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mods:note Editor: J.G. Bowman, <1854>.
Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Apr. 8, 1854).
funding Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
mods:publisher William H. Royal
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mods:dateCreated June 10, 1854
mods:frequency Weekly
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mods:caption 1854
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mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
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mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
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Southern sun (Ocala, Fla.)
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The Southern sun
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048733/00002
 Material Information
Title: The Southern sun
Uniform Title: Southern sun (Ocala, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: William H. Royal
Place of Publication: Ocala Marion County East Fla
Creation Date: June 10, 1854
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates: 29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )
General Note: Editor: J.G. Bowman, <1854>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Apr. 8, 1854).
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 - 002022771
oclc - 10585393
notis - AKL0282
lccn - sn 84022782
System ID: UF00048733:00002

Full Text



-- II~I=---

I --

Original Communications,

Original poctrn.

c.ZUI-:FN A e NNTSrIi.
.u I-C i


live in the cottage with the old lady.
Bob and his sweet Bess lived b-it a
short distance from them. in just such a
' love of a cottage and a little tiny voice
calls dad. dad,' when he comes home to
dinner Ui cle Hlayward sits in his
corner end smokes, and a happier party
cannot be imagined, if we add that
George Wal:ei comnies to see Kate very
often aud makes the little party quite
complete. Ramor says they are to be
married so',n; we shall see if it is so,
and perhaps I may tell you of it.
NoVIltics of a Nbwspappr.
If you have -4seecret and desire to
Keep it. why'the nell it-put it in the
newspaper.- make an advertisement of
it, and nobody will mistrust there is a
shadow of mystery about it.
Print is a queer thing and a newspa-
per is the queerest of its products ; five
hundred mnn and women all talking at
once about all sorts of things, and yet
an uyhig but a Babel. Peo, 1: that
** dare not say their soul's their own" in
the presence of a dozen folks of real
flesh and blou)nk speak right out in the
newspaper to a hu.'.r'ed thousand people,.
eloquent in s.;, .Ais" aiid astonish-
Tarn to the fit-st .g.- of a daily.-
How clamorous wich wants it is? And
comical withal, if aiy one will only think
of it. Ri h ,ucky it i;, to be sur,.that
they all do not wa,,t th! same thing in
exa tlj the same way. Wants! The
world is full of them ; one wa!,ts board ;
another a lumber vard ; a third a wat r
power. Somebody has ice; somebody
wants a wi.e; here one has a baby to
g ve away; th re another a heart. A
P. ca Is out fir a part er; B. D. a d -
vrce, Here o:e sighs for a c untry
house because summer is coming on;
tCien a. other pants for an up-town resi-
de :c., i ec .us-! wint r is going off.
Some man does not know what he
shall do with his money, while some
other man doesn't know what he can do
without it. Here a dinner waiting an
eater ; there an eater is waiting a din-
ner. They all just what they want. and
nobody sees anybody blush, or he;;rs
any' o ly hesitate.
In a word, advertisements are the
most honest and eloquent specimens of
currei tliteruture--straight forward out
and (u, in good ylain English Would
it not be a blessing to our country if
t e Alexanlhine speeches of wordy pa-
tr.ot, that die -r- and over again for
th i: country!s good, and are just as
ready t,die again, must be paid for by
their authors--say teon cents a line-or
for.over 'hold their peace." A lare
labor saving machine it would be indeed.
-N Y. Tribune.
Consult Your Wife.
A distinguished man once said, that
he never prospered in any enterprise
where he had acted against the advice
of his wife. Misfortunes, or the result
of bad speculations, always bear most
heavily on the wife. Her interests are
inseparably identified with his own.-
The ready perception and timid caution
oi woman, n.ake her, especially to the
impulsive and adventurous; peculiarly
qualified to check the rash and impetu-
ous act. Mny a man whose fortunes
are broken. would have been in a happy
and prosperous condition had he listen-
ed to the better counsels of the now af-
flicted partner of his troubles. A true
hearted wife is also our best friend in
adversity : even when imprudence, in-
capacity. or even folly, or perhaps our
vices have brought it upon us, instead of
reproaching him, she clings to and en-
courages hbm. Her words of comfort
"and good cheer revive his hopes and his
courage and he is often able to retrieve
his fortunes. At worst, with such a
friend he holds up his head. grapples
mafully the difficulties of his lot. His
1I s't'on in society may be more or less
reversed, ard those who flattered and
looked up to him may now pass him by
ca.d y. A h artl ss wo.,d leaves him
to his fltj or ie may even he sneered
at and frow cd upon by those whom he
once considered too mean and unworthy
to be admitted to his society.
Howev r cold a;;d heartless these, he
is sure he haso ,i- de.h..r friend: one bo-

soM, one heart is true to him; that
fritnd is the wife ; after the toils of the
day, after perhaps beirg bluffed off by
those who were his sunshine friends,
how reviving to his sinking spirits, to
nm'ngle his soul with the dear one who
has clung to him in weal and wo. What
a cordial are her words of comfort, when
all without is dark. In this hour of
darkness surely she is to him God mes-
senger of mercy.
While the-true hearted wife is all this
ai d more to her husband do we do well
Li all important matters not to consult
so interested aud faithful a friend ?-
We repeat what we before said the
wife is our own safest and best adviser.
The family is a little State let those
at the head of their little State mature
all their plans by mutual, kindly and
wise counsels, and there will be fewer
wrecks, of the hopes of individuals and
of families. Husbands, you will lose
nothing, but gain much, by trusting
more to that dearest and best of all
earthly friends, the person you have
selected from all the world for your life
long companion.- Olive Branch.
e--.------ w -^-K<,, :*~~~.. .. _

ter between themselves, being interrupt-
ed only by an oe3asional -TUgh!i ugh l!'
from (rncle Hayward, as he puffed away
at his pipe.
Ellen had fallen asleep by this tCime.
but a loud. rat-a-tat, tat at the d or
awoke her with the exclamation. ** That's
Charley's knock !" and soon their voices
mingling together, told she had spoken
. '- Good evening, Mrs. Williams ; how
are ye Kate?" "- Walk in. Charley!"
and all the other little greetings cus-
tomary on such occasions, were passed:
when the widow, true to her intention,
jogged Charley's memory about the.
sleigh-ride. He promised to arrange
the affair immediately. and invite the
' New Yorker.' as he was termed; lhe
being slightly acquainted boarding at
the same hotel.
I'will not inflict the conversation of
thie eveiitg on your patience, but has-
ten to the next night; and to the sleigh-
ride. Charley ',eymour had called o i
Bob Wilmarth and made him consent
to join the party, after much persuasion.
Evening came, and about eight o'clock
t ;e sleigh drove up to the door of Mrs.
Wilnarthii's cottage, and the girls came
bouncing out--te careful mother bid-
ding them wrap up warm and not to stay
out too late.
As Charley lifted Kate into the
sleigh hlie introduced her to Bob. with
a caution to take good care of her, and
to look out for his heart. Bob gaily
responded, and proceeded New Yorker
fashion, to take good care of the lady
as directed. Chorley. meanwhile tak-
i g the best possible care of Ellen.-
Thtey drove through the villaige. stop-
ping here and there to pick up' one or
more of the p) rty. u.iit the large sleig:i
was fill; the the wsrd was given the,
driver turned off to t toie road -that led
nort;i, and tfe fan nnmmenced.
Need I describe a country s'.e'gh-ride?
\\ h). of all my readers, has not taken
a hand in,' as trhe saying goes? Who
has not listened to the merry music of
the bells, as the nobie horses trotted
gaily along? Who has not heard the
hearty laugh of the country beau or sat
e itranced as some village belle caroled
out her simple melodies? Few there
be that have not heard and seen these
thi.:gs and I feel that I need not tell
how they do the thJig in I'-
Arrived at a little village about ten
miles f omrn the stat':g point oat jumn,
the fellows, and the g rls soon follow;
the horses are cared to and tie halt
frozen driver sits beside the stove in the
comfortable bar-room, smacking his lips
in just appreciation of a bowl of hot
whiskey punch. The girls and fellows
show their knowledge of what's good
by ordering s)mnetLing lighter up stairs.
Cakes wine and lemonade disappear
rapidly, a fiddle, is hunted up, and the
mer-y pa:'ty ply their feet and tongues
ri..ht joyously. Bob has Kate for a
partner, and all seems to be going just
as she could wish. But everything must
have an end. and so had the sleighing
party. The ladies were left at their
homes, and Bob retired to bis pillow
well satisfied with the evening's ej.oy-
Charley stopped in at Bob's neat little
store the next day with an invitation to
call often upon tha Williams', to which
invitation, to tell the truth, he was not
loth to pa.y full, attention. Often he
called and often he,staid late for there
was a charm about the old lady and
K,te, despite their selfishess that won
them many friends.
Perhaps before I go further; I should
say that Bob was a tall, fine looking
fellow, about two and twj.ety w:th dark;,
hair whiskers and ,noustache ai d re-
ported as rich : altogether a desirable
Time sped gaily on, and everything
seemed to be working towards the e:,d
the widow wished, and she therefore let
things take their own course; merely
giving our friend Bob a co: dial welcome
when he cnme (and that was often ) and
feeling quite secure.
Bob called and flirted. Kate sang
and played Ellen and Charley loved
on in their quiet way, until spring came.
The widow began to wonder if Bob evas
ever coming to the point, then prew

suspicious asked the postman if he took
letters to Mr Wilmnarth. and if any
were in a lady's handwriting To all of
which questions -he received the same
answer, -Yes;' still she did not despair.
but hinted about sisters writing to their
brothers, or a mother to her sou. but not
a word said B3ob
Suddenly Bob was called to New
York, on important business and de-
parted without a breath of suspicion.
When he returned, it was with a beau-
tiful girl on his arm. He had been
married while away, and had brought
his 'beautiful bride to make her ,home
among strangers. The-cake and cards
were sent to gnana of tis friends in P-,
and among others to Mrs. Williams and
To describe the scene that took place
in the cottage that night, is beyond my
power. and I therefore leave it to the
imagination of the reader.
I will not justify Pob's conduct, but
merely say that it was right that a pair
of desigui.g -women should be taught a
lesson, and they have learned it so well
that they have forgiven the naughty
Rn'a ho, t r4'0>t7;1 P.f 1 ; .nl j

communities, divisions and indri uals,
it must be checked in its earliest ope-
rations, else it will grow into a mor
pestilence, corrupting all that is love.
ly and symmetrical in character. Jt al-
ousy will tempt the man of benevolent
disposition, tenacious conscience, and
of an ambition truly proud and -unself-
ish. to perform acts which would shame
the very King of Hell.
Let us look at the North, at her gen-
eral prosperity, and then notice more
minutely her seminaries of learning.
In the first*plae it is highly impor-
tant that every one who claims this
Union as his great paternal inheritanie,
should have a just appreciation of every
quarter of it, and to have this, he should
be freed from opinions which are erro-
neous and by circumstances fraught.-
When we fairly view the two Sections,
we discover peculia tes and advanta-
ges belonging to each ; which, if com-
bined, would render us far greater than
we are-but as we ought to be content
with the favors already plenteously be-
stowed upon us by Providence, it is
our duty to try to improve that which
has been given, and not to show any of
the Merchant of Venice," by asking
for more.
For many years after our recognized
Independence and Nationality, there
was no perceptible disunion of interests.-
After the Northern States discovered
that they could not successfully com-
pete with the Southern in Agriculture,
and that the Republic was disposed to
grasp more land for a like purpose, they
disposed of their slaves,,as soon as pos-
sible, abandoned much of their trade in
Agriculture-and turned almost entire-
lv their attention to Commerce and
"Manufactures. Soil unfruitful and cli-
miate arctic, with one and another caused;
led to a decided change in the avoca-
tions of the North. As a generation
passed away much of their respect for
their first business, passed with it. The
later and surviving generations, having
never participated ,in the business, of
their fathers, have but little regard for
the constitutional rights of others; and
this is the reason why we are sometimes
annoyed with political theorists of the
Free Soil faith. They have closely fol-.
lowed their pursuits. in sailing ships
and weaving cloth, until now the blue
waters of the Oceans, are riffled, and
every accessible part of the earth vsit.-
edl; whilst every hill and valley of New-
England, may be seen alternately brigh-
tened and darkened by the fire and
smoke of the busy furnace. Theg Old
World, becoming crowded by the in-
crease of population, and her resources
decreasing, because of age, must give
employment or a large proportion -of
that population must die of want, and
a still larger proportion make but a
scanty living. New England receives
ample remuneration for the cloth, iron
and machinery of her manufrctures,
and with her characteristic' enterprise,
builds more, and receives this popula-
tion as her daily toilers; because they
need employment, and being white, are
too proud to work day by day with the
negro slave. This success causes tranr-
atlantic capitalists to invest some of
^heir-means in stock. Wealth increas-
es as fast as the population, and landed;
property becothes very valuable. Only
the rich can buy. He only can pay the1
poor man who is rich, and it is only for
him to dictate the terms for which he
shall labor. Bread and meat are cost-
ly, and the poorly paid worker spends
his weekly salary in buying articles in-

dispensably necessary-he wishes that
he had never left his native home, even
where tyranny rules, and where the pub-
lic mind and the public knee are ever
bending to the reflections and notions
of the Royal Cap, for an adopted one,
in name, far better; in fact, a little
worse. Capitalists have an undue ad-
vantage over the community in another,
and very important respect. Should
one happen to be a political aspirant, or
ever have a friend upon the. field for
popular preference, his operatives must
cast their vote as a unit, at his bidding,
or those so violating his command will
be dismissed from service.
The people of New England are re-
puted moral, because their churches are
almost countless. As one visits village
after village and beholds lofty build-
ings reared for a purpose divine, all
that is emotion, within, becomes excit-
ed, with reverence and love for the Cre-

Eucoa on, North antd South.
Mr. Editor:-It is not a custom of
mine to write for the public eye. Some
persons in this commendable avocation
have gathered for themselves very envi-
able names by evincing ingenuity and
mei;tal force, whilst writing essays, ad.
mitting of deep thought, careful study,
and elaborate illustration. I have no
such expectation, for in this article I
do not propose to entangle myself by
investigating any of the mooted ques-
tions pertaining to general philosophy
and could my enthusiasm so greatly
overbalance anrd command my judgment,
doubtless my failure would be as com-
plete as my mortification would b, un-
ceasing and severe Dante may live
in verse. Pitt may exemplify the truest
style of oratory and Ruther may anal-
yze and evolve the essential doctrines
of christianity. thereby sewing intel-
lectual culture and genius ; but those
who have not these, should be greatly
careful how they introduce disputable
subjects or advance personal theories,
for they know not when they may awake
from quiet a competitor, who would
mow them down as the reaping-hook
does the ripe grain of the productive
field, when wielded by the expert hand
of the practised worker. I would stu-
diously avoid a competition so danger-
ous. and will therefore write of things
more commion-place
Many citizens of the South never
visit the North. They are content with
their own"- climate and resources, and
consequently unwilling to go elsewhere
in search of amusements, information,
or happiness.. Amusements, with the
men, consist in hunting and fishing;
and with the women, in attending to
the less conspicuous; but probably more
important concerns of domestic life.-
Information with regard to passing
events is obtained-by reading papers ;
and that of the. past. by referring to
history-while some become more lit-
erary by acquainting themselves with
novels, poetry, and the classics. Hap-
piness is enjoyed by attending to busi-
ness, the courtesies of life, and obeying
the laws of nature. Every one hah a
field sufficiently large for agricultural
pursuits, a well sufficiently deep to af-
ford a bountiful supply of refreshing
water, a barn well-filled with grain of
every variety, a store-house well-packed
ahd a dairy daily receiving the rich
milk of the faithful cow. The rosy
day-God peeps forth from the curtains
of the East, and is veiled by interven-
ing hills of the West; there, as else-
where-save that his face is more daz-
zling, his rays warmer anl more genial.-
The Queen of Night rises and exhila-
rates4he resident, if her brother, by
heat too penetrating has enevated him;
and her daughters, like beautiful chil-
dren. attend their mother in her calm,
but glorious duty. Indeed it is not so
strange, then, that we of the South, liv-
ing as we do. in a land of such prom-
ise, should entertain no great desire to
visit a larger portion of the e-
merely to giatify l e rirnci'Flep
osity. If they can pluck no flowers of
peace or beautify life in any other man-
ner by becoming temporarily cosmopo-
litans surely it is no ones province to
question their right to act as they
may think best However, of the mul-
titude of ways for gaining information,
none give such advantages for securely
and immediately grasping it, as that of
individual observation. You will ad-

mit that you know those less whom
you have- seen most, and those least
whom you have never seen; though
you may be thoroughly informed of
their customs, habits and intentions.-
The result is, that too frequently in our
social intercourse we find a near neigh-
bor, perchance a firm friend-but un.-
doubtedly a misguided citizen enter-
taining feelings of serious distrust, if
not actual dislike for Northern people
and Institutions. Were these feelings
more prevalent, or were they to increase
to any considerable extent, in their al-
ready unjustifiable bitterness, before
the coming of many years our land
would be torn into unfortunate parts,
and our national mission would prove a
mortifying failure. Again, we are jeal-
ous of the North, because we some-
times think ourselves less prosperous.
Jealousy, under particular circumstani-

[For the Southern Sun.]
I often think how sweet wouldd be
Beneath the sheets to find repose,
And not be tortured by a flea,,
Nor skeeterss' hovering round our nose.
Or when in Morpeus' arms fast locked,
H0my sweet to dream of memories past;
But then to have your fancy stopped
By bed bugs gathering thick and fast.
Then, perhaps,, Vhen s ing by the side
Of some fair Iady, matching, "
To have a flea way up your back
To keep you always scratching.
Now, if I only had my way,
I'd show them how I'd come it;
I'd pull the "varmint's" teeth all out,
SAnd then they'd have to gum it!
C. G. M.
JACKSONVILLE, FLA., April 29, 1854.


ments will be charged

ruenw fers of Adminis-
ratton .. $5 00
e Debtors and Creditors 7 50
.6tice of final Sjttlement 1000
- ali s of Real Estate 7 50
Business ad Profmssional Cards of
six lines or l3.s ,-ran'-mum 10 00
-1. Ailion ici i4 the names of Candidates
for ,,i* ;tit ,)r profit, $5100
M)rr1ia 2-t iti't inserted gratis.

)Dus. ROG 1RS & PECK.
Oca/a, Fkrida.
Sgr Office two doro Ws. of F'u!-
lock's Hotel.
Attorney & Couna-,elikr at Law,
AND Sulll'l'TIit 1U\ t(j 'i'.
Oj]lce Nort/eust.W Cortn, PaV/ic-Square.
OO A Ta- Ak,, 10J.a.~tA..
If ILL l'ractic, iLi t k2 irt. Uof'lc East-
S eru all 1 ouI .lt l '.:'vt,.aS, Supre vll
Court of sn,; dua o, &a: Fcderai Court)
at St. Augu.tinu.
april 8, 1854. ly
Attorney and Couts:J/lor at Law.
Practices in ail ti,, Cou.:_ ,,;' iEast Florida,
e un D lice !.. 't,)0m i:l ti..-joll.t H IIs.S .
'ALdrl ss- O ;eaat, ,,ar:;,,n Coitt y Fla.
is. 1s iOLLIAK *
01Attorney al C tis 0r at Law,
.^ Y iiLOl A.
*w-< "- o--*---- *
S7A Practices in the Courts of the Middle C:I-
', caat, aal of .jac.son and Frauklin co. .ties,
a.i.1 the supreme Court of Florida. nov *i

T" 1) ice Citerturc,

Or How to MIake a MIatch.
Perchance, dear reader, you have
bje-in the pleasant little village of P-,
s tuate about seventy miles more or less
fiom New York. on the banks of the
Hudson ; and, if you should have had
that pbasure, you may recollect a neat
little cottage located a little to the north
of the main street, on the principal
avenue or road leading north. To that
most pleasantly situated cottage, if you
follow me. I will introduce you and also
to the inmates-consisting of a widow,
two daughters and an old uncle
Taking them in rotation, I will de-
scribe, as near as I can. the !amily-of
whom you will gee more if you follow
m,' to the end of the story.
Mrs. Williams the widow and mother
of the gals, Kate and Ellen. is one of
those women we often meet in every day
life, whose real character is veiled be-
neath an exterior placid and seren to a
degree almost painful to look upon ; one
whose k ndest words-and she had one
for eac'i and every one-were ncver ac-
c:)inpanied by the genial smile which.
Uoimes from true charity of the heart:
t 11l many there.were who frequented
,!'e widow's pleasant cottage and listen-
ed with pleasure to the conversation of
a wormaan w'o had nmt passed through
life without observing but had noted
down, with minute accuracy, incidents
worth remembering. Her perso may
be described by the common-place phrase
fat fair and forty," although she was
in reality, much beyond that age.
Kate, the eldest daughter was a pale,
delicate girl, about nineteen years of
age, at the time we write ; not decided-
ly beautiful, but pretty, very pretty;
her hair was auburn, of the hue that
poets have gone mad about; her features
were good. but not regular; hazel eyes
and a mouth formed for kissing-at
least so I have heard it asserted and so
I write it, not knowing anything about.
that matter myself.
Ellen was the exact counterpart of
the lively Kate. who was. it seemed, for
ever on the alert to devise some mischief.
But Ellen-dark haired, black-eyed.
common-place features, a figure well
made, neatly turned angles, and feet of
such exquisite proportions as to make
you forget the very ordinary expression
of her features; her manners were quiet
and reserved, almost to bashfulness-
she formed, as I have said, almost the
the exact opposite of Kate.
Uncle Hayward was a nobody in the
house, and will not be much more with
you and I, dear reader-so we will pass
him by with merely saying that he was
an old bachelor, and lived with his sis-
ter as a sort of necessary article around
the house, similar in his duties. cares.
and responsibility to the watch-dog in
most country farm-houses, with this ex-
ception, he could sometimes talk ; some-
times I say, for at most times his clay
pipe occupied his mouth and attention
so constantly as to deprive him of the
power of specch-if we expect an occa-
sional gutteral sound peculiar to pipe-
Now, having given you an idea of the
family, we will exercise our privilege as
a writer and tell you what the important
consultation was that brought them all
together in the chimney corner, and you
will at once perceive that our story com-
'* Well, mother," said Kate, you
may say what- you please, he is a nice
young fellow, and they say he's brom
New York. Suse Ellen went to his
store to-day, and she says his manners
are so refined and easy that it is plain
to be seen he is a gentleman. i
'*Well well Kate, only satisfy me
that he is worth the trouble; that he
has some money, enough to make it
worth your while, and I'll make the rest
all straight," said. the widow. Char-
ley Seymour has been talking about
that sleigh-ride long'enough; he must
make up his party and invite Mr. Wil-
marth. You, Kate, must not engage
yourself to other company, and then
you will have the best chance at him as
> it is most likely he will be without com-

1 n~~n~t~:r~

Office Iorner Bay I- Whetaket-streets

Copartnership Notice.
It.- BROWN & HEARD, have this day
entered into a Copartnership for the
Practice of the various branches of Medicine
and Surgery.
Udicel opposite B. G O'Bryan's Store, the
one I foni.rly occupied by Dr Brown.
O). k March PC,!, 15 ly

Will practice in the Courts of the Eastern
District, and in tlhe Supreme Court of the
Oilice at -lMicanoiy, Alachua Co,. Fla.
August 11, 1852, v2 5
Attorney & Counsellor at Law,
april 6, 1853. ly

Justice ol thie Peace,
080 -Af '. ^ E' P OC> .XxD.A..
Business of the Ofice promptly at-
tended to-on application.
July 5th, ld5i3. lyl5

lhSt iLffiaiTSATI SIMIIM if.
MAtle Department.
JOHIN G. i> 'W AN, A. M.,-Principal.
A. F. G :ULD, A. M., Assistant.
Fernim.de Department.
Musical Department.
Miss H. L. 1KOGERS.
'TERMS:-Spelling, Re:ading, and Writ-
ing, per S s on, (5 months,) $6 00
1Primary 1. i Jcmbl,, & Geography,
together yiwhthhe above, $8 00
-Arilhmetic, Ge-fgrnphy and Eng-
lish Gramnmar, together with the
above, $10 00
'The Natural Sciinc- a and History,
tog..rh<-. wiiht h-h above, $16 00
The higher bran chis of Mathen.a-
ties, the- Classics and Moral
Philosopb.hy, together with the
above, ...- $2000
Piano Music (Extrn) per Session $;.0 00
Use of I,- run, ur, per session, 2 50
No scho:r a iiiniitted for a less term
than one s w .on nor any dedUction made
for loss of rim,, except from sickness.
[ tion to bc-m ,e. rst.- tht State of
Florida, .t. I lih discretion of the Board
of EducatioQ,. will be admitted free of
tuition fe*s,
By order of the IBoard.
LEWIS C."CrAINE_-rwoidrnt




faih eu pap r,
o.Publishiy.l every Saturday Morning

At Three*Dollars' in Advance,.
^*dik T~l"L*PJIEBZ'bT-N :
Advertisements of any length will
be i igerted at $-,Iper 1Lre for the first
and 75 ts 'ore, cI -subsequent in-
sertion. 'Aliberal deduction will be
made tho advertise by yearly


i. "'I


ffeated by building churches. All sects,'
however,-do not worship their Maker
with that freedom, quiet and security
here, as in other places. Protestants
are respected, and they should be; Cath-
olics are despised, and they should not
be. Their convents. in time past. have
been outraged by lawless miscreants.
destroyed by midnight incendiaries, and
the tenants of a holy place-religious
females devoting their lives to the doing
of deeds, gracious and charitable-have
had their manner of living, their pious
principles, and their very persons, scof-
fed at and abused.
Now sir, for a few questions bearing
upon what has been written. Religion
defined most briefly,, is pious practice.
with a belief in'God. Is there consis-
tency between it and these acts ? Mor-
ality is a plan of datlds to be perform-
ed socially. Have those duties been;
discharged herz? Prosperity is pro-
gress in doing good. Is New England
prosperous? Can intelligent Southern
men envy such prosperity ? To all of
these interrogatories 1 I answer No.-
This is monopoly in its widest sweep.
This is wealth in its satanic might.-
This is power, crude, haughty. anti-Re-
publican power. This is wrong; and
wrong is not less wrong because th'e
more enormous. This is evil; and evil
is not less so, because the more unboun-
We will now briefly examine the In-
stitutions of Learning. The subject of
education has engaged much of the at-
tention of the people, and is one of their
redeeming characteristics. They de-
serve great praise for appreciating,
cherishing and administering so univer-
sally. privilege, great in origin, pro-
gress and possession. Nearly every
native born citizen has a good English
education. To a fault close in affairs of
business, they are willing, if pecuniari.
ly able, to bestow upon their children.
the best of educational opportunities--
and in most cases those children em-
brace gladly and improve worthily the
opportunities. Time and again will one
meet with the young man of New Eng-
land, denying himself every pleasure
and comfort in order that he may have
the means and the time to study, assid-
uiously. He surveys everything witilin
the compass of diligent research. Step
by step he proceeds, until he has arriv-
ed at a point of classical or profession-
al standing, which secures himn a com-
petency and social influence. He cares
but little for the graces and powers of
;oratory, or for displaying any of the he-
roic and sentimental promptings of the
mind-so long as he lives honestly,
with eyes to study, a memory to retain.
mind to elucidate enigmatical princi-
ples, and a qguet reputation to j(nj, he
believes himself safe, and feels himself
The more celebrated institutions are
very superior By men of learning Yale
and Harvard must ever be highly re-
garded. For one or two reasons, how-
ever they should not receive Southern
patronage. The South is in want of
institutions of learning, or at least those
now in existence can be vastly improv-
ed. One way to do so is to endow them
sufficiently. Enable them to employ
the most distinguished talents, by con-
tributions for instance, ,and in a few
years young men of the North would
pass their collegiate course with us ; be-
-ause the climate is better, and the ne-
cessary expenses of the student far less.
If students now residing in the North.

were to patronize the institutions in the
land from which they hail, in the place
of Harvard, Yale and Princeton, our
Colleges would soon be enriched, and
qualified by it, to obtain the most e
nent teachers of the world. ,J "is -
possible for a Southerm.e ;.:'ieman lv
Sing in the capacity of a student, to do
,so with any comfort, for less than a
thousand dollars per year, and one is
not extravagant if he disposes of twice
S that amount. Supposehe resides here,
and devotes for four years all of his
S time and strength of mind to his stu-
dential duties, it is very doubtful wheth-
er he will receive frqm a Nbrthern fac-
ulty, the honors he deserves, and it is
very certain that he cannot become ed-
S ucated. Why sir, it is not in any one's
power to become truly educated, in a
space of time so brief. His work then;
has but just begun and his life must be
subscribed without reservation toward
the accomplishment of an end, so diffi
cult to attain and so full of honor.
While there are advantages arising
from a temporary residence- here, there
are disadvantages which will more than
counterpoise them. It is said by some
that those who come here will be im-
proved by seeing the world, and coming
daily in contact with human nature.
A college is a poor pl ce to see the
worldd" but rather a good place to be
secluded from it. If one desires to "see
the world" in all of its singular great-
ness and beauties, he should travel for

The Traveller's Story.
A party of travellers were seated
around a blazing fire in a tavern up-
on thle Alleghany mountains. The
coach Lad broken down, and perforce
we were detaii,,d until the next mor-
ning. We hadl finished a substan-
tial Virginian supper, and each one,
with his feet on thle fender, and a ci-
gar in his ,:mouth, ruminating upon
tLe storm without, awl the warm co-
sy comfort within. Each one in his
turn t.ld a story or related an anec-
d 'te, anid at last the joke came round
to a hollow cheeked indivi,lual, whio,
u.itil then, had remained silent.
Gentlemen,' said he fixing a pier-
cing grey eye upon one of the con-
pany-- a Spaniard-who, uninvited,
had drawn his chair up to the fire.
'some ten years ago -I came very
near being murdered in this very
At this moment the Spaniard got
up, and was going out of the room,
when thle narrator arose and locked
the only door in the room, took the
Spaniard by the arm, and leading
him to an* old picture surmounted by
the English coan' arms in gilt
work, ran his finger along the mot-
to- e ,
'HoAi soit qui malay pense.'
said, displaying at the same time
the but end of a large pistol-' Evil
to him who evil thinks.'
The Spaniard smiled, and said he
,lid not feel well; but the stranger
swore that no man should leave the
room until he had finished the story.
Requesiing us not to be amazed at
his conduct, he proceeded :
Some years ago saidl he,) I was
traveling over these mountafinIs on
horseback and' I stopped at this very
house. The landlords was extremely
obsequious in atten ing to my com.
ort, and), after supper lie requested
me to join in a bottle ofiine. No-
thing loath, I c:n.sented, and before
midnight, tour empty bottles stood
o, the table end, Un: he was acquain-
ted with all my business. k
'I very imprudlently remarked in
the course of lmy conversation that I
had a very large sumin of money in
my valise, an.d hlie politely informed
me that he would take care of it till
morning. Although somewhat in-
toxicated, I ,lid not approve of leav-
ing it in his charge, and I took myv
valise in my hanil. and retired to bed.
After I had unlressei, I place Il my.
pistols un-ler my pill )wv an l I caeul
ly, a', I thought, eximiined the ro m.
I had hid myself down, and sunk in-,
to a fitful sleep.
I supp >se it must have been two
hours after when I aw ke, anwl col-
lecting my scattered senses, I endea-
vored to think what I had been
about. .
Suddenly I detected a noise un-
d. r my bed. Whitt was my horror
when I observed- a small piece of
carpet, stretched along my bedside,
move as though something was un-
der it. A cold perspiration'started
from every pore; but, th:;nk God I
had presence of mind enough to pre-
pare f.r the w.)rst. Grasping a pis-
tol in my right hanl, and hiding it
under the bedclothes, I feigned to be
In an instant afterwards I saw a
trap do ,r which had been concealed
by a. carpet, cautiously lifted up, and
I beheld my landlord with a dark
lantern in his han 1, directing his
glittring eyes towards me. Still I
m >ved not ; but as he turned his
back to put his lantern on the flx r,
I fired, an,.-
You killed him. did v u?' shriek-
ed the Spaniard, almost jumping
f om his seat.
Sil nce till I have finished it !'
said he stranger, and a;^in he
touched the end of his weapon.-
The instant that I fired the villain

fell. I started up, and merely pull-
ing my overcoat on, snatched up the
lantern that he hail dr,,pped, and
crept catio)usly down, with my valise
in mny hand, to the stable. It was a
bright moonlight night, and I soon
saddled my horse, I galloped ten
miles, when I met a company of w,,-
oners, and in their c imlpnny I retui n-
ed to the house ; but d spite our rig--
il search, not even so much as the
villain's b idy coul I be found. But
if I can once put my hand upm)n him,
if hlie costs my lifeihe litall d(lie the
dofg's deathh'
The stranger are an It caught the
Spamn-,rd by the throat., Terin:_.
open his shirt collar, he showe i the
mark of the w.mn on his neck.-
We n ed n >t say any m wre. Three
weeks after tha:, J,,s. Gomez was
hanged in the city of Cumberland,
upon his own c.nfessi,,n .of having
murdered no less than five travellers
in that very r >om.
A B! t.SSED PRoseCT.-The ties
whici bind together a family who all
have a good Christian hope, shall never
be dissolved. Death comes among them
but we take the Bible in our hands and
i scribe on their tombstones-" Pleas-
-tit in life. and in eterjuity not divided."
Ono after another -falls. until the last of
the circle is/carried to his last home
but the grave cannot retain them. l7y
and by the family is to meet again-
husbands and wives-parents and chil
drun-masters and servants-are one
day to stand within the gates of the
New Jerusalem all washed and sancti-
fied in the name of the Lord Jesus.
and by the spirit of our God.
We have had daily showers for

eyes are not injured by the rays of the
midnight lamp. or his body tired for
lack of needful exercise, or his mind
fixed with its intensity on some object of
life. It is true that by attending Col-
lege. one comes in daily contact with
human nature," but we meet it in Caro-
lina, Virginia or Georgia,; as well as in
Connecticut, Massach.usetts or New
Jersey. Why come to the three la t
named States, tlihen. to be benefitted by
this -' contact ?" Human nature is not
local. In the cold regions of the far
North, beneath the cooking heat of the
equinoctial sun, East, Weg--whereso-
ever man is put, there it is, with its ad-
mnirable and imperfect qualities.
The climate is another objection of
considerable magnitude. No one can
be absolved from the chance at least of
becoming consumptive where the earth
through the winter months, is bleached
with suow the rivers glazed with ice
and the lu!igs-that most sensitive part
of our ainatomy-puffed by breezes.
keeily cold. Many a young man, of a
vigorous frame, of talents great, ambi
tion boundless, determined to rise from
the sphere of commonalty into places
higi., where few can sit now sdently,
obscurely sleep, beneath the valley's sod
of a father's Southern home. because
consumption seized him in an unfriend-
iy clime where he had gone to con-
struct the ground work of a fame, which
in mature years, would have been made
more strong durable, and spacious than
the stupendous Temple of olden time.
The undersigned has reserved his
greatest objection to Northern Institu-
tions. for h:s last which is, that they
strongly savor of Abolitionism. In
making this charge it will not be ex-
pected of me to name particular Insti-
tutions or Pirofessors, afflicted with
those impracticable, erroneous and-es-
pecially to the young-misguiding prin-
ciples of political ethics When abso-
lutely required, specifications will be
made, but for the present the simple fact
s en,,ugh. Sir, the effect is for evil ii.-
stead of good. To whisper words of
treasonable import into the student's
ear, is a base violation of confidence,
reposed in Northern Institutions. by

Southern fathers and mothers., Pight
not that primordial substance of the
human heart or mind, called conscience,
emphatically condemn. It does not
seem to do it however. There is dan-
ger in this. Are the affections of the
young so closely knit to objects special.
that they cannot be nuved by manycon-
flicting associations and opinions? May.
nt even the ties of home, the example
of loving, high-souled, high-thinking
parents, early teachings in matters of
the world, native morality, religion, ail,
all in the past that is sweet, be forgot.-
ten, disregarded or despised, once the
young are induced to think that their
fathers were tyrants-exerted power
over those who should be free; offended
the -Holy Laws of a freedom-h vhg.
righteous God; and that their lives
must also be misspent; their souls great-
ly risked, or certainly lost, if they deny
not the Divine and Constitutional legal.
ity of Slavery.
Fearing that this article is reaching
a length almost unreadable, the umler-
,-idned must c'ose. If this article should
J- /
reach the eyes of any wlho will be influ-
enced by it to abandon their purpose of
visiting New England, or the North, to
obtain what in common is called a "'clas-
sical education;" or should it convince
any one that Northern power, wealth

and immorality, should not be taken for
Northern prosperity, the writer will
consider that he has done a work (poor-
I jvd it is) of which no man should
reHamed. CODRUS.

-^ An Indian agent named
Va.ughn, who has travelled extensivi-
ly in the Northwest, states that in
one region of the c untry north of
Iowa, everything is inclined to petri-
fication. Large logs of wood.-limbs,
vegetables, and once living animals,
might be seen turned ro solid rock.
l1e saw tortoise by the score, tlat
would weigh over 400 pounds ; also
birds, fishes, and ;ninsils. : He bro't
with him several eagle quills, petrified
complete and per .ct, also the head
o.'a bird, and some curious specimens
of wood and reptiles.
I--- Considterable excitement
has been created among the mei'al
i.rofession in London, on account of
the hands of a young lady having
become so firmly clenched together
as to require great force to separate
the fingers, and then only for a mo-
ment, trom the palm of her hands.
the phenomenon ,ecurred while shie
was trying the table moving experi-
mnents, and since then she has lost
the use of her hands.-.

A well-known French gun-
smith. Davisme, has invented a new
kind of powder, which explodes when
drv or moist.' asts less- and is made

Latur from Havana.
The steamship Black Warrior from
Mobile via Havana, arrived at N. York
on the 2d inst.
The news from Cuba is unimportant-
nothing of a political character.
Admiral Dutcmesne, with a steamer
and frigate was still in port, and him-
self officers and men were receiving
every attention at the hands of the

jtIr Hon J Moirt'roN. U. S Sanate
will accept our thanks for a copy of the
Globe containing his speech on the Re.
port of the Committee on Navy Yards
Docks Okc. as well as for sundry other
public documents sent us.
The speech characteristic of its auth-
or, is a plain. matter of lact; close ob-
serving document.
W" There has been a bloody aboli-
tion Riot in Boston, occasioned by the
arrest of a fugitive slave named Burns
who, it is said. is desirous of returning
to his master-.pr, furing. slaqyery tothe
freedom so much boasted of in Poston.
The abolitionists would no doubt have
submitted mire readily had the fugitive
been captured by his owner; but the
idea that a free citizen of Massachusetts
as they choose to call him prefering
Virginia slavery to Massachusetts free-
dom is stun er.
Messrs Wendell Phillips, Theodore
Parker. Francis W. Bird and treacher-
ous blackgards are storming the city.
daily and nightly, with inflainmatory
Speeches and declaring that the fugitive
is crazy, and the fugitive slave law is
one that should be resisted at any and
all hazar Is.
A riot took place and in attempting
to execute the law Mr. Bachelder, dep-
uty U.S. S Marshal. was shot dead, by
oe.of the imn)b who had organized for
rescuing thle fugitive from prison. The
,tmob was checked by the'appearahce ,
of a com:paiy of U. S. A:tillery, accom-k
pa :led by the military. at the, prison.
Tae scoundel who shot Mr. Bechel-
'der made his escape to parts unknown,
but we trust will yet be overtaken and
'" hung as high as Haminan."
, The President was notified of the of-
feiice and his advice requested his reply
was Th" Lt iv 11ust be Executel."

Great Bi'liard M;-.t:.
As the grjat Billiard Mateh between
Smith and Wiaite at Syracuse seems
to h-ve excited such universal interest
amongst the brethren of the Press. as
also of the Cae, we take occasion to re-
cord. perhape, the 'most remarkable
game ever played, that of Messrs. Smith
and White not excepted.
Tue MAtch was f>r half dozen chick-
ens-fiaty up-'.azard gami--and was
played at the niw gas lighted saloon of
L'ssrs. F. D. & Co.. in this place onu
Friday night 2,1 inst.. between two of
the crack players of Ainer ea. whom we
shall dub with tlhe initials S. nnd H.
Tie interest in the fame increased in
proportions to the well known skill of
Mr H while Mr. S. was fast establish
ing the remarkable ease with which he
could hole his own ball without disturb-
ing t .e others. Thus proving to a per-
fect dem )nstratioi the fact that he was
not a w'hit behind his competitor.
The match grew out of a challenge
put forth by Mr. HI. that he would play
any man in the world, for any thing
from a half dozen eggs to a cow and
calf-which c.lallenge Mr. S. accepted
after due refiln.ion.
The c testt b-jing s) very equal, there

was no sdde b,.ts agreed to for the first
hour. We noticed a f;w offers first on
Mr ?_. and then o Mr.'H.. as they re-
spect;vely played on a red ball and
ran into the po,-ket.
The game cominenced by the comp -ti-
tors taking their positions at the table
surrounded by a "-- cloud of ;pectators"
and tossing wet or dry." for the go-
S. won it amid the triumphant shouts
of his friends who wore on the qui vive
to see the fun. The competitors had
g )od spirits in them and were eager for
t e on-set each confident of success and
of sustaining his reputation Mr. H
made the first countn--y--missing his
antagonist's ball. Mr. S. then took up
the game and made a run of three by
playing upon the rel ball-fully charge
ing his own with whliat he terms jump-
ing Ingglish-an:d which he pocketed
with the utinrst sng .f'oiid. Mr. S
about half past 10 o'clock stood full
two points ahead-being O10 to 8. By
this time side-bets ware general amount
iIg, in the aggregate, to almost as much
as the principal stake. IH. had through
-reat care and pains-taking avoiding
.hisses and pockets, occasionally, reach-
ed 30 full four points ahead. Bets with
odds oar H. were now freely offered and
partly taken. At the close of the game
parties stood IL 43. S. 49. S made a
mnss and the gaman stood a tie at 49-
30 being the gamne-both white balls in
the pocket The excitement now be
came so intense that many of the side-

table walking to and fro, when fifial or-
der was obtained. Things were again
quiet. It was H.'s first liek. Both
red balls were in the string. He took
great pains-'bank'd at them, but did
not reach the string.
Thus ended the most remarka bmfnd
at the same time the best contested, and
most exciting game ever played in this
country. The game was played in the
astonishingly quick time of two hours
fifty-seven and-a-half minutes. Mr. S.
had made 20)2 strokes-Mr. H. 203-
thus showing the equality of the match.
Mr. ll.. though beaten, could hot lose
any- reputation. unless by the application
SEven that which hie hath not, shall be
taken ftom him." The friends of each-
party are.strongly inclined to renew the
contest. -

WM. H. ROYAL, Editor & Proprietor.
WVM. H. ROYAL, Editor & Proprietor.

Saturday MIgornainjg; Jsic 10.

Come at Last.
After repeated failures disappoint-
ments, &c.. we are now able to appear,
in due form. That our readers have
had reason to become impatient with us
we are ready to admit, but while we
acknowledge this fact, we would beg
leave to quote a couple of lines from a
good old Methodist hymn :
llep us to help each other up,
Each other's cross to bear,"
by which we understand the author to
mean that when a brother appears to be
"weary and heavy laden we should
lend a hand, not to oppress, but to assist
him in overcoming his difficulties. We
confess that all the aid afforded us has
not availed us much the attempts of a
few to obstruct our path have fallen.
harmless to the ground, and have only
served to e:.able to mark the authors for
our future benefit.
We have now a supply of paper suf-
ficient to last us several weeks besides
which we have a cash order in market
yet' unheard from, sufficient to last us
several months.
We shall hereafter endeavor to make
amends for past short-comings. If you
want our paper, write us a few lines en
closing three dollars and you shall have
value for your money. t1 you don't
want it, return this copy together with
whatever airearages are due aid we'll
discontinue it with pleasure.
We make no allusion to the very/ ew
who have paid in advar.ce, for they have
made the least complaint of our ixisfor
At an earl.) hour on Wednes
day morning the President summoned
a special meeting of the Cabinet. and
the members were soon in attendance.
A number of SzYnators, probably twenty
five, among whom was Mr Cass w.ro.
present, as stated by request at the
executive mansion, about the same time.
The council did net remain in session
more than two hours.
It is surmised that the government
has received important despatches from
Another rumor from Washingto..
states that our difficulties with Spaii
have been amicably settled.
-" Both Houses of Congress have
agreed to adjourn on the 3d day of July
to meet again on the 3d Monday in Oe
Wars, and Ramors of W:trs
While war actually exists in the East
and is fast assumem ng the character of a
Free Fight. and a bloAdy insurrectiomn
or revolution is going on in Mexico we
are met in every paper at which we cast
a glance, by rumors of a tearful charac
ter. Even Uncle Sam is following the
advice, I- when at peace prepare for war.'
aud it is strongly intimated at head
quarters that war with Spain is inevit-
able. Well, let it be so Cuba is bouw d
to come to us sjme day, the opposition
of England, France. Spain and all Eu-
rope, to the contrary notwithstanding
and why not receive her at ,,nce ?
... .
Is the name of a new Barge recently
built at Palatka tfor the Silver Spr:ng
and Palatka business. She is of equal
capacity with the other barges on the
Oalawaha and is owned by Messes.
Hawse, -Henderson & C S ie has
made her first trip and arrived at the
Spring on Taursday last. !

" The improvement made by the

recent working of the streets helps the
appearance of our town, hugely.

Lost C-ild.
We have received an annonymou-
conimunication coneer:iing a l,)st child.
a negro boy about seven years of age-
belonging to Mr. F. Meyer Tne boy
was picking Whortleberries. on Sunday
21st ult.. in the woods near home, and
in company w th two other neoros, the
largest of the three started the smaller
ones home while s e went to another
plantation near by. The lost boy being
bewildered took the wrong end of the
road and was tracked through the scrub
and out on the opposite side some two
miles into the pine woods, but a shower
obliterated his tracks. Up to Sttu;-
day afternoon 27th ult., he had not been
found. He seems to have become per-
fectly wild.

-' President Pierce'has issued a
proclamation warning all persons not
to be concerned in any Cuban F,11lbus
tearing organization, and requiring all
officials of the Government to prevent
the sailing of vessels for such purpose..
He also states that this government will
regard such expedition as high misde-
mneanor, and will deal with all persons
concerned accordingly. So, fillibusters

Seat of Gover ent.
By an act of the Geneal Assembly
of the State of Plorida, approved Jan-
uary 8th, 1853, entitled "an, act "in re-
lation to the permanent location of the
seat of Governmeuni o- tm-s-State," it is
provided -" that the qualified voters of
this State. shall, at thea||ij to be
held on the first M ber,
A. D. 1854. for nienubuse
of Representatives for tli aes^
vote for the removal of the seat ofm.jL
ernment from Tallhassee." or "" no
moval," & c.
The object of this legislation was,
doubtless to find out the will of their
people conceIrni ig this important qitus-
tion-and it is a privilege deducable'
from our form of government, that the
popular voice will be found on the side
of wisdom, right and justice.
As it is our privilege, as well as our
duty, t vote on this question, we pro'
pose, at this early period, to call attern-
tion to the matter, as far as we can, so
that before the election takes place, we,
by examination, may be qualified to vote ,
as the best interests of the State. pre,-
ent and prospective may require.
We here preface some views, which
we shall hereafter present, with the
statement, that we are fully and to al/
intents and purposes, in favor of re-
Tallahassee was fixed upon by the
framerss o(f the Constitution, in the year
1839. because it was then the centre, or
nearly so, of the population of Florida.
But the framers of the Constitution
never contemplated that it should be
located there forever ; they provided
that it should be located permanently
in 1855; 'they gave sixteen years, within'-
which time the several parts of the
State migl4 develop themselves and
the ultimate point of location be select-
ed by the people.
East and South Flc)rila under ordi-
nary circumstances might certainly have
secured and claimedythe location to h4ve
been made somewhere within their lim-
its-but the sixteen years allotted for
State development, has, for those two
sections, been affected and crowded with
causes calculated rather to blight than
to promote their prosperity-while Mid-
and West Florida have had no embar-
rassments or adversaries of prosperity
to encounter. We in this region have
been cursed by the neighborhood of theJ
Indians-by Indian wars, and occasion-
al massacres-a home, here, is said to
be made and continued with peril.
The State selected large quantities.of
land here and withheld it from market,
-or she has sold it in quantities not ex-
ceeoling 160 acres to one purchaser,
and she has fixed the price of a large
po tion at five dollars per acre. All
this has had a tendency to retard the
settlement and prosperity of this sec-
tion. We mention these facts to raow
that the sixteen years allotted for S9ate-
development, before the Capitol should
be located have not for us been free and
full years for prosperity and thrift. Yet
the law makes it our duty to wrestle
with more highly favored sections in
this question of locating the Capitol-
Yet, under the prejudicial influences
enumerated, and others not "named, East
and Sauth Florida have thriven and at-
tained a population nearly equal to that
of tlhe two sections which probably
will be our competitors in en eavoring
to secure to themselves the Capitol,
We ask the question-wher, should

the Capitol be located? We suppose
all will agree that it should be located
at the centre, or as nearly so as practi-
cable, of the present and prospective.
A 1ication based upon this principal is
just and it is econo.mical..
But where is that centre ? is a ques-
tion that will be asked, and must be
answered. We answer, it is not at Tal-
lahassee, and never will be there.-
Middle Florida has been settled for
many years-she has had few adversa-
ries to her prosperity; yet her progress-
ion has been that of the snail-it has
been wearisome, scarcely perceptible.-
She is, and has been, all things consid-




of the State; sh&-is venerably decrepit.
What are ler future reasonable hopes?
It is a safe rule to estimate the future
from an examination of the past. If
I { the d~tiny of Middle Florida is to be

mtasared by that principle, then we
may safely say she has nearly reached
her maximum of population and pros-
peritv. She for years, has been moored.
as she now is, in a condition of thrift-
less quiet, and slie will continue to lie
like a decaying hulk., with bustle, life
atd prosperity about her.
East and South Florida, upon the
other' hand. encountering many adversi-
ties. have gradually increased inwealth
and prosperity, and within the last three
or four years have commenced a career of
improvement that promises soon to give
us a dense population this, prosperity,
the fertility of our lands, the extent of
our territory, the variety of our valu-
able pQductions, advises all who are
willing to take warning' that East and
South Florida will contain, the great
body'of'the population of our State-
that, within these sections the prospec-
tNve centre of0 population must be found.
In doing justice to the'present; and for
the "future populat yes the future
population. (tor thitn- stable and fixed
-forever are for their benefit.) we claim
%that thWpitol should- be located with
in the limits of South and East Flori-
'But let us examine for the geopraphi-
| -cal centre, as well as the probable cen-
;tre of population-we can again say it
is not at Tallahassee. We find. west of
'the S iwannee. about four hundred town-
ships of lIInd in both Middle and West
Florida--on the other hand, we find
;about eight hundred townships in South
fand East Florida, between the Georgia
Ae. and a line struck through Tampa
/ Bay; south of that line, and in the In.
-' dian grounds, there is probably eight
f hundred townships more, making for
these two sections about sixteen hun.
dred townships this. shows that Talla-
hassee is far foni the geographical cei.-
tre. She is equally as far from the
,centre of our prospective population-
In the face of these facts- can Talla-
hassee claim the Capitol, and yet pre-
tend to be just ?
NWOdle there are these reasons for
"'removing," we know there are some
*against it.. Tallahassee Will advise tl;at
the State should practice economy-she
will reproach the State allusions to her
poverty -and then insinuate that it will
beovey expensive to build a nwe',w Capi,-
But the objection that it will be ex
pensive, that it will cause an increase of
taxes, is hardly sound-"or we can sell
the oid Capitol, and t) the proceeds of
that sale w3 may add the proceeds of
^ 160 acres of land about the new Capi-
tol-thee sums'will go far towards
paying the cost of a new building--and
towards making ridiculous Tallahassee
lectures on State economy. But. more
Salon. '
SKS-" The ,proceedings of thie Demo-
cratic meeting, which we publish below.
were mailed to us in due time--bearing
post mark of May 6th--but did not reach
us uffil the 29th of May. being twenty
three days on the way. Meanwhfile our
Tallahassee mail is getting to fa :l regu-
larly every alternate trip, Its only
feature of regularity consists in its
regular failures, The contract ought
t.) be put into the hands of some one
who will perform the service"

[For the Southern Sun.]

Public Meeting-in Alachua.
At a called meeting Of the Democra-
cy of Alachua-county, for 1the purpose of
appointing delagates to the State Dem-
ocratic Convention..'G-o. W. MFA'S.
Fsq. was called to the Chair. and Jos.
BR COKE" appointed S c-retary.
Tiw object of tile meeting was ex-
I Iplai,:ed by the Chairman, in a few per-
tineit remarks. "
Mr. HiN:TY BIIADFORD addressed the
meeting at length and introduced the
following resolutions which wt re uikani-
mously adopted:
Resolved, That in the opinion of this
meeting, it is expedient that a Conven-
tion of the Democratic party of the
State be held at some central point for
the purpose of nominating a suitable
candidate for Congress at the election
ofn the first Monday in October next.
Resolved, That the second Monday
in June next will be a suitable time for
said Convention to assemble.
Resolved. That Madison Court House
will be a suitable place for said Conven
tion to assemble, it being more central
than a ny other suitable point at which
the (cnvention should be accommodated.
Resg/ved, That it shall be the duty
of. the Convention to select a candidate
with special refrence to soundness in
the Democratic faith, as given and
tatight by the fathers of Democracy.
and without regard to apparent prefer-
ences or official position.
Resolved, That this meeting appoint
fifteen delegates to attend said Conven-
ResOlved, That the proceedings of this
meeting be published in the Democrati.c

Thousands of Parents who uSe Vci-
inifaige composed of Oastor 031. Calc-
mel. &c.. are not aware that. whilst they
appear to benefit the patient, thev are
tti~tally laying the foundations for a
series of diseases, such as salivation, loss
of sight, weakness of limbs &c,
In another column will- be found the
advertisement of Htobensack's Medi-
cines. to which we ask the attention cf
all directly interested in their own as
well as their Chtiildren.s health. In
Liver Coinplaints and all disorders ari-
sing from those of a bilious type -should
make use ofthe only genuine medicine.
lhobe isac's Liver Pills.
.4--"Be not deceived, but ask for
flobeamack's Worm Syrup and Liver
Pills, and observe that each has the
signature of tVeP-oprictor. J. N HC
BENSACK a~s none else are genuine

Notice to all Shippers
I A_-L t, G ieaied the war>- hose a ... Eii
J 'lt2G, tor the next fifteen Mo-iths, 1
am now rady to receive and forward all
Goods, iro.iLue &c., Entrusted to my care.
AIy CllAiGI~b oa (ottoii, wil be for Wharf-
age 6 1-j, per bale; and 12 1-2 cents for Sto-
rage, if instructedl to .-towe. On all 'taeka-
ges, measuring over 20 1'<-..-t, SiA .as hhds.,
Crates, lioxe-, &c., 25 cents per Package.
On all Uinder 20 feet, 10 cents poe Package;
Ex-.ept Bars of Iron, Hoilo ware, &c., 3 cents
apiece. 2\o Extra charge for writing Bills of
Lading on Cotton &c., and by prompt at-
tention to Btusiness, I hope to share a liberal
Patronage;. both from the Planters & Mer-
chants generally. JAS. S. A )DEi'i *i*N.i.
la. 1'yth 1854
U'ILL b, sold before the Couu't House
d, or in the town ,of Ocala, and county
of flaeion, on the tirt Monday in July next,
bcLtvcMcr the um 1o.ving- property, to wit:-
Lot number two t2: in block nnmb 'r sev-
enty-one 71) in the first .-urvey of thetown
of Ocalai, \\ith the imn;)roveniits thereon,
Contiftli'g on; fourth of an acre, moree or
h-ss, lol'vi d on by virtue of sundry fi fas.
f:'lom a JIstlcvs C'(ourt of tile liirst D.,trict of
s, id 1011d y, in flvor of' A J. Cass,d- &
C o., and Jann'.s A. Mann vs. Jani,,s M. Avl-
tun fev.cd laim s M. Melton, property pontwd out k'y
p,..ni jii[] -.
Constaldlc, M. C.
Ocala, June 1, 1851. j3.5w
SS hercby given, to all whon4 it may con-
cern, tliat, six months after dAte, I will
apply to the honorable .Judge of Probate of'
Marion county, Fia., for a linal setthlment
an.l discharge from t,.,e Adniinistratorship
on the estate of WILLIS J. SPANN, late of
said county, deceased.
All persons interested, NiAl please take
notice of the same.
W. S. HARRIS, Ahin'r.
Ocafl:. Jimn o ( tli, 12:74. o't
CHlltSf OPI.ihl W kl.i....,,^,t
SIl ii Circuit Court,
Of Ili]ls)iorou'-li County, FlIrida. f
In Chalncei y for )ivorce.
TrHISS case being caied the Solicitor for the
1 ct.nipnnaiait Moved th' Court to;' an., or
,i, r of pii id ..atiil:u t.on ol thli Court that the dhI-l 1dainr
r, slih? Iin to. County af Clal'i-noiit in the
State (if Ohio,
It I. tiefbre orr ler.d that imle,-s the de
1'eiiant answers, plhads or dmniurs, wvithin
three months, the bill of roimplamnt in this
case will bt taktrii as con'fcsscd again t her,
provided this order bj published weekly for
the space ol Ihroe mn,,nthlsin some public
n wspaper ofthlis state
'11106 F KING, Judge.
Iay 6ih,IS 51. 3u1

G U Smithery

it'lltlg tib~jci'ber, recently fromn London,
^ aris, and the principali citie-s of Europe,
Wiaerle tmtiunrou^s sl)eeilmes of his Art have
given the utmost satisfaction,, respsctfuth"
informs the citizens of Ocaha, that hie has
oust arrived, and has located himself at
S1 L A T KA,
where he is prepared to do all work apper-
taining to his linie of business, in the 1,est,
mnanner. and -t tihe shortest notice, lie will
also keep co~is~aitiy oa hand an assortment
of Snortilg Materials, which lhe offers for
sate at very reas.onrable sterns. Steel Stamps,
a'nd Eigr'aving oai Go'd, Silver and Cast-
stee!, in the very b ;st manner, and warrant-
ed equally as good ats canl be do.,e in the
Unitedl .tates..- [apr22] F. BRIDE.

NOTICKI 1,HtERKBY GIVEN, to all whom
IIit may concern, That, six months after
date, 1 will apply to the ltonorable, Judge
of Probate, of Alachiua county, for a tinal

settlement and discharge from tthe adminis-
tration of tie estate of Williamn H. Carpen-
ter, deceased. DAVID MIZELL.
March 20, 1851, Adrnin:striitor

JwACJ m m~LI milu
J 'll,"f A.1.1 miNIE l] WIElS.
.._" ii'i, .,aKksviiviile Founhry and ,.\acmne
4 >(Tr .- are now prepared to fnrnisb, upon
- thort ntico-Saw Mi ls, Steam I'ngines,
from 1 to lilt Horse pow..'r, 'Sugar Mills,
Horse Powers, G.'ist MA!ls, Castings of Iron k
i-i:ass, Bl:.. of mny size required in this
s action, Smithing, Turninij' and Finishing in
all their brainlhr-s, Panups, Steaj boar and
Saw Mill Repairing', &c.
Drawicngs 4- Estimates u'ithouf chapge. .
F-eWihen required, competent Machinists
furnished to put in operation all machinery
purchased ot us, up n reasonable terms.
Jacksonville ast Fla.
,Agents Ocala, F'a a
F.b, 3, 1854. ly S


The Subscribers respectfully calls the at-
tention of his old irends and customers
Spring and Samm'or Goods,
cousisting of a variety of American, French
and Eligllsh Prints, of the latest styles-
Chambay, cotch, f-rench, Manchester and
.Chiiii piaid Gii~ghams-white, colored and
fancy rrench Lawtis-blaok Crape---berage
~eLai-;-.piaid and silk Poplins-black gros
de Rihh;e and dress bilks--.Alpaca and Al-
paca Lusl.rezs--white, colored and Joicionet
Ctambric8 Swiss Muslins, black Velvet, a va-
riety o0 printed Muslin, Kobes-genta' and
lad.es' imei aid muslin tidk'fs, Cravats,
2ua.itiiias, aibbons, artificial Flowers, black
silk _Laces, thread and cotton Edgings-Urn-
breiias and Pairasols-Gambroons,.Cl eating,
Cassaieres, weeds, Cottonades, linen Drills,
cawvass Paddings, Bed Tickings, Oil Cloths,
Denings, Hiosiery, Hats Caps, Boots & Shoes,
Carolina, Manchester and Mariner's Stripes,
bleached and yellow (sheetings and Shirtings,
Clothing, Cotton Osnabergs, general assort-
ment of Hardware, Crockery, China and
Glassware. btatioiary, fancy goods of all
descriptions, together with everything else
hi Ily line.
Ail of which I offer at the very lowest
Cash prices, for CASH, or at the very lowest
credit prices to good customers on the usual
June 3 1l,54 A. WATERMAN.

Groceries, Fine Liquors, &c.
OR a superior assortment of' Groceries,
consisting of everything except Provis-
ions, call at the store of
Ocala, June 3 tf
41 WONDERFUL DIScovERY has recently
;mi,been made by Dr. Curtis of this city in
tihe treatment of Consumption), Asthma and
all diseases of the lungs We rtfer to "Dr.
Curtis's Hygeana, or Inhaling Hygean Vapor
and Ch rry Syrup." With this new mhithod
Dr. C has restored many afflicted ones to
perfect health ; as an evidence of which, he
has innumerable ccrtificates. Speaking of
tlie treatment, a physician remarks: it is
evident that inhalhng-constantly breathing
an agreeable, healing vapor, the medicina!
properties 11-11"t coni.- in direct contact with
tha N hole of the erial cavity of the lung,;,
and tihus es-ape the many varied changes,
produced upon th~in when introduced into
the stomach, and subjected to the process
of dig(.stion. The hjgcana is for kale at
all tie drnggists' throughout the country.-
[New York Dutciiman, January 14th.
- For sale in Ocala, by 0. P. ToMMEY
& Co, wio will furnish M--rchants and Deal-
ors at -c:w York Wholesal prices.
April 1, 1851. ly

..said Convention. T.ie Committee hav-
ing retired for a few moments returned
and recommended tie following gentle-
men as such delegates "
Win. Lewis Col. W Dell, George W.
Boston, S. R Pyles, M. Sparkman, C.
C. Lewis, Major U. Ellis. George NV,
Means, S. Perry, I1 Bradford, J. Gr.
Reardon. John B Standley. R. W.
Poweli, W. W. Geiger, Jamnes P. Col-
soM, C. Rain.
Ott motion, the aforesaid gertleemen
were appointed delegates to suct Con-
On motion the meeting adjourned.
O G. W. MEANS Chairman.
Jos. B. CJKE[, Secretary.



War News, &c. -

By the arrival of the, steamship
Amnrico at ,Bost;)nn (n We hes:lay
evening we have receiveI the details
of the news to the 13-h inst. i

Tho Bonmbardmoat of Oilssa.
Full :cc, unts are now to hand of
the b!)liibar;ni(,nt of Odlessa.
The Russians> fought with extreme
bravery, replying to the fire of the
ships. Towar's nigh, the battery
becoming untenable, its firebecarme
slower, thouue regular ; at length,
thn-e shipping in the rear being on fire
it was silencod. During the action,
red hot, shot fr ml the steamer Terri-
ble blew up the Russian mag-azines
on the Imperial Mole, and silenced
a formidable battery. Three Rus
sian frigates in the harbor took fire
and burned to the water's elge. als
twelve smaller ships, and two siis
of war buil ling. The rockets als.,
set fire to the L.wer part of the city,
and it burned fr two days. ,
British loss, 20 killed and wound-
(ed. Russians 20 killed and about
60 wounded.
Extensive war-like preparations
are being made in all (.quarters.
From Paris it is st ate1i that the
Emperor Nap,,len hias 'written to
King Otho, co.infatniling himnto (?e-
sist from aiding 1R ussia. ili eite t-
eting to o cc up. ,"I G reece iftlr re neh
tr-)ops if this suajnotis is not i;,)!e-
diarely atteniled to. 12,00 inen are
already detailedl fr the occupaoi)n.
Austria has als,) n;aificti Gr'ece
of hi(r intention tosend troops umii-ss
orler is kept.
The blckale of Greece by the
allies is ,'.7 ; lly ann ,uaiced.
The inisurricti m hiadi been beaten
at every p ;int, altl,ui lg still ener-
gctic~slly f,,,otcred by Russa."
Russian agents were busvy inciting
discontent in the island of, Cuba.
From Athens. the 2d of May, it is
reported that the Chambers were
The Shah of Persia and King ,,of
Bokarah have concluded a treaty "Of
i'ensive and defensive.
The .Journal of Cnst*ri'K'ple,i
says Persia has n18 w dexlared against
Russia, and dumantds the restituiin
of her captured provinces. "
Negotiations fir an allianee, offer.-
sive and'*def'ensiwe, between Sweden
and the Allied Powers, are, saiil to
have progressed so favorably that
they are on the point of being con-
It is also confidently stated in
Paris that Spain, Portu=;al, anl,1 Par-
liament, are willing to .j:,,ir, th,. West-
ern Powers, and i? neces~s,ry, t,; sup-
ply a contingent.
The .-Aralb chief, Yessup, with one
thousand foil!.wers, has elnbarke~t
f.,r Turkey.
Aduiiral Duiilas lhas pr,)posed ani
exchange of pris.,nwrs.

2.- We have just received a loum-
moth Be'at. of which we'll speak next

week It is so large we cu't describe

-- --------- -- --

[HA H, HANDV4N is autl.o ized to act as
1 my Agent during mv absniec flom Wcie
State. THMASiiO.\l M. ilALL.
Ocala, June 10th. 1 ;-!f

100,000 GIFTS

J6lAII PERHA.M submits to the people
of the United States, his third
MlonSter Giit IliileiFrise,
In couniect.oa with the Exhibitions of his
Magnificent and immense MIRROR OF

ffifl' !H. HADiT MIR.
Ay Aui iiai', 60s iioadway, W ew 'orl
100,000 TiokjtM Oaly, at $1 Each,
Will bU soil.L .... ac e r','aaser of a Ticket
for the Admissioa of F,'our fernions to the Ex
liibition, will be preheated with a JNuinbcreil
certificate, entitinig the iHolder to one blhar<
in the following loo,out0 Gifts:
A FARM, l,,cated in Harrison Township
Gioucster Co. INew Jeii'ey, aad within Ii
miles tlf Philadelphia. it embraces ovei
l1o Acres of Laud, in a high state of cul.
tivafio.i, with Dwelling, Barns, and other
necessary Cut-houses, in good repair.-
There is a large Orchard of choice Fruits,
Title indisputable. Valued at $16,00(
(Any information in regard to the
Farm can be obtained of BELANE RED-
FIELD, tenant on the premises.)
A PERPErUAL LOAN without security or
interest, 5,00C
fig. "4" 2,000
"1 1,000,
2 1. 9". $500 ea. 1,000
10 1UU 1.100
MAR1-', "Lilly Dale," who can
trot, iu harness, a mile in 2,40-
valued at 1,500
5 RO116WuoD PIANOS, valued at
$500 each, 2,500
it t 4 A A 1 4i i 4i
300 each, 1,500
(A portion of the Pianos are T. GIL-
Bjiki & -Co.'s celebrated A-,,lians.
others of HALLETT,.DAV1o & Co.'s
opieidid Instruments.)
lhe Splendid SE1llrS OF PAINT-
I.\Go known as the "MIARURt, OF
DIA-i StEE_N Y," aad now realiz-
lig a handsonie income bv its Lx-
hibitions in the East-valued at 22,000
3 Light and beautiful Carriages,
$i2-5 each, 675
10 Goid Watches, $100 each, 1,000
40 .4 50 2,OOU
DUO Pens and Cases, 5 60o
5,000 Pencils, 3 15,000
94,819 pieces of choice, popular and
fashionable Mausic, zu cts. each, 23,705
100,000 Gifts, Valued at $V6,380
In order to insure to all concerned a fair
and satisfactory disposition of the above
namied Gifts, mr. PililtAM proposes that
the .harelioide,'s sliall meet tooeWaer
On Thursday Evening, June 22d, 1854,
,or sooner, it ail the ticketss are soid-du-
notice of which wnl be given,) at some suit-
abie place, he;eatter to be designated, and
appoi-it a J ii- t: OF FJlE\ I' PEikj>A
to reuefve the property, which they may dis-
pose of in suci it.meinte-by lot or otherwise
-as thee Shareholders, in general meeting,
shall direct, the 'Conmittee giving good aiu
suflicient bonds, it required by the )hare-
holders, for the faith lu performance of the
duties required oi then.
6harehoiders residing out of the city of
'ew York will stand upon the same footing
is resideatb, and whatever may fall to their
shares will be forwarded to them in such
nanner as they may direct, after the partition
lias taken place.
fW All orders for Tickets, by mail, should
be addressed to J0t6Etll I' KhIAM, ACAD-
If it should happen that all the Tickets are
iold when the order is received, the money
vill be returned, at our expense for postage
.'orrespoudents will please to write distinctly
;heir name, residence, County and otate, to
Event errors. -Cor, if conveniei., enclose
.1 envelope, with their directions on it in
"nil--in which, such Tickets as they may or-
ler will be returned.
May 6, l5i. 4w

ffew Saw & Grist Mills,
Four Miles I'orth of Ocala.
E. |IUCKI SON, takes this method of in
1] \ for'ming the public generally tliat his
lills (both Saw and Grist) are now in suc-
essful operation, and that he will fill orders
DIr Lumber at short notice, and at the fol-
oinjg rates :

T rommi '-c_ts to Charle-stot,
fia Savanaah, i
it~jt iS through to iidi:ilctuni
1 by the Steamer WELAKA. fromn
Palatka and Jacksouville to Savannah
INLAND. and by thie daily Steamers frcni
Savannah to Ciiarleston, will be issued
at Palatka and Jaaksouville.
Fare Palatka to Charleston. $1000
Jacksonville $3, 00
The WELA.K A leaves Palatka every
Monday morning., and Jacksonville ev-
ery Moniday night.
K. R. DUKE. Agent Palatka,
F. WAVER & Co- Agent Jack'ille.
sept 17, 1353-1y

it at present, -to your children.
--- ***__-I--- Price 25 cents per bottle.
Liverpool M1arlket-4.- -May 23. We have sold very large quantities of Mrs.
Cotton has declined an eighth of a Winslow's Soothing Syrup during thw p.'^
3 Asix years, over 20,0jo0 ,t l. s tlae last year,
penny, since the Amer:ca's departure. Wo, believe it the bestin .dieinw :n Vhic W01ri
Havre market was quiet. for childr. n teething or for the :ujlrt offD., s-
I entery and Diarh..;a in Cihh'drn whetheii.r it
In the early part of the week Flour arises Iroi teething or a.iy othi;r cause : it
advai~ced 2s. 6d. but declined Is. gives univr-al satlsfaction-never lizard .a
Wheat advanced 2s complaint fromn any one using it-ilver soila
.Wheatvel advanced 2s. nidicine so nniver.aliy .-uccessful i) er-
.Corn declined Is. We now 39s to living pain and ofn;clingcures. lnaii case(
40<. above .-toted if t'iakn in sascn reiief is im
Provisions continued dull- mediate and absolutely necessary
Sugar and M~iasses were dull. CURTIS & PERKINS,
Rice was dull at 19 to 4.Os. D-uggis' f"rnerly of i. ngor, Ale.-now
at No. 40 Cortlandt st. New York.
N w VAgents are now being established in all
New Ygork Ilat-rae ..s. thetprii.1iaal"(,iN ns inithe State of N York
Thj Asia's news has causied a decline The world is astonished at the wonderful
of 1-4c in the price of Cotton in this cures ierfrined by tile Cramp and Pain
Killer prepared (Ly.Curtis & Pcrkiiis. Its
market. equal has never bern known for removiin-
---------*---.m-----=- pain iu all cases; for lie cure of spinal coin-
Tile New Orlcans Picayune Ploints, cramp in the limbs and stomlallh,
states that tie Mexican papers speak rl"eulnatisi in all its firmis, biilious cholic,
chills and fever, iiurns, sore throat, and
favorably of the Gadsilr:n treaty, gravel, it is decidedly th( best ri-niety in
which is goodI evLIenec of the dispo- tile world. Evidence ofthe mostwonderthl
sition of the Government. cures ever perlbrned by any medicine are
,,^ "oin cireulars in the hands of Agenws-You
iAay be lposi ively ure of relief ifyou uso, it
HY9fi I.NVA... u-iillions of bottles Of this medicine hiave
been sold in New ingland the past six or
Married on the 25th uli at E',svih, by eight years-it is now for tle first time beig
Rev. Mr. Clanibers, Dr'.SAMTL T. DAY, to introduced into all the principal towns in N.
Miss CELETA C. WEEKS, daughter of York.
Tbeophilus Weeks, Esq., all-of Columbia N. B.--Be sure and call for Curtis & Per-
county, F~a. kin'b Clanip and Pain Killer. All others
j^ The parties will pardon the pun, but bearing this name are base immitations.
this certainly shorten:ng the week by six. Price 12 1 2, 25 and 7cts er cattle ac-
cording to size.
Bacon, Lard and Flour, For Sale in Ocala by
ON. P. TOM15EY & CO.
lf/[SSRS. HOWSE, .HENI)RRSON.& C0. April 1st 1851. ly-S30

;iI RS WINSLOW, an oid and experienced
"411 nure and F..nale Physician, wvouMd
call the attention of the Ladies to her Sooth-
ing Syrup for Chiidrcn teething. It wil.
inmmdiately relieve tli~in fr'om pain, allay
ail soa.-niodic action, soften the gum.-', re-
duce iniiuniation, and is sure tW regulate tle
Boweis. epend upon it Mothers, it will
g'ive rest to wourse.ves and relief and health

Plantation For Sale.
WILL SELL three hundred and
twenty acres of land situated on
Lake Orau)ge. nearly one half of which
is first rate Hammock. the balance good
pine land. as good for corn and cotton
as any tract of land in the country.-
There is about 50 acres cleared, with a
comfortable dwelling, gin house, corn
house, and other necessary out-houses.
There is also a good well of water and
plentty of stock water convenient. Also
t0 acres of O,-ange Grove wlamnmock
within three miles of the plantation.-
For t rums apply to Daniel A. Burle-
son, Ocala Fla.
Also. I will sell a few lota suitable
for offices or stores situated opposite the

Ass -stray.
TAKEN UP, on the 6th inst., a Roan Mare
about 10 years old. with weak eyea, a
star in the forehead, and saddle mark. The
owner will please come forward, prove pro-
perty, pay expenses and take her away. AIp
ply. at the ubscriber's stables, at (range
,iprhigs, Marion county, Fla.
T"Rr1 13, 4t F. DTITRBFr.

INto s.I i UI..

- I-- -- ---1. -- --- --e -- -- -- --- -- --- --- ------ -- ---- ---------- --- LI -~` L- -- I-- r

_~~_~_~ ___ ___


For Palatka, East Fla.,
Touching at Darien, Brunswick, St.
Marys, Jacksonville, Mildleburg,
(Black Czeek,) and Picolata.
^,stn,,,' &THE new and superior steam
"i ' packets Slt. Johllt- Capt.
,JAS. FaVEDORN and 'Will.
ta-tovii Capt. rHOMAS SHis AW, will 1, ave
for the above places as follows:-The St.
Johns on Thursday morning, 15th inst., at
10 o'clock, and Wm. Gaston on Tuesday
morning, 20th inst., at 10 o'clock, and wiii
continue to leave at the same hour every
Thursday and Tuesday thereafter. The lat-
ter boat cai iying the U.S. Mail. Forlfreight
or passage, having handsome stateroom ac-
Commlnodations, apply on board, or to
J, il GUNBY, Agent.
.rTlhe St. Johns will go to St. Augus-
tine every -ith trip, onin.ncii(g .leaving
Savannah) on tile 29th inst.
sipt Uth, 1853 ly

Chl'leston and New York.
Thr,)ugh in fifty to sixty hours.
Days of leaving Charleston: WCD:NKSDAY
AND. SArURDAY ATKHRNOONS, after the arri-
cal of' the Cars.
T"ii, new and, Sp!en'/i,' S ;eanmshi/ps
UNION, 1500 Tons, R. A lan-s, Coii'd'r.
MARION, 1200 Tons, M. B..iry
J. ADGER, 1500 To0s, J. Diickiuson "
SOUTHI.'RNER, 1000 Tons, W. Foster "
These 2r.t .%tm-is; have elegant State Room
ceommuodations, anld every convenience on
oard. The tables are supplied with every
uxury. Travellers by this Line i.ay expi:ct
*very pos;ille o',fliP,;'t 111i,1 a,;coi!&i,'>-lt -11.
Co'iin tPass.tze $25, Stee'age $3.
WVM. B. WtLEY, Ti'fve fn^ A zent.
_V7 For Freight or Pas;;age, apply to the
kgr,nt in Charleston, IE.VJIV MISSIOON, cor-
ler East Bay and Adger's Wharf.
Jai'lary 18, 1853. 28tf

C it()1, I.N\ A.\ !,'1,)td I1),\.
Through to Palatka in 24 to 30 hours.
The CAROLINA will leave Charleston
every Saturday, at 3 P. M. Returning, will
leave Palatka every Monday, 7 A. M., Pico-
iata, 10 A. M., and Jacksonville, Tuesday,
I o'clock, A. N1.
The FLORIDA will leave Charleston every
Tuesday, at 3 P1-. M. Rleurning, 'will leave
Palatka every Thursdayat 7 A. M., Pi.':oiata,
10 o'clock, A. M., Jacksonville, Friday, .i
o'clock, A. M.
These Steamers connect with all the in-
terior Siages of East Florida, and connects
both ways .wtii tlie New York St,.namships,
Carolina Rail-roads and the Wilmington
Pass ville $, Pico/,.ita aml
PJalut]a. $ 10.
For further particulars apply to
J. W. CALDWELL, Charlort:mn.
R. R. REID, Palatka.
Jan. I1. 1853. 28tf


















) .







300,000 Gifts for The People. -
Gift Enterprised the wholeWorid
Professor j. Voodman Hart would respect
fully inform the citizens of Ihew York and
the world at large, that, for the purpose of
enabling all to see his wonderful ihiustratioh
of the entire world) the first and only thing
of the kind ever produced, now on exhibition
at the World's liail, ISos. 877 and 379 Broad-
way, and for the pur ose of popularizing
American Art: ann also of giving a world
wide circulation to his renowned "Book of
Travels, Adventures and Anecdotes," which
should be read by the million, he will dis-
tribute among the'purchasers of his tickets
of admission the following magnificent and
valuable Gifts, amounting to the sum total
of $300,000.
\ "3r'.'rB G03 Cr L r-A..l.-X'M
Prof. Hart's whole World, worth an immense
fortune to any one, valued at $50,000 00
Prof. Hart's Elegant Country fceat,
with lo0 ar'es of land in a high,
state of cultivation, the buiiuingt
on which cost $15,00C, situated,
long Island Sound, and ci.mo
manding a magnificent view of
8o miles in every direction-
Valued at $25,000 00
The celebrated Model of the City
of Sail Francisco, valued at $8,000 00
Prof. Hart's far-famed Panorame of
the Holy Land, $10,000 0w
A Magnificent City Residence in
1\ew York, $17,000 00
100,000 V"olumesofrof.:IW.-fltf-ex. ; '
tensive A ravels in the Old and
1\ ew World, interspersed with re-
markable Adventures, Amusing
Anecdotes, and Thrilling Inci-
dents, elegantly bound, with gift
edges, including a portrait of the
author, $75,00009
Twenty-five Building Lots, each
containing 1I ,000 square feet, in
a beautiful village in the suburbs
or New York City, each valued
at $500, $12,500 00O
Thirty Elegant Rosewood Piano-
Fortes, at $300 each, 9,000 00
Fiv e Elegant Rosewood Piano-
Fortes, at $500 each, 2.f00 00
20 Rosewood Melodeons, $100 each 2,(OO 00
50 Gold Wrtches, $100 each 5,100 0fr,
100 $75 00 each 7,50000
100 50 00 5,000 00
200 50 00 5,000 00
100 Bracelets, 1500 1,50000
1000 Rings, at $2 00 each 2,000 00
2000 .. .. 1 00 ea.-h 2,000 00
200 Set Silver Tea-spoons, $9 1,800 00
50 ... Desert-spoons, $12 600 00
25 Table-spoons, 18 450 CO
20,000 vols. Mrs. Partington's Car-
pet Bag of Fun, at 50cts. 10,C00 00
30,000 pieces of the most Fashion-
able Music, at 25cts. 7,500 00-
35,000 elegant Steel Engravings at
25cts. 8,750 00
30,000 finely Engraved pocket
Maps of the City of 2ew York, 14,127 76-
31,089 Porte-Monnaies, at 25cts. 7,772 25
A Loan for 100 Yeats, without in-
terest, or security, of Cash, 10.000 00,
It is confidently believed that the tickets
will all be sold, and the property will be
distributed by the first of june.
The property w.l be placed in the hands
of a Committee appointed by the ticket-hold-
ers, to b(- distributed in a perfectly fair and
saiisfactory manner to all concerns.
The price of tickets is.$1 each, entitling the
holder to four admiasions to the Exhibition,.
and one of the 300,000 gifts.
All orders for tickets must be addressed,,
post-paid, with the money enclosed, to Prof.-
J. Woodman IHart, o--.'377 and 379 Broad-
way, Wo, Id s Hall, New York, and thetkkets
will be promptly forwarded to any part of
the world.
Any information relative to the'property
may be obtained at the office of the World's
Hall, or of F. J. Visscher & Co., No. 80 Sas-
sua-s!t. 1\ew-York.

Ceapi as the hapest.
'ihe Lsubscribers are now receiv-.ia
ing a new stock of W
Millinery and Fancy Goods,
consisting in part, of Drawn Satin Blon-
nets. price from $3 to $8 ; Straw and,
Fancy Bonnets and Hats, from 75cts.
to $5 ; R ibbons and Trimmings of the
lates styles, including a few Dress Pat-
terns of splendid Silk, Dress Trimminga.
of nearly all colors, and kinds. Mantil-
las. from $3 te $.0; Linen 'Cambric
Pocket Handkerchiefs; from 12 l-2cts
to $2 Silk and Kid Gloves, Silk and
Cotton- Hose; black and white- Silk
Lace and Edgings; Thread, Lisle and
Bobir et Edgings. and other articles too
numerous, to mention ; Dress Caps and
Mantillas, made at the establishment,.
of such material, and at prices to suit.
those who will favor us with their pat-
Mourning Goods kept on hand.
jS-E'= Dresses &c. made at the short-
est notice, and on reasonable terms.

Ocala. Oct. 14th 1853.
Y VIRTUE ol the authority vested in
me, by law, I have levied upon, and will
offer for sale, before the Court House d,,or,
in tile Town of Ocala, on the first 1o1mday,
he 7th day of A uust next, within the usual
hours of sale, the following described pro-
perty, ,,r as much thereof as will satisfy and
pay the Corporation Tax, due on the same,
for the year A. D. 1853, together with all
egal and proper expenses arising in and
about. the advertisement an-d sale thereof,
o wit:
,'."t whrom ass'd. No. of Lots. No. of &-ocks.
Yhos. J. Dawson, frac. lot 1\ o. 2 66
K. R. Duke, do do 3 64
Hon. Thos. Douglas, do 123&4 68
A. D. Johnston, do 123 & 4 22
amnel R. Mattair, do 123A. 4 27 & 28
3. M. Smith, do 123& 4 15 & 17
6achariah Wellloner, do 1 79
ames 0. Brown, do 1 & 4 14 "
E. J. Murphey, do 123 & 4 9
)eter Strange, do 123 & 4 63
. M. Irvin, do 123 A 4 48
oseph M. Taylor, do 123 & 4 8
ranc-s M. Piles, do 2 76
William Luffman, do 123 & 4 64
Iames McCrady, do 123 & 4 7
usan Russell, do 1 & 2 45
William Edwards do 123 & 4 18
All situated, lying and being in the Town
f Ocala and County of Marign.
Tax Collector, Ocala.
May 5, 1864. 3m

a Committee of three was appointed to
select suitable representatives to the

! OIX MONTHS after date I shall apply to
the lion. Ju ige ooP'robate, of Aiachu,
County, for a final discharge from my A l-
ninistratorship of the Estate ui Lulwick
Funk, dec'd late of said county.
ilO ACE MERIY, AdImn'r,
June 5 1851. 1i-6r1

- I~LI I ~ ~ __y__r -_-n~-I1I-rrQ~ I_--- -Cr-R.-m~;g~pCE T aII~-00OgiM mesa~1

auehinsos Dircor,'.




T' Re,.,,wned R, nidy.
Hollow, oy's Of nt; -......

A cripple selsside his cutches o'fte.
te/t yr,rs' sjfe'ring.
Copy o/ a letter r .o3i 1aj-, 7 ompson.
Chemist Liverpool. daled
Augusl .0,,hA. 1852
To Professor IiOLLO WAY:
D.;AR 6i1 : I 111 enabledd to ftii'l-t i.h ytu
witn a most exz'aordiimiy cure ,.1ii-..1.L bl Joy
your invaiuabie *>iutlnv-nt andlk Pills, which
lias astoished every person acquaintedt
witi the sufferer. About 10 years ago Mr.
W. Cummins, ot Saltney st., in tiis town,
was thrown trom his horse, whereby he re-
ceived very serious injuries, lie had thn
best medical advice at the tim:., and \iat
afterwards an inmate of' dit*,, n"' inli.ma
rtes: yet lie grew worse, anai m'* r%'\;IVrls ti
malignant running ulcer suttld-,*in his hii,
whiicth so completely cril)pled i;m that h;
could not move without -rutciie ,usr ea i;
Len years. Recently hie began to use yoivi
Ointment and Pills, which have n,,w lie',< d
thee wtrnd, strengthened his limb, awl ci,-
abled him to dispense with his crutches, ,sk
that he can walk with the greatest cas uni!l
with renewed liealth and vigor.
(Signed) J. T]IOM-i-S ,Y-
MIost exi'raordm iy cur, of a dreaifTl
s..,1I diseitse when a// medical aid hcad
Copy of a Letter from M11. lIird Dra-
per- of Kealy, near Gainisboro, da-
ted Malrch 1. '632.
!o Professor HOLLO-WAY,
5ui; ome time since one of my C1!11dren
.,as aiticted withi dreadful eruptions over
hile body and limbs. I obtained the advice
of svveraclein'ainnt surgeons and physicians,
by all of wtiom thie case was considered
hopeless. At lengthI 1 tried your Ointment
and Pills, and without exaggeration, the
atiect -.,us miraculous; for by persevering
in titei, use, all tire eruptions quickly dis-
appeared. (Signed) F. HIRD.
The Pills should be used conjointly with
the Ointment in most of the following cases-
Bad Legs, Bad Breasts, Burnrs, Bunions,
Bite of musquitoes & sandflies, Coco-bay,
Chiego-foot, i hilblains, Chap'd hands,
Corns (soft) Contracted and Stiff Joints,
Elephantiasis, Fistulas, Gout, Glandular
dwelings, Lumbago, Piles, Rheumatism,
Scalds, Sore nipples, Sore throats, Skin
diseases, Scurvy, Sore heads, Tumors, Ul-
cers, Wounds, Yaws:
Sold at the establishment of Professor
Holioway, 244 Strand, (near Temple Bar,.
London, and by all venders of Medicines
throughout the United States, in bbxes, at
3711 2 c., 87c and $1 50 each. Wholesale
by the principal Drug houses in the Union,
and by Messrs. A. B. & D. Sands, New York.
'V' There is a considerable saving by ta-
king the larger siz.s.
N. B.--Directions for the guidance of pa-
tients in every disorder are affixed to each
March 4.

Medicated Inhalation.
A MOSr Wonderful Discovery has recent-
ly been made by Dr. Curtis, for the cure
o0 Asthma, Consumption, Bronchiti-, Cough,
Colds, and all Lung Complaints, by MAdi-
cated Inhalation. Dr. Curtis's Hygeana, or
Inhaing Hygean Tapor and Cherry .,yrups
has accomplished the m ,st wonderful cures
of Asthima and Consumption in the City of
New York and vicinity for. a few months
past, eber known to man. It is producing
an impression on Diseases of the Lungs nev-
er before witnessed by the medical profs-
,ion. [See certificates in the hands of' the
Th lInhaler is worn on the breast, under
the linon, without the least inconvenience,
the heat of the'body being sufficient to evap-
orate the ftuid-supplyitg tlie lungs con-
stantly with a healing and agreeable vapor,
passing into all the air-cells and passages of
,he lungs that cannot possibly bo reached
by any other medicine. 'Here is a case of
BROOKLYN, N. Y., Dec. 20, 1853.
For about eight years I have been severely
afflicted. with the Asthma; for the iast two
years I have suffered beyond all my powers
of description ; months at a tVne I have not.
been able to sleep in a b(d, getting what rest
t could sitting in my chair. My difficulty
of breathing, Ad my sufferings, were so
great at tinmi:s, that f'or hours together my
friends,expccted oach hour would be my
.ast Dudog the past six years I have had
the aid and atitendauce ofsoimc of the m,)st
.,ellebrated physicians, bui have received no
permanent bh nefit, and but little relief, I
ai length had the good fortinn "to procure
Dr. Curtis's ftygenana or Inl ali) g Itygean
Vapor and Cherry Syrup. At the time I
Hirst obtained it, I was suffei ig u under one of
111 most violent attacks, and w-ts in gr, a
distress, almost suffocating for the want of
breath. In less than ten minutes f,-om the
time I applied the Inhaler to my stomach.
and took a teaspoonful of the Cherry Syrup,
I was relieved in a great measure from the
difficulty of breathing, and had a comfort-
aule night. I have since continued it with
the greatest possible benefit, and ain now
comparatively well. God only knows the
amount of suffering this midicine has reliev-
ed me fomn. My advice to the suffering is,

Consumption Cured.
NEW YoRK, Dec. 27th, 1F53.
I came to N. York in the ship Telegraph;
my native place, is St John, New Bruns-
ivick; ,when I reached this city; my health
was very poor ; had a very Lcad cough, rais-
od a good deal of matter, which, was fre-
qluently mixed with blood ; bad pain in my
eft side, and was very weak and emaciated.
My friends and- physician pronounced my
case Consumption, and beyond the reach i f
medicine. I accidentally heard of Dr. Cur-
ais's Ilygeana, or Inbaling Hygcan Vapor
11d Cherry Syrup, and obtained a package,
,vhich I verily, believe, wag the means ol
havingg my life." Soon after wearing the In.
;ia~er, I found it relieved the pressure on my
ungs, and after a while the disease madi-
Jts appearance u!ton the surface under the
-halr. 1 took tile Cherry Syrup as direct-
, and continued to do so, my cough grad-
ually grow.ng better, until it entirely left
he, and 1 now consider myself cured. I
till wear the Inhaler, as the use of it is
.'ather pleasant, and belicvirg it strengthen-
ing and ];urifying to the lungs, I feel m-
,villing at present to dispense i\ ith it.
Sold by Boyd & Paul, No. 40 Cortlandt
street; (I H. Ring, corner of John st. and
Broadway, N. Y. Price $3 a package.
0. P. Tomrm.,y & Co. Agents, Ocala,.
April 1 1854. ly



Proof Vositive--cepi6 es tfled.
HAMPDEN, Feb. 24, 1.tiA5.
Messr's. J Curtis Jr. 4- Co.-
Gentlenien- have a word to say-to,
you. in favor of Hunter's Cough .Syrup.
I have the past year used in iy piaetied'
two dozenl bottles of it, which 1 had of
you 1 ,d every bottle has done good.-
For eigl.t N(2Ti:-.- past 1 have been in the
practice ol im ,',i r ai.d I. never have
foumid-au;tL;g so well calculated to'
operate so favoni bl in all diseases ofi
the lungs as ti.at is. I: have known aw
hard distwreisb g ecoigh, cured in 48hours
by usii g (in brokeii doess) one bottle of'
it. O.;e cas-e here in particular; of .a
inaii who was tlouglt? to have a seated
c,,..11111 ti,,, troubled with a hard, dis-
tressil.g cough. I let him have onebot-
tle ad .,e had two more 6f-your agent
Mr Whitmore. After using the three
b.'ttles. he has became well, and mow
labors every day- Ile told me lately
that huUttur's Cough Syroup waysthe
meany ai~d trly means of his cure- I"
Lave given it to inrfa;ts. to children? to.* "
adults aid Lave the pleasure to inform"
you that it has done good in every case.
You need not hesitate to recommend,
it for a cough, and also all diseases of
the lungs. 'I shall do all in rmy po19r,
to the_ maad -it-- *h- oaso& a lnv
named, not wMolly for your benefit, but"
for the benefit of suffering humanity.,:-
Yours truly.
8111-11yO? ^ 1' Y._
1haltitft For Ti i7&States !!!
110LLO0 W A Y) S IUL L76c.
Extraordinary Cure~ Of s s Of
Health, Disordered Sa'omuch, Indi-
gestion And Determination Of
" Blood To The Itead.
Copy of a Letter from Mr. John Lloyd, of
Erw-wen, near Hlarlech, Merionethshire.
lb Professor Htolloway :.
SIR : I avail myself of the first opportunity
of informing you, tl.at for a very long period
I was atliicttd with a dangerous giddines.
and fiequint swimmihgs in the head, attexnd-
ed by os.s (Af appt tit(, disordered stomach,
and geinrai.y imj)aircd health. Very
me.'ns .adi fitiled to give me any permanent
rIiv2t, and at length ir Lecame so alarming
tl.at 1 wNas really afraid of going abput wjj
out an attendant. In this melancholy condi-
tion 1 waited personally upon Mr. lhughes,
Chemist, Harlech, for the purpose of con
suiting him as to what I ha d better do ; he
kindly recommended your Pills, 1 tried them
w'itli,!t-. iii, and after taking them for a
sh, i t t:1nw' "1n, happy to bear testimony to
their wonderful efficacy. I am now restored
to perfect health, and enabled to resume my
usual duties. You are at liberty to publish
this letter in any way you may think proper.
I am, sir, your 0b't servant.
June 6, 1852. signedj JOHN LLOYD.

Extract of a Letter from Edward BRow-
ley, Esq.. of India Walk, 7bbago,
dated April8. 1852.
To Professor Holloway :
DEAR S.---I deem it a duty I owe to you
and the public at large to inform you of a
most miraculous recovery fi on that dreadful
.isease, Dropsy, and which, und-r God, mas
itffectcd by your invaliuaLle Fill,. I was
taplped live times within eight months, and
*ki ifuly treated by two medical practitioires s
but could not get cured, until I had recourse
to your 'remedy, and notwithstanding all I
-iatl undergone, this miraculous medicine '
cur-d me in the course of six weeks. -.

Hobensac k's Wo rm jSyrup.
An article founded upon Scientific Principles;
Compounded with purely vegetable sub-
stances, being perfectly safe when taken,
and has never been kn-o'n to fail in curing
the i lost obstinate case. WorFis can never
exist when this remedy is once used, froiim
the tact that it not only destroys them[ bi:
removes all the slime and nmcus woich may
The Tape WForm.
This worm is the most diffiult one to de
stroy of all that inhabit the human body.-
It grows to an indefinite length, becoming so
coiled and fastened in tlie intcslin.j and
stoluach as to produce Fvs, S,. Vavs' Dfuce,
_4-c which is the cause of many going to the
grave, not believing that these complaints
have their origi from tlie Tape Wormn; con-
sequeutly they do not use the proper mr-,di-
cines for their disease. To those who are
afflicted with this awful foe to health, I re-
commend the use of my Worm Syvrup, an Liver Pills ; the Syrup to be taken in dos,-:
of two table spoonfiuls three times a day,
then take from five to eight of my Liver
Pillh, to dislodge and pass the worm By
strictly following these directions, the most
obstinate cases of Tape worm can be ,spe-'dily
Round o0- StomIch Wl owm.
'This worm is usually found in the smaki
intestines, and is the worm most comnnlon t4.
chlh6ren, yet it is not entirely co,','ind to
them, as adult have frequently been known
to suffer with them. The symptoms mos!
prominent while a ftteted with this worm, are
hardness and fullness of the bolly, s.imY
stools, looseness of the bowels, picking a'
the nose, a blueish streak under the ey. 8,
&c. It' you, or any of' your children have
any of the above symptoms, H-b.'.u.sac/.':
IVtrn1 Syqrap can safely be depended upon'-
by using it you have a certain, safe', anti
speedy cure; and if'after usinz' it according
,to the directons the patient is not restored
to health, and the worms thoroughly eradi-
cated-from the system, you can rest assured
there is no remedy beyond the grave-as for
fail, there is no such word as fail with those
who use my worm Syrup'.
Ascaradies, or Small Thread Worm
These worms to which the human system
is liable, 'are the most troublesome of all
others. They are generally to be found in
the rectum, and if allowed to remain, from
the irritation they produce, lay the founda-
tion for serious disorders, such as inaniimma-
tion of the bowels, and other derangimcnts
of the stomach. The best and sat'st medi-
cine that can be used is H b&nsacls Wiri
Spyr'p. Such is the astonishing power of my
medicines over Ascaradies, that I defy any
o>.i to produce a case where my Worm Syrup
and Liver Pills ire recommended to be used
they will not cure. All that is necessary is
to use the Syrup in accordance with direc-
tions on each bottle; and in case a gentle
purgative is required in order to allay the
irritation they produce, the Liver Pills by
their sympathising action and healthy opera-
tion upon the bowels, is the most pleasant
medicine that can be taken.
_---->*4 ---
llobeiiSack's Liver Pills.
No part of the system is more liable to dis-
ease than the Liver, it being supplied with
numerous blood vessels and nerves, and it
diseased, the blood of course flowing through
all parts of the body produces Liver Com-
plaints, Jaundice, Bilious Affections, Dyspep-
sia, &c., &c.
Liver Complaint,
Is attended with chills, succeeded- by fever,
severe pains in the region of the Liver, vomit-
ing, bitter taste, yellow furred tongue, pulse
full and bounding, the pain in tile side is in-
creased by pressure, should the left lobe be
affected, the pain is generally in the left
shoulder, with a short dry cough, the skin
becoming of a sallow appear lace, and the
stools clky colored. This disease can be
cured by the use of iobenback's L'ver P1l>r,
as they act directly ui)on the s.at ofth," dis-
ease, and then operating upon thle bowels
they expel all tile corrupt and vitiated mat-
ter from the system.
The symptoms of Dyspepsia, and its vari-
ous diseases are dizziness in the head, heart-
burn, olppr, ssion after eating mzals, sourness
arising from the stomach, &c., and some-
times gcne~ral languor of tlhe whole body,
firom, this it will be seen that thie disease o'ves
its origin to a disorganized state of the Liver
andStomach. H.!;.' ,.sac."'*s L',:"r P.''s Is tlhe
very medicine to atffct a p *'mnnei.nt anAl last-
ing curev, as they act. by chaug.ng tihe cer-
tain morbid action of tlhe system into a heal-
thy action, and rendering tthu bhood pure
aud healthy.
You will finid th-jse P~ilis an invaluable
medicine in many complaints to which you
are subjyc t. n obstructions either total or
partial, they have been found of" inestiuiable
benefit in restoring and pu;'ifying tlhe b.ood
and other fluids s,, as to cure all complaints
which may arise flrom f:nmale irrcgu~arities,
as headacime, dim,'iess of sight, pain in tihe
side, back, &c. These Piiis are the onl.\
safe and elffctual reunady t,> c',.'e tiha follow-
ing complaints : (ioui, Nerwvoususs, Meian.
cnoiy, iSick t'.'ad,,,cie, Giddiness, lRheunma-
dsm, distressing Dreams, Dimne'-s of sigiit,

or in fact any of the diseases that arise f'om
aflT'ctions of the Liver im.La'ity of thk
blood or contipation oft the B.)Wjis.

Medical Evidence.
WK,, the undersigned Physicians, havin:
had the receipt of their manufacture sub.
mitted to us for inspection, say., that the in
gredients of which they are composed makes
them the best Pill in use for al, diseases of
the Liver, Impurities of the Blood, %c.
ZVI Purchase none but those having the
signature "J. N. HOB.;-;sIcK," as all otier,
are worthless imitations.
Agents wishing new supplies, and all others
wishing to become agents, must address the
Proprietor, J. N. Hobmnsack, at his Labora-
tory, No. 120 North Second Street, above
Race, Pfiladelphia.
S;. Sold by all Di'uggists and Mrchant!-
in the U. S. may 13 ly

For Sale,
I LIKELY stojk o0 Oattie, consisting of
i about five hundred head, more or less-
Also a lot of fine Horses anJ Mu.es. One
years credit will be given.
For further particu ars apply to me at my
residence, Laurel Grove, Hernando Co., Fla.
November 14th. 1853. 34tf

---: AND :-
40r302qM E!L-4.XJ i.I.3w3MMT-r,
Will make liberal advances on all consign-
ments oftCotto i, dides, Tobacco, &c.
Goools ftr thie interior, will be forwarded
within dispatch, sept '52 ly
(formerly Win. M. Tunno)
Commission Merchants
COTTO- %MTOrm -rC>ms
IliliSIA N 1)lrS

(Boyce (z ko.'s Wharfs)
R. T. WALKER. 5 Dec. 2
Direct LIporter?, of
Hardware, Cutlery, Guns, &c.


CArCs' A 0119t~il S. fC.
Henry E l banlii,)
Chas. B. Stone, Aug. 26 ly
It. W. Ai tchell.
'' M. LA3VWi0 N & Co

S ea Is1I,6 zd. .,, a d Uplia nd

A^> 1'- ^ it ^. 'lik*yiaa
C LZ_ -il .1 1- uT 0 N. >l. 0G.
S'.i ]. L\ I '.) N, 1I V'AN;.V:tlGHI' BACOT,
',, .,.....i. t'.\yi.;)., Joar:"H't 1'. D .LUi.
.lua 21tnl, lo63. 6m



Feve & Ague Powders,
For 1h/a per)'.iV.M('. Cure. if Chills and
Fevej. Fever anld .Agwue. Dumb
Ague, o,~ ,ny form of Intermit
tent cver.
1\ LIll'> are no diseases so debilitating in
I *htl i,'eif ets u)on tile constitution as
tie above, and none more difficult to curc
by tile usual modes of practice. The Fevei
and Ague Powders will effe.ct a cure in casc
of the longest standing, as well as prove a
preventive in the forming stages of the dis
ease. BeingjpU!elyv.g t LbII, ly act *itji.
".ce-tainty on thl i!.-ea, s,', totally eratii atic-ig
it from the system, and- preventing a return
at any future periodl.
None genuin,- Without tih10 signature (of
T H( M -P,>) _N & C I A WV F 01 t D.
S" For'sale iti Ojala by

1 ly

apr '22

-List of Letters
OFFICE, at Ocaha Fla.. for t1
Quarter ending Ap~i 1, 1834.
Alsabrook, Thos^l Awmer, Samuel
Allen, John E or Hull, Jloscph,

successors to James Adgjr &.Co.
ce. Adgde's Noth 11harf,
E, L. ,ADAM[S. D.11. IFf;,ST.


Grocery and Provision Dealers,
No. 66 East Bay, Charleston, S., U.


Groceries & Provisions.
will be kept supplied from the Houses of
Z. Sherwood, Hotchkiss, Fenner &
AcDonald & Williams, Co.,
Of New York,
John Gibson, Son-& Co.,
Of Philadelphia,
Webster & Palmes, -
Of Savannah,
and others, with the best articles of Flour,
Rice, Bacon, Pork, Hams, Lard, and Liquors,
of the very best quality and choicest brands,
sold for Cash or Country Produce.
Cotton, Sugar, Hides, Tallow, Beeswax,
Moss, Corn, Fodder and Peas, will be taken
in Exchange, at regular market prices, at
eith Store, in Ocala, or Abramtown.
The highest prices will be paid in the pur-
chase of Cotton, and liberal advances will
be made on consignments of Cotton and
Country Produce for Shipment.
Our Barge has undergone thorough re-
pairs, which will enable us to furnish Heavy
Goods, such as Coffee, Salt, Bacon, Flour,
Pork, Lard, and Liquors, at Silver Springs,
at Reduced Prices.
All freight consigned to us or shipped by
our Barge, will be taken to or from Palatka,
at the lowest rates.
From our present facilities arid long expe-
rience in the different markets, as well as from
our position in business, we are induced to
believe that if our friends and customers will
count the expeense incurred, say nothing of
the loss in weight and damages sustained in
getting Goods to an inland market, call and
examine our stock and Prices, they will see
,thait we can make it to their interest to buy
Ocala. and Abramtown, Fla. oct 7

o a Le f'om Mr.S. G'ou'en, hemist,
(y" Clfton neair Bristol, dated
July 14th, 1852.
7b Professor Holloway : *
DI:AA 8ma:-I am requested by a Lady
named Thlomas, just arrived from the West
in,ikcs, to acquaint you that for a period of
igt ya:ars herself and f-imily suffered from
cotmiual bad health, arising from disorders
of te Liver and Stomach, Indigestion, loss
,-qf Ay!wtit,, violent Head-acbes, pain in tl.e
..-tt, eanes and general debility, for
,iiich she consulted the most eminent, men
in the colony, but without any benefieia'l re-
sult; at last, she had recourse to your in-
valuable Pills, which in a very short time
effected so great a change for the better, that
she continued them, and the whole family
were r-stored to health and strength. Furth-
er she desires me to say, that she has wit-
nessed their extraordinary virtues in those
complaints incidental to children, particular-
ly in cases of Measles and Scarlatina, havirg
effected positive cures of these diseases with
no other remedy.
[Signed] S. GOWEN.

19 w!


ri I"o

MUSt .!
SE. VAAS woutJ respectuilay call thea;t-
tention of Profesmors, Am L;eurs, and the
public in general, to his lar:e ;in I arefully
selected stock of Pi lu.o Fort, -s :oa ufacture'd
by the celebrate I m Lkers Sro. A:r & J,)oN B.
DUNHAM, New York.
These Instruments are p i L'ularly built
with a view to stail our 8 t i'i', w ,',
and their DURABtL TY .\A,:) PURt:T': oF To- ex-
cel any other make lithe Unhi;m. A'ii 1.^:io5
are fuYiy WA;IRANrE adid so l at M1 7,-,.f;:-
turer's P,'ic s, o:ily traaspo.'tati,!;n -. 'e
SECOND-[IAND PIANO takei in. ex, h! f I have also a complete stock of [ *, ,;:" -
s'ravieats. Viol~ins, Bzajos, Drwms, F- tes. C'z "i;i*,'-'',, J-P :
A,:c'>rrleotn. F:' ,it Mr, s: .a B -: .
Various styles of ME ..O!>E.)N -; are also part
of my stock.
My S.IEEr Mu.-sc is of the n-rws sl'f', and
any or lers intrusted to Tne w'll be attended
to with promptness and dispatch.
201 King-street, Charleston, S. C.
Sept 2, 1853 ly


Barco, Stophen
3Jl, ioenry,
iBenner, Henry,
Bowman, J. G. 4
Burton, S S 2
Bulli>k, Mtiss Minerva
Bready, Counell,
Broader, Agnes
Bullock:, James.

Bass, Barnett,
Bleach, Wiills
Brinson, Benj E, 3
Burleson, D A.
Burg;,-, 11. A
Bra(,ford, Wil W
Brogan, P G
DBown, John C.

Sept. 2 1853.



(Sorth Commercial Wharf,)
J.Ac u as O'1 EAt, 0
SFjiFOUoRE 3TONEX iec. 2


Forwarding & Coms'n Merchant
WELAKA. ( 10 the mouth of the Oclawdmlti

Carter, John
Carlton, Nancy
Campbell, W II
Chester, A
Cale, A H & Co

Daw -on, Josiah H
Darling, John J
Duke, Kobert 4

Eason, Edlwin
EAlaw, James,

Fish, Thos S

Gamble, J S
Gradish, Henry P

Carter, James,
Cadlt.>n, WnIT
2 Cassad-lv, ohn J
Clay, Benj C

Delbitt, C W
Dapree, J C
4 Dye, Murphy

Elles, Elizabeth
Evans, R B

Freeman, Alf-ed

Gore, James 2
Grantland, Peter

lr:ver,) E ist Flori FFeb 19--1v
-.7 / 0 O. DEVALL,
Forwarding & Commission Merchant,

East Florida.
M-Ageut of the New York Line of Brigs
and .chooaers-and of the steamer
Gastou fro-i iAvannah.
'^ILL -Jv, 1's attention to R 'v\.i,' and
17 F..,.-,. % liiji; Goos andlMeirlianndise-
and to .a Geaeral oamninssiou Business.


IVIU-l: an i F mile Seminary.
f"ILS Institution, uuder the supervision ot
the Florida Conference of the M. E. Church
outh, is located in t ie town of Micanopy-
one of the healthiest locations in the State;
.anad will be opened for the reception of pu-
pils 0.1 the first Monday of January, 1854.
The Trustees have secured the services of
competent and experienced Instructors for
the several Departments; as follows:-
Rev. GEORGE WATSON, JR., Principal__and
Professor of Mathematics, Mental and Moral
Revd. GEORGE J. ARNow, Assistant and
teacher of the Latin and Greek Landguages.
Mrs. HARRIET'r HALL, Preceptress.
Mi3s SARAH BAUC, Teacher of Embroidery
in i ,he Fre..ch aad German Languages.
A ss ELLEN BERXENT, Teacher of Music.
The RATES OF TUIT1oN, per Session of Five
Months, will be as follows:
Orthography, Reading, Writing and
Arithmatic - - $10,00
The above, with English Grammar,
Geography and History 15,00
hie above, wjth Tatural and Moral
Philosophy, lKhetori:, Botany, and
Geology - - 18,00
The above, with Latin, Greek, Chem-
istry, Book-keeping, and the high-
er branches of Mathematics 20,00
Frec~ih, (extra,) .... 10,00
Mlu;c, (extra,) 25,00
Oiraw:. n1dil painting g in Water Col-
ors, exIAi ,) - 15,00
Ornamental "-.eedle Work, (extra,) 5,00
inCidQutal expenses, for fuel, &e., 50
The clhd'hren of indigent persons will be
eziucate1 Free of Charge for Tuition.
BoA:o-. can be obtained on the Seminary
grounds, or in the Village, at $10 per month,
including washing, &c.

rt ev. R. H. HowR.N, President.
I-ev. T. N. GARDNER, Secretary.
Mr. W. J. TitEtR, Treasurer.
Rev. E. L, KING,
Rev. T. W. C ,o.-in,
Rev. W. U.-K1CNNADY,
Rev. J. 'M. HENDuy,
Mt. G. E. .M1LENDOS,

Hancock, G W. HawthornJoshuat
.H -reture, John H. Hine.-, Wm G
Ifinton, Nancy Ann howard, W it 4
Ileilbraner,Eridbeger&Go 2 'lou.- ton lMary

These celebrated Pills are wonderfully effi-
cacious in the following complaints:
Ague, Asthma. Bilious Complalnts
Blotches on the Skin. Bowel Complaints,
Colics, Constipation of the Bowelsl "
Consumption Debility. Drorsy Dysen-
tery Erysipelas. Female Irregularities,
Fevers of all kinds, Fits, Gout Head-
ache, Indigestion.Infla amation.Ja undice,
Liver Complaints, Lumbago, '" ies, i
Rhematism. Retention of Urin, Jcrou. *.
la, or King's Evil, Sore I7troats. Stone____.- .
and Gravel. Secondary Symptoms,' ic
Douloureux Tumors, Ulcers, Veanereal
Affections Wmorms of all kinds. Weak- \
ness, from whatever cause, d-c., 7fc.
Soid at the Establishment of Professor
Holloway, 244, Strand, (near Temple Bar,)
London, and by all Vendors of Medicines i
throughout the United States, in Boxep.at
37c., 87c., and $1.50c, each. Wholesale by
the principal Drug houses in the Union; and-
by Messrs. A. B. & D Sands, N. York. ,
There. is a considerable saving oy- A
liking the larger sizes.
N. B.-Directions for the guidance of pa-
tients in every disorder are affixed to each,
Box. apr 6 ly .

Book and Job Printer,

NN connection with the Office of the
we have provided ourselves with all the ne-
cessary fixtures, such as, Flan-y Types.,
and every other article required for the neat,
prompt and satisfactory execution of every
variety of orders for
aEoT,A-rTI T a& .dLNTCr 7V
P2R 1 N"TItN NO,
From a ponderous volume to a tiny Card,-.
All or any of which -we will. do at extremely
low prices.

Jerkins, Henry W
Jordan, John M

Kernegay, F M 3

Martin, James
Marsh, Joseph 2
McRae, Dan F
Murphy, Win D

Nix, James P

Padrick, Thomas
Person, Pezre G


John, D S W 2

Kingsbury, G D

Mayo, A
Millican, Mm

G:-oseries, Dry-Gools, Shoes, &c.,
Receiving 6- Forwamrdinm Agents.

ZffAgents for the ClIt._,t- and Florida
dtea'na dkes, "vJarolina" & "Florida."
a-0Zor avi.iah Steam Packet .t. Johns-
and the iiv.,r bteanicr Darlington to En-
-P da:ik, Florida.
N.. r^--T ii sarvicos of _,r. it. R. REID have
be^.i 3sJ..i by i3. & T. ". [apr22

80INVILLE Foundry and Machim
v orks, would respectfully inform the Plant-
sirs and others, of' East. West, and Middle
F'lo.-ida, that they have made such additions
to their establishment as will enable them to
furnish, upon the shortest notice, all descrip-
tions of Machinery requisite in this country,
Steam Engines of any required power.
Stpeam Boilers of the most approved con-
Horse-power Geering, various sizes.
Improved Sugar-mids; with Cast Iron
Improved do without frames.
Grist Mills.
Cotton-gin Castings and repairing.
Castings of Iroi or Brass.
Smithing'and Turning i-i all their bran-
Pumps of various sizes. Examination of
our Pumps solicited.
Circular Saw Mills upon an improved plan.
Gang, and Single Saw Mills.
Steamboat and Sawmill Repairing. -
Bells of any required size.
Messrs. Howse, flendersona Co., Ocala,
E. F.; Payne, Brown & Co., Micanopy, are
our agents, where samples of our Sugar-
-mills may be seen, and other information ob-
Drawings and Estimates for Engines and
Michinerv without charge. Competent Ma-
chinists furnished to put in operation any
kind of Machinery.
Founders & Machinists,
feb 25-tf] Jacksonville, E. Florida.



Perry, Wm F 2
Price, John W

Roberts, Isaac
Rutling, isa tc

Smalls, July
Simnlons, A W
Staffbrd, Mr .
Sturg.-ss, Nelson



Reading, Hampton,
Rodgers, Miss C

Self, Geo W
Smith, S B
Spann, Dr W J
Starke, J D
Sultan, Benjamin


Thompson, Abner J 2
Titus, Wm B
ryner, Win
Underwood, Miss P. L. A.

Thomas, Dr Fred
Tampkins, John

Willis, John
Woffbrd, John
Wright, A. P.

THRE subscriber has always on hand the
best- assortment of' Carriages, consisting
of Coaches, Rockaways, Barouches, Buggies
with al wijt hot tgpii, and Pedlar's wagons,
a well selected stock, made expressly for
himiefL, and which lie will in all cases war-
rant in the f0.l.:st terms, to which he invites
the attention of those in want Carringes
of any style built to order in Charleston, and
repairing done with neatness and dispa-tch
anJ at I,ow p'*i<-', at tho WHITE aOUsE,
-S W. corn: M eting & Wmntworth-SEts
Charleston, S. C. sept 2 ly

Wat-rs, John W
Wi Lams, Wilson C'
WAliamson, Thos S

Yelverton, PG. ,

TIIE undersigned beg leave to inform their
1 friends and the public generally, that they
have purchased the Stock in Trade, of Messrs.
Roberts & Helvenston; and will continue the
business at the old stand, South side Public
Square. We are now receiving and will
keep constantly on hand, a select stock of
to which we invite attention, and will sell at
a low rate for CASH. By keeping superior
articles in our line, and exertions to please,
we hope to merit and receive, the patronage


i Persons calling for tht above
Letters will please say they have been
Ocala, Fla., April 1. 1854.
MWTOT=--C4 -L.
WE hereby authorize Captain E. D. Hows,*

r .-,L 'Ds.:!' L A.N D S! !3 ^
n '( rsonf wishing .tav ....a :. :.. ; .ri to
th, ,'.* o. Sta~t..e a d ,cnb co.i o a

Bawnroft, Betts & Marshall,
Charleston, S. C.
E, 7'i again invite the attention ofpurcha-
s! srz, ot'DAY GO ;DS, in the South and
6outh-wc.,t, to our stock of Goods for Fall
Tra.1e. 'To Merchants who have visited our
market the past season, examined our stocks,
a Il become acquainted with our facilities
i'Or t.Loing business, it is unnecessary to say
that we offer inducements second to no house
II this country.
otur fall stock has been selected with
great care, by two of our house, frlom al;
the pripeipal European markets. Our style',
and fabrics will be found better adapted to
Southern tastes and sales than any Goods
imported into the country.
We wish it distinctly understood by buy-
ers that we import all our Foreign Goods, and
are able and determined to sell them as lo\\
as the same qualities are sold in any market
in the United States. We offer in our
Ladies Dress Goods Department
A full and complete assortment of all thn
newest styles and fabrics, such as Silks, Sat-
ins,1Marcelines, De Chines, Brocade and
Plain Alpacas, French and German Merinos,
Bouibazins, Satin De Laines, Cashmers,
It bes, Mous, DeL~iines, Barege DeLaines,
C;:rapes, Leises, Silk Velvets, French, Scotch
,i1,i E:;g.ish Ginghams and Prints Also,
Lnta'<-d Sqpiare Sliawls, crape do., Mantil-
.as, Mantiks, Cloth, Velvet and Silk Plain
L.nd Einbli-.,'d Visetts and Cloaks, Snip and
Crenlch bEnibroi.leris in great variety, White
Goods, l;bblns, Dress Trimnings, &c. &c.
A fill] ildcu;uiete 4nd.. titIiLt. of Gqood
for M linary Purpos s."

In this deIpartment we offer every possible
variety otSiikand Worsted Hlose and hall'
Hose, Silk, Merino and Cotton Uunder-gar
mrints, Kid Be.aver, buck, Silk, Woolen and
Cottorl G,oves, &c., We pay particular at
tention to this department of our business,
and embrac. all tlie leading articles wanted.

Linen & Linen goods!
W\V oifr in this department a full and
complete stock of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10-4 Bleach
-d and Brown Damasks, Table Covers, al.
styles, Diapers, Towels, Damask Doyleys,
Donlas, Crash, G.'ap Linens, 8-10-12-4 Linei"
3heetings Pillow Linens, 7-8 and 4-4 lrisi
Linens, Marseilles and Lancaster Quilts, &c
Broad-Cloth, CSsimrere:, Vestings, &c
In this department we embrace all the
best makes of French, German, English and
A.\merican Cloths, ('assim-ires and Vestings,
idlack and Col'd Silk and Satin Vestings,
Velvet do., 3 and 6-4 English and AmnricaL'
t',\eeds, Kent Jan s, Satinets, Linsey%,
Plain and Plaid Cloak Lining, Canvas-, Pad
ding, SilVs, Twist, Buttons, &c.
Carpets, 0il-Cloth, Curtain Stuffs &c
We otk-r in this department of our busi
ness a most full andl complete assortment oi
English and Ani.-rican Blankets, and Negr
Goods of all qua-ities, White, Red and Blu.
F lannels, Bleached and Brown Domestics,
all qualities, Linen and Cotton Osnaburgs
and CoI'd Cottons, all styles.
Blankets, Flannels, KX,.seys, Domestic'
We pay particular attention to tids b;'aicie
of our business, and can supply 'very artici,
in the, House-Furnishing linie, sutlh as En
glish, Scotch and American Velvets, Tapes-
try, Venitian 3 ply and 1Igrain Carpets, al.
tualitics, Floor Cloths, from on,- yar.1 to six
yards.in width, Rugs, Matts, Canton 'Mat-
ting, Stair Rods, Bindings, Rich Silk Dam-
:tsks, Brocatels, Worsted and Cotton Dam
asiks. Lace and Muslin Curtains, Loops,
,iin s, Fringes, Tassels, Cornices, &e.
\We are prepared in this department to fur-
.iisli any Goods wanted for Hotels, Stepam-
boats, and private Houses, and. fit thlemn up
n tie. b est'style and manner.
209and 211 King, cor. MaIrket-st,
Charleston, S. C. Sept. 2 ly


WADAiV, WALKt. & j AjD0-,
Factors& Commission Merch-Hts
Will sell Long or Short Staple'Cotton, or any
otter produce. Will buy supplies for those
Who send us produce, free of Commi-sion.
W. A. WARDLAW, of Abbeville, S. C.
J. 0. Duval aad R. 0. Lewis, Palatka, Fla
August 19, 1853- year


Commission I erohant,
Boyce & -o.'s WViia'i, C .iA Loio,, . C.
Dec. 2




Carriage and Warness