallahassee, April 14, 1831. 18..3w Cash, Francis A. Mason, Jarmos A. T. Orthography, Reading, Writing, English G ram AMONG WHICH ARE THE FOLLOWING ARTICLES: so adth eonentus hehad eo dl
Jan. ~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ i r", 11 4-f 00x Chale .alf Wilia A.ls soua bamidto inDcmeadavcto ffu vrwtha sorexpectd toostche, ase wofl curemd coul fewnly,
GARDEN,& ILOV-ER Cash, Began Morrison, aniel weeksrimmeogrately aneediAgrithm tuentic bordn wih HE Sm iuredSCRis ER has e us Reevdfomolateovriterrmdhd ald

hPJniHNEf & shOR toE us usourt, ys eeluds,1 ia'nim 2 YcK iPhi sF ancys, g an S carfsd w of crutchie two piees of bane cam e wayhom m
SEII ED S &anchn POP. MDorlnd Book aitte forl do.thu atr
J UST REs reevdadfr SALEatheDv Campe ll Rhetoriet Logiw, uca cre N artural wtcees:Sal and Moral Goods.ii savri oust lg -ernpthearinge oy adws ln of yorothes
by~n JOHN WILLI D U R avidson, JonAl.x Martins, M.arCynitY ureig lgba&Mahmtc 00es Shebic and Jacured do. takingdraeelrie anveiotles.is,-

SHE S B ESanovelin slick, James Perry, Russel G. Latin and Greek, 7 00 A beautiful assortment ofpris, General assrt Domestic: er trying every thing else that I thought would aUlay my sf-
HEIREhSSee Apri -BR GE, a81 noel in.8 Cah vols.i t, Masons oile usin thre OrtogapyRedin,,riinfngoshGrm- m ^ A.eNGfVIIle RETrE OLLWIG veTILESt -'--

GOOD'S BOOK of NATURE. Fletcher, Griffin M. Parham, Ransom AIZI A BEACH, Principal. Genuine Co lo MRANDY, seNbade uh t Ieeanto l sep h u sefd eeaal eel
CROSBY'S LIFE of GEORGE IV. Fascul, Benjamin Picket, B. REFERENCES. Holland &c Country GIN, A Gentleman writes, le had been sorely afficted for ten
DISCOVERY & ADVENTURE IN AFRICA. Farlus, William Price, Georgea Jesse Potts, son. Jonathan Robinson, S. McCall, James A. Jamaica R U years with Biles all over his body, and having tried all kinds
Tallahassee, April 14. 18. Graham, Thomas B. Paisley, Thomas Dunlap, Henry Gee, John Lincs-Gadsden county. Wmi P. ab a Neo England RUMi c c feremedies without success, by the ue of these drops he was
Glenn, Hardy Philip, Timothy M. N Duval, John P. Dural-Leon county. John Gamble, Tlomyas 0ms
SNE W SPAPER AGENCY ora O ps, da e county. (L. P.).Madeira, Another Gentlemanwrites: "I have been seriously afflicted
NE SiE. AY Graam, Johnm Quintock, William w (T PA Tentrif W Geea sith the Salt Rheum on my lead, &c. and resoited to thle use
HE undersigneSd,editorpfthe "Southern Advocate," of- Gray, Thomas WI NES. of many medicines without effecting a care, or doing any cs.
ers his servicesto Publishers of Newspapers, Period- rct i r RW ili aL A A CADEMY .Sweet Malaga, sential good, until I obtained some of your Botanical Dropa r
calls and Pamphlets throughout the United States, as a Gibbons ar R Gun Poder, which, on using a short time, entirely red me. I therefore
GENERAL AGENT Gibbns, Cr es Rrob inson' Jonathan 171If HE Trustees of LEON ACADEMY, respectfully be erial I recommend it to every person afflicted with this complaint."d
for theitransaction in this place ana its immediate vicinity, of e o Stewart, Robert X to inform the Public that they have engaged Mr. JOSEP vH 9 T E & 3"I was afflicted," writes person, "for six years with in-
pall business relating to their vocations. Subscribers to pub Hext, capt. James H. Snipes, Susan Mrs. FOLKER Lto take charge of the Academy, who will be aidedsl Aung Tfyson TEAS tolerable burningsall over my body, a dreadful ulcer on my
locations will be obtained if practicable-collections made Hinson, Daniel M. Snipes Charles W. by his daughter Miss Sarah H. JFolkr, in the Female Depart. Hyson Skn, left leg, and every other day a return of head-ache. After ta-
Glen, ary PilpsTioth M n ia. Du r.l John e P. s bua-een counthe Jhea ofseeable Atoas (. kiadira AoterGnenn wres:" haeene Iou pfcer-

with zeal and despatch, and the money remitted with prompt- Hunter ct tnl ent. Mr. Folker as been at the head of several Acade- kg one bottle I began to iend, and after the third, was er-
ness and Hidelity. His terms will be forobtainingsubscribers A a 1 James inics in Georg!a, and comes recommended as an able instruc- 0Double refined Loaf Sugar. fectly cured; sixty-tvo pieces of bone come from my ie,
to a work 15 pder cent. upon the amount of the-annual sub- ce arv y, T Gorman S lade, William tor of Youth. The Trustees therefore confidently rely on i Buckwe at Flour, mostly very small, the largest was two inches long."
script-ion; for all subsequent collections 10 per cent. Letters Haliday, Milner Thomas, Alford liberal patronage being given to the Institution, believing it Pine apple Choose Pri-e $1, or 6 bottles for $.
this subjectmustcomepostpaidor thywillreceive attention Holland, George H. Towers, George M. will now be filled with talent and industry. Fresh bunch Raisins, Figs and Prunes, ,Prepared from the Original MS. Rec e of the late Dr.
JhOHN J. COLEMAN. Harvy, Michael Wilson, Samuel Terms of Tuition asfollotcs: V. s tConiay, by T.KIDDER, his immee ate successor and
Huntsville, Ala. Feb. 25o, 1831. Jones, Doctor Wilco ol Othography Reading, Writig, Aritimetic, and W indow Glass, Paints, Oils, & C. the sle proprietor, which withtheother "Conway Medicincs;"
REFERENCES.--e York, Dr. John S. Bartltt, Editor of in English Grammar, per session 5 months, is for sale at his Counting Room, in Chambers over No. 99,
the Albion, Messrs. Gracie & Co. and Messrs. Howland and o son Mry Ann Mss Wamack, Elizabet M. The above, including all tlhe higher branches of an on A a i low ar next door to J. KIDDER'S Drug Store, corner of Court and
Lawrence; Philadelphia, Samuel Hazard, Esq. Editor of the Kimbrough, Bradly, Young, Henry T. English Educatin, - i Hanover Streets, near Concert Hall, Boston, for sale also by
Register ot' Pennsylvania; Baltimore, Messrs. Talbot Jones Little, John Esq. -[72 The same, including the 1Tp -14 00 HATS & StOE S his special appointment, by E. B. PERKINS
& Co; Nastn ille, Nicholas ti Hobson Esq; Tuscaloosa, George M C LE Drawing, Paintingand 1e I. h\ 6 00 Hnon Dft DRUGGIST, Tallahassee
St l N D s M la d e asd Quinry Flor;,1 Aprl 1 i7 o nAT te end o a sc terewi plic exam- Mm na *Ob serve tOiatrn nnnp Vr > M.It ,Lh P. he wtt A t
Wasnngton City, Messrs. Gales & Seaton, Editors of the FNOT THE Exerhes of he ISTITTo will go into opera- S or e diount toe atho d lt ter
National Intelligencer.. ^at t, i ononMONDAY 3JANUARY ,1831.--A small advance Ready Made Clotluno-: Janary27,S316 y aganr.
witheaandept authe emie Wit h po mpt -u r, a. after date, application will be made on account of the Fir-t Session to the Teacher, i nsearues-ly g-eo y
hs i RUelByAR.H wl7 to the county courtaof Gadsden county, for leave to sell requested by the Trustees. Which added to the Stock on hand, will render his Assort- WILLIAM MvaNER w twoinh -
OFmcE OF AMRI^ ^ IG^ AeGECY OR cLAIMS, ceasde o Ibe e t'o 2irla 1Gdsle n county, R* O R DAUTcOBE men sees iplee. Iof hich w 1b sl t un uE^ al THOMAS ANDERSON. Midc Sdritop o otr
NE49ON J. AN Harry, Mich31,al31. CiLOE KELSY Exers f Tt a VAL o : Liberal advances made on Cotton deposited HE DefeCdant, and aKllDthers concrnedilat e s sor
P UBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to all persons whom TURBU'TT BETTON ^ withhim or slupmca s O l th thasolh above suit has been instituted by process
it may concern, having Claims, Debts5.nheritances &c. FOR RWENT. TJohn ...e'. ,ee .o '* v 1agaolia, Jun. 13, 1831. 5--.o Attachmnt. .The defendant is furthermore required to plead
payable or recoverable abroadthatthis Agency has establish- Y BROK A 1.to the declaration, filed dA said case.within (he time prescribed
hdh under the special auspices and patronage of distingueyl A CAR Do Valuable Property for Sale. by l ea t s C. H. DU PONT, h am r ov r PNo.
ax onR t in e ot ry D r.y e r h S B art le ito Jh n M a rc h 2 4 1 5s-4 w a cS S E HE W H I. T h e ab oen c h a- .l th sere hig h e tr u a n n o n e s l a niSh o to cona uin e m y a t0e n tio n e xoaiu, a, d t ol o 1are .
SForeignGovernmetsi. commercial rel sw. thanid TO E n to the Ladis ad GntlemenofTallahae, and its lively to my Plantation, I will sell my ELIZA A. FITTS, Admrx. S -
States; through the mediation whereof such valid claims as vs- I AT TACHrMEr. NT,. ivcinity, that Ah has u> it d a 31 4IM s~.for the inirtruc SA'W 1 TITL e* > *TT ACHMENT.
may conide d thereto,will beexpedientfor settlement, tle YOUNG A. GRATY he smenmo a tt em yh Lo ... .gb. cl -^ -, o0S^S very ad- DAVID M. FITTS. | P INT.
D loo s 1 ,d is1 i 1xz ecn > JUNIOR CLASS in Odt'r ,ra.,h r 6 0 ol HD Defend ni iereby notifnsd,that suitahasbse. -
knCo;,adsge be horay JudgeHobson Esrt; aRecordosa, Leorguecu. C BL L, P. r,;. AInno e ra m Session, ogra tpuy i 0r n eo- ue aOll-term o ha narden uenuinr wthour ttw
coptenr, Cii'q. Maistratean, Mr.Willipal V.uthordvyn, o tand Qiny oia April 57,1838(1. 17-:DL O lwa ib -Pesrsb.l J ickandCo.;wMoble.dl ~ ehIsaate the GoErwin, HENsY.;ONna' nonof theroStudernts, lco Elm erdfn Nith1urblc2 spekig.iN tortu ~sae7m 2 d Mrch of, 1T IDI4,-nth utie rntd wrapr

n CistyMes Gale I r~s < eeatr ouedYOUNG A.tGoAY. L eo" thcOICE. SENIOR DO. T Ed of h c, th g into oea-l A 0areediisaouwtdsade loNth PUBLIC ACCOMMODATIONe
Naout the United States and British America,tthe like claims for II defeudant and all cce 1ne Globes & Maps, Chrono.. o- ulillav taken nc exchanged Made C t nJITHuayviewto theaccom o
S" recovery, in any part thereof respectively will be received ap tioe niovbmsuet o n cootmenred by attachment r. gy&, Hes the Mythergy, $30. ely h Any person wisonk g to purchase will p ease A -tion of the people oFmda

and efcientlyattended to, inRbehalf of American as well a turnable to the April term of the above court. MORAL SCIENCTe will be taughstto the different classes, make immtat application to the subscriber at his planta- Tru .and those traveling to the Ca il o
Foreign claimants. a JOHf N K. CA MPBf LL Pc Q ro r charges are moderate and will be required half yearly in tion one umle and a half from the premises. at unusua thatlT.rritodi astweltasfortihdet
Orders for the investment of funds on Mortgages of Free. 1)AcVt 31,18B. 6w-17 eevance, lo s r EDMUND B. VASS. transportation of the United States Mail, the PostMaster
hold property, orm the purchase of Pullio Securities of the .er MRS. REYNOLDS, hopes from her long experience as TfLerson donnva. Florian, Feb. 24,o3831. 11....tf General has entered into contract with the Proprietors taa
United States, Canal Loans of the States of New YorkrR Rn OF a psLORIDn, woeacr, both in ropee and America, together wit wi the .ROBE r shipE t the Mail fom P ens uicola to Tallaias tite d in SpTAreS

.. .. cp a a af e u-/,st unremitting attention to those committed to her charge, .. and after the li i. of January next; thus, travellers from lhe
Apnnvlicationsa, a ddressed to this Agency, faih nlly executed. HvRs Wm n .gton County. nerit a share of public favor; should she meet with en- vs. ATTACIIHMENT. South and West can arrive at Tallahasee by the most direc
the investigation of claims, search of records, or theinte r Administration ihe applies to me for Letters -uragement, she intends to settle with her family in Talla- RICHD. MASHBURN, route via New Orleans, Mobile and Pensacola: and tho
**.vention of legal proceedings, should be accompanied with in These, am itie storettonoith e estate of '. E. Perkins, dec.- e She begs leave to sub join the names of those genler"- 1 I1. Defendant and all others interested, are notified that from the No1 th & East via Milledgeville & Hartford Geo ose
'veution of legal proceedings, should be accopne wit Mi Thse a" thvefre toct,"mo l-TeMalwl ev eGb
adequate remitance to defray the preliminary charges anm singular the kindreid ancrite, summof s, aId adtonish, al a" cu who have patronised her in Baltimore, together with 1 an attachment in the above case, has been sued out in The Mail will leave Peisacola every lond at 2P
dlisharsericnts attending the same; and all letters musbe ad- npear atm office wthin torso said deceased, to be ,'o of your distinguished citizens : the Superior Court of the Middle District of Florida, in and M, and Tallahassee on Thursday at 8 A. M.y
Sderese (ost paid to the undersigned, (C uns be ad- appear at myoffice within the time prescbed la, to sh Gorrnor Dural. Judge Randall, James hitefield, Abp. of for the county of Gadsden. J.A. DUNLAP, P. Q. By this arrangement night -travel avoided, and superior
deressedl (neat paid) to the undersigned. (tCoans-1llor of thle .ase icaib (Ie haye ah ssdvtr s t ot (, J.,raUNAPntQ
Supreme Court of the United States, i ie fice of t Ce iv e .ave, sadletters shold not be grant ',dtinore, Robert Olircr, illiam Sinclair, D. D. S. Sterritt, March 12, 1831. 1.1-6w steel-spring coaches, good horses, careful and attentive drivers
ASeiy, 49Wall-sitrlet, New YOffrkc of. th lventl r at otlice, this 4t h day of Decemb, ts Hharrison, P. Laurenson, James Hutton, B. C. Ross, wil ontrbte to the comfort of tvellra; nevertheless
ba ea. h shER, 49 hosD. t o.3o. W l-Blanks printed to order. ra a tei of tie owner t reof.
A A O N l P I I E R A c t u a r y J a n ( 6, 1 8 3 L 4 tJ 'O HN F D E A N D) G a n d l g D e,, c 7 th,h 1 8 30so B l a n k s p r i n t e d t o o r d e r T F r t h o g $ & ; w y P s e e s a t 8 c n p r m i ,