|UFDC Home||myUFDC Home | Help ||
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
C. S. REYrNOIDS,
Editor & Proprietor.
21 nibcpcnibcnt faily Nicwspnpcr.
5 Two Dollars per annum,
( Payable in Advance.
DEVOTED TO MOiALITY, PURE LITERATUnE, NEWS, AGRICULTURE, AND THE USEFUL ARTS & SCIENCES.
L VOL. I.
OCALA, FLA., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1858.
P ET KY .
There is Good in Mhe World.
There is, g,;od in the world,
ThougLh sin may i lefil: it; ..
There is joy 'mii] onri tenr's,
Though man may revili it.
- Though origin's gl, omv hlnner
:' In; darkness is unfuri'd,
*. Remn,eber this truth.-
There is good. in the worbli
t-hat o'er laboredi wiLht,
Worn with hunger and care ;
' I I brow loll of angLuish,
And his eye of di~pnair;
But on(e more Iron. hi, brow
All tlio d-lark cloud_ are lhurl'd;
SFor thie voi,'e or hi wife
,r Tell, thtre's good in the world I
She speaks to him kindly
in that sorrowful hour,
Her words tall like balm,
Or like dew on the flower;
And hi, earc worn cheeks
With bright learn are impenrl'd-
S He return, thanks to God
That there's good in the world!
In the word of our kind
There'aa remnant of good,
If we knew but the chord,
Or th,- sensitive mood,
._. ., u"-i s i ndu..feLn ...
- Might again he unfur'd ;
Then their actiois woul-d'prove
There was good in tile world!
At the time the
narrated occurreI, t
poorly paid, lay en(
ley Firge. It was
the spring that ilml,11
I of hardships and s
poiintedl sleet ldrove
sohliers, and the
their- cups .ei-r lthei
Stfaces. anid V "
their half clitheid
driving blast. The
the building Ic'-upi,
Iman'ler in -chief, wa
scarcely ntiuIllel ini
'eals, hut ch:i'ractert
lietry .fl" his wel-kii
-linst Herculea;n s
I_,:ng hi-ur had lie w
firth before the lio
C devices If which h tl
camp light' stru
-At midnight, th
nil the officers of th
b by one therefre)n
their several quart
had the last one
and speaking to the
him to enter. Awe
ence of the Genera
the honor conferred
fire. Theyloor beii
ington seated hims
"Morton, I have
to execute for me a
si-on, which I am sa
your officers, you ar
r ring; and for d
all be rewarded."
"-sir,': rcsponde l
if the ldesk that
pn me is an hon
. e that. is alculat
t country I will chi
it, without fee orare
S"Nbly said," e
Tngtojp. "Come to
,at thi'heour, and yi
'money to, defray y
hi will be l.ere,
- ipiiipctual* to )'
confere W vith his
he alr-mv utnler
!d, ill Id.'and
cp:niped at VYil-
a dark night iii
wefl'tha t winter
by the huts of
r e\es to protect
,ul, fain screen
fiorns from the
,ne pacing near
el by" the com-
s a young man
g over tweiity
izeI hby thiesym-
it fi-anie, andi his nasal tnnugiof the verdant youth.
irenglth. For a Trotting slily into the camp.
valk-'d hack and the spy hadl soon disposed of his
n'r, through the stick, andl in turn, laiil in a store of
he 'lii ra\ m s fi'rom informaitinii, a which. if safely cinvey-
iggled now and ed to the right quarter, would ines-
-" limably benefit and aid the plans of
ie door opened, Washinigton.
te army emerged It was late at night when Morton
ni, and retired to prepared to leave, but it was not
ers. No sooner until he had been urged to dispose
disappeared, ere of his horse, and notwithstanding
to the entrance, his many protestations lie was com-
sentinel, called pulled to sell her to a yiung officer.
Md by the press. As he passed out of the door of the
I, but prud 'if purchaser, he met an old acquaint
d upon hini, the lance who hadu j,,inied the Briiishi
enter, and re.I ranks. lie passed him, but thli
lied tlie blazing Tory turneil and followed him. -
ng closed, Wash- Mrton recognized him, but feel
sell' by the table ing secure in his disguise, passed
on;-yet having some misgivings.-
called upon you He had gone some quarter of a
dangerous mis- mile. when, hearing footsteps close
atisfed, from the behind him, he inadvertently cast
given of you by his eye over his shoulder. The
re capable of per- moon shone bright in his face, and
ioing which you the Tory knew him at once, and giv-
ing the alarm, quickly followed the
i the young mahi, fast retreating spy. Morton, en-
you see fit to as- numbered by his tight-fitting suit
orable one, and of homespun, was almost in his
ted to benefit my grasp,.when Ihs pursuer called loud-
eerfully perform ly on him to stop. It was the last
sward." word he ever spoke, for Morton,
claimed Wash- dropping suddenly upon the ground
-morrow evening ,close before him, sent him sprawl-
ou -'will find dis- ing along the road, and springing
, and a horse and up le quickly sent his knife to the
our expenses.- hilt in his bosom. The shout of
the Tory had been heard by several
sir," replied the of the British, and quickly mount-
red to his head- ing their horses, they were soon in
. ._ close pursuit. Exc;ng indeed was
ht came, and with tha-t chase, and the pursued had
he appointment;t' well nigh escaped, by betaking him
rW .,After a short self to the woudlanda and marshy
cot,,manilant,-he places. From the last clump of
rse, and with h'is bushes, through which he passed,
.belitit .him, se the house of Wilson lay about half
us mission. ,- t mile. Toltbis. pot he turned'his
S it.minths- 'be. steep and was just passing the gate
Srends to 'in' front E. tlh hose, when a horse-
,, =,, .'miam riding in the road, near by,
i go "escried.hilp, aid immediately, gave
dtr ..e. d thio. helarmto hs componibns. "-.
i -. 4 % .-.. 1
mother country. Not for the hope
of gain, but with his patriot heart
swelling with pity for his country's
reelds, did he join the thin, but stur
dv ranks of- the' trops orf Con.gress.
On tlh,-Iaiks f thlie 'Schuylkill,
was at ti at time situated an old-
fi-hioii, edl farin h..-use, antique in the
exteriri- c'nstru-li.n, but shlo in i
around it an unmistakable air oif
comfort a id sulistantial ciijyneiint.
At this time, a part of the British
army.we-e encamped near this dwel-
ling, they being upin a foraging ex-
T',ward the evening of the follow-
ing day, thle young "'spy"- as we
must now call him--rde up to the
door of the building mentioned, and
throwing the bridle over the gate
post, entered the house. A young
girl met him at the threshold, and
though she spoke not a word of wel-
come, a flusheil cheek and speaking
glance, told u-ire of welcome than
volumes of words coull have doie.
In the iniiner room, a middle aged
-man sit, the- umTerf Ma-rv Wtlr-
-her fatlier's bro'her-and un-ler
his guardiiaiship .she had been
placed, t lieinmadte doubly an or-
phan by the death of both her pa-
rents. Edwardi Morton and, herself
hLad been playmates together, and
alti ugh five years her sehiior, yet
she hail lo ed .her manly lover.-
Until the war bioke iut, everything
i.assed pleasantly atid quietly.
But % hen his country called, Mpr-
t,,n left his quiet home for the tent-
edi field andl busy canip.
To guardian and neice his story
was soot: told, and an hour after
Iirin'l a sun browned and flaxen-
haired country lad, to appearance.
pusliufig buidlyinfto the camp of the
enemy, with a lot of country pro-
duce inh an old farm wagon.
It would have taken a sharp eye
to pierce the complicated disguise,
and a keen ear to have detected the
v'ace of MIirton, f rom the brawling,
It was a dark and stormy night.
The prisoner sat alone in his lone-
some cell. He wps to die, and for
what? Forsooth, a spy had been
seen near his door. He arose and
approached the narrow grated win-
dow. Unaided, escape was impos-
sible. He listlessly gazed out and
counted the lamps as they were ex-
tinguished one by one, or heard the
distant cry of the sentinel, "All's
well." He had stood thus for some
time, when he was startled from hig
revery by the appearance of a head
above the level of the window sill,
and a low voice said :
"Hist Wilson, is that you ?".
He recognized the voice of Mor-
ton, notwithstanding he could not
see his face distinctly.
"Haste but do not speak," said
he, "our time is short, and we 'must
'employ it to the purpose."
By the united exertions of the
two, and the aid of an instrument
brought by Morton, the iron bars
of the window were quickly removed
and Wilson soon stood lb the side
of his liberator. A gagged and
prostrate sentinel endeavored to
shout, but to no avail. They passed
him, and were soon outside the pris-
on wall, on their way to the wharf,
where Morton's boat was moored.-
Three hours after, they were both
safe in the American camp.
As soon as the war was ended,
Morton retired from his country's
service, and ,wasshortly after mar-
ried to Mary Wilsori-his old school.
-Rowland Hill-rode a great deal,
and by exercise preserved vigorous
health. On one occasion, when ask-
ed by a medical friend what physi-
cian ihnd apothecary he employed,
to he always so well, he replied :
S"My physician has been a horse,
and my apothecary an ass."
-An editor out West gives notice
to his delinquent subscribers, that
he is about to make a tour of col-
lection among them, and with those
who do not "down with the dust,",
he intends .to stop long enough to
- -- ~-~-~~~-~~
man, "How infinite ia ifaulties; in
apprehension how like' a God."
Shall we men we God like men, we
.immortal souls, like Sinbad the sail-
er under "the old man 9f the sea,"
forever struggle and sweat, under
this terrible nightmp e f gold seek-
ing Shall we, dke th. child mys-
Scarcely two minutes had elapsed
ere they haid surrounded the house,
but M'orton had flown, and their
search proved unavailina, altli.uigl
carried to the outhuildings. Exas,
perit'd by their failure, the search-
ers returned to the old farntm house,
and summoned Wilsonrto reveal -he
hiding place of the spy, at the same
time inefiin-iaiig him with ain iniie
liaie hlangiing unless he complied..
He pri.tested his innicencee ,.-f any
knwi.ilelge of the affair, but to no
avail. Binling him anld his fair
neice, they nmountel them upon'
horses, and set out for the camp.-
Seeing, no hopes of rescuing them
at present, MIrton resumed his or-
dinary dress, and sc,,ured acr-i.ss the
country to Valley Forge.
Washington heard the report of
his spy, but his noble brow lowered,
and a frown gathered upon'his fea-
tures as le was informed of the cap-
ture of Wilson and hi, neice.-
Scarce a week had passed, ere, from
his request, the maiden was set at
liberty, and placed under the care
-of a whl1faiatly, in the interior.-
In the mean time, Wilson had been
conveyed to Philadelphia, and there
immured in prison.
A few weeks after this event, a
young fisherman, although embar-"
goed by the commands of General
Howe, often had, under the pretext
of selling whiskey to the soldiers,
passed the outposts and sentinels
with impunity, and the sentinels
had become so familiar with the old
red boat and blue barrel, that he
was but seldom challenged. Under
the fisherman's slouched hat might
have been recognized the face of
young Morton. His object was not
alone the gaining of i!nfoinafion.--
That gloomy old stone prison con-
tained one whont he had-' sworn to
release, were it at the peril of his
The ~Inmigl.ly Dollar.
AN ESSAY READ BEPFO TiHE SOUTHERN
LITERARY SOCIETY, BV'G. H. M.
The Deity or Devil, tftat flatters
the wealthy and oppresses thie p.,or;
the Hypocrite that transforms his
shape a thousand times ;i the Genii
that crowns vice with a glittering
halo of his golden light, as alluring
as it is deceptive, aind with his magic
waid whitens the sepuldhre of many
a heart dead to e\viy fLtiTeig of hu-
manity ; the incarnatiol, of ignorant
vanity, empty pride and vulgar sen-
suality ; the self-constituted umpire
that undertakes to decide the merits
of genius; the Quack that "heals
the hurt honor feels ;" the Seducer
that "wins his way Nwhere seraphs
might despair; the Godof the miser,
playing the courtesan Io his sordid
passions-till it has gloaLed on the
wretch's degradation, and&him
'"'tarve anid his store,
Bro,.d u'er Ills gold, .
And, grapings dtll at more,
,?ts sadly pining."
the Fiend that, playidig the politi-
cian, chokes up the well-of patriot'
ism, and lashes into furv the waves
ol fanaticism t secure e the success
of his favorite; the Truaih of the
wi'rld, ruling with ag len rod, that
fasc nates while it de roys.
T 'e Almighty Dollr--first cre-
ate' by man to be his ervant-hlas
grown to such gigantic proportions
and gained such strengthithat it has
usurped the throne of power and now
demands the homage which was at
first required of itself.. Murmuringk
mortals groan under its galling
yoke of servitude; miserable man
searches the bowels of 'the earth
and digs and drains and pulverizes
and purihes the glitter g dust to
add to the already dazzlit lustre of
its golden rown ; goad onrby its
terrible threats of poverty and star-
vation, he seals his sound in parch-
ment, practices the art, of decep-
tion, and stops not at the crime of
murder. There is no rest, no re-
spite save for those who'have inher-
ited or succeeded in amassing wealth
-it matters not"how or by what
means-so that they have it they
are recognized as ruling spirits in
the heaven of this terrestrial God,
and a e surrounded by cringing sy-
coph nts offering their.' ~outh-hon-
or uaise," while the wo] m of envy
i gnawing at the very oot of the
,%ongues that utter it.. 'his heaven
has no door which ope t a knock.
The cautious hirelings .'at guard"
the entrance "judge the northh of a
man by what the man is worth," and
to them and their master there is
no crime so black and henious as that
of poverty. It heads their calendar
and he that stands convicted is akin,
in the nature of his punshliment to
the fallen a,.gels. Thv lepers of
Jerusalem were not more dreaded';
the very air he breathes is noxious
and infected, the offspring of his
genius are worthless ttrsh; there is
no wit in his jokes, no mirth in his
laughter; his tears area mockery.
Modern alchemy has definedd the
the brazen serpeant of loses, and
the insidious reptile..wih diam'jnd
eyes and silvery tongue now steal.
into our very homes, aa with glit-
tering baubles tempts our mothers
and our daughters-the chosen help-
mates of our hearta--furing them to
follow him along the flowery path of
vice and erring frailty till hearts
seared with remorse are "hearsed in
death." God grant to woman that
her conscience, the Queen of Moral
ity, rouse her to recollection of her
divine mission- that she place her
heel upon the serpen't head and
crash the corroding poison from his
Spoken to-day, how solemn a
mockery seem the sentient of the
imnmortal bard, when he says of
* yo. d -' ,
tied, by its t,.y, f.r-wever be %rapped
up in the solution of the question,
how to makemoney ? Have we ad-
vanced thus far in civilization duty
to join with renewed energy and in-
creasing speed in the chase after
this ignis fatuus-that absorbing
headlong chase, checked only by the
Forbid it, Heaven! rather than
that, let us frown down the pride
and pomp, the vanity and vice of
the devotees av the shrine of this
modern idol. Let us fill the bottom-
less cave 'with its charmed medal-
ions; let us pave the fathomless
depths of the ocean with its "filthy
lucre." Let us remember the words
of the Redeemer, "What shall it
profit a man if he gain the, whole
world and lose his own soul. Re-
member we also his cheering prom-
ises of a glad eternity ; of another
and a better land, where, thank God,
the reign of mammon ceases; and
where the depth of a man's soul, and
not the depth of his pocket, is a
qualification for his advancement;.
.z..p ,,,-.g world, wkc.'-- -the o mina er,' -
genius and nhobthe coinage of the
dintis the currency bof the times;,
a celestial sphere, where thebanker'
and the beggar are held in equal
repute by the "equal Lord of All."
Things for Consideration.I
Let a clear conscience approve
Do all the good you can, and as
little harm as possible.
Be charitable to those who may
differ from you-as all humanity is
liable to err, it is best to ascertain
who is erring before pronouncing
If fame, honor, virtue, renown,
qualities which form the'impregna-
ble bulwark of hnman character,
learn that they are all within your
reach. They who neglect these are
treacherous to their own interests.
Those prone 'to dissipate should
look at dissipation's practical ef-
fects, and they 'vill turn from it-in
Recollect that the desire of those
in moderate circumstances to fash-
ion after persons blessed with great-
er affluence, is a besetting sin of
false pride, and often ends, not only
in forsaken poverty, but in a fall
from inordinate ambition to regret-
A wholesome rule of living is to
procure the absolute necessities of
life first, by paying for them, and
never indulge in luxuries except you
have sufficient money to spare.
Never forfeit the good will of a
friend by extorting upon his gener-
Borrow money only when you are
sure of being able to return it, and
lend when there is confidence suffi-
cient to know it will be paid back.
Constables and collectors are good
in their pjice, but disagreeable vis-
itors when you cannot satisfy their
Young ladies should not wear
hundred dollar silk dresses, five
hundred dollar shawls, and fifty dol-
lar handkerchiefs, when their fa-
thers are paying two per cent. a
month for burrowed money, and the
dread of bankruptcy haunts them
day and night..- Wives will do well
to think of these things with refer-
ence to' their husbands.
Young gentlemen, who from ex-
travagance in living, or other im-
prudencies, neglect paying their
tailor's bills, should have enough
pride not to be .pensioners upon
those whom they* consider but the
"ninth part of a man."
TilE FORM.-Though the insti-
tuted forms of religion may be
Neglect of The Soul.
A gentleman once assured, us,
that, during the first twenty years
of wedded life, not a single conver-
sation on the subject of religion oc-
curred between his wife and himself.
This was not because their union
had proved unhappy, and unhappi-
ness restrained them from mutual
confidence. Nor was it from the
lack of minds, apt, by reason of vig-
or and-cultivation, to range through
every field of human enquiry. The
explanation, (as we had it from his
lips,) took another and even a sad-
These twenty years, as a general
rule, were years destituteof religious
feehng. 'Ihe world, and the things
of the world, engrossed allection ;
and there was left in the bosom, no
space for that thoughtfulness, which
remembrance oft od overshadows
with awe, and meditation upon Christ
subuues into penitence. AL rare in-
tervals, however, religious'" feeling
swept over the heart. :'But it was
regarded as a weakness; and the
e"IoAIenee tha.t knew 'r-'o;thiOl" ad-
cret, thrust this behind the screen
otmute reserve. Besides it brought
disquieLudO .aith it, and was shut up
in ilence, lest a frank avowel
should give unwelcome pain. bo it
cume to pass that this pair walked
their way eo lile together, and spoke-
not ol Lne soul-or the sin'that de-
stroys-or the blood that saves it.
There is a lesson in these facts,
but do we need to dcclare it'? If
the soul is to be cared tor, Chris-
Utans Iuubt Lecl that care. Not the
most intimate relations subsisting
between tue ungodly, pot the ten-
qerest sy'upathies, blding heart
with heai, ayail. to. pre.-thema)
-Witha educev, the one toneda
salivauon. Nay; the very love
which makes them one, works
against the highest office and proof
ot love. it excludes the sense of
man s great needs for eternity,, by
'te measure oi present happiness of
which it is the mountain. And whet'
tf-.n spirit troubles ,the con-
science, win thoughts of WltC, or
tears of wrath, i'vcovers these oer
in close concealment, that they may
not wound, or offend, a dear but im-
penitent partner. We repeat, then,
-the only true and effective care
tor the souls of others, is that which
Uhristians tee. W would that we
uaghi realize this truth, until we
tremuie, lest there may be souls
abanuauned to the snares of satan,
wilouL help, or pity,-until we
morouguly snake ourselves loose
from "me spirit of slumber,' and do
what we can, that souls may be won
to Chnrist.-Religious Hierald.
A merchant in London had a dis-
pute with a Quaker respecting the
settlement of an account. The mer-
chant was determined to bring the
account into Court, a proceeding
which the Quaker earnestly depre-
cated, usiik every argument in his
power to convince the merchant of
his error; but the latter was inflex-
ible. Desirous to make a last effort)
the Quaker called at his house one
morning, and inquired of the ser-
vant if his master wat at home.
The merchant hearing the inquiry,
and knowing the voice, called out
from the top of the stairs, "Tell the
rascal I am not at home." The Qua-.
ker looking up to him calmly said,
"Well, friend, God put thee in a
better mind' The merchant was
struck afterwards with tihe meek
ness of the reply, and having more
deliberatelyinvestigated the matter,
became convinced that the Quaker
was right, andihthat he was wrong.
He requested to see him, and after
was imprudent. I observed thai
men in a passion always spoke,
loud; and I thought if I could con-
trUol my voice, I should repress my
passion. I have, therefore, made it
a rule never to let my -6ibce rise
above a certain key ; andby a care-
ful observance of this rule, I have
by the blessing of God, entirely
mastered my natural teiper." The,
Qualker reasoned philosophically,
and the merchant, as every one else
may do, benefitted by hi's example.*
County papers are of much more "
use than most people imam ie
They very naturlyiad, in direct-.
ing public attentiui~to matters in'
which every citizen is more or, les .
Theyrb institute in various ways, -
to the formation of public opinion.
on subjects of public interest. .
They,.furnish very convenient
mediums for the disenaslor.*fqiies-.' -'
tions of local inte.ea -
They aid in gig character and
imprrrtaen to t. eouRt.a,- .which -
theyire published. .'
They stimulate a taste forii.ead-
ing, and disseminate, in the course
of one year, a vast amount of infer- -
mation, much of which -would 't
reach its readers through aiiy other ..
They are of essential go&d fiiag
family ip fostering a taste for read-
ing among children. County papers
enjoy an advantage over papers pib-
lished at a distance, because ;pany
of their items are of a local inbrest
which naturally attracts a ihild's
attention., The advertising columns'
also are psticularjjginteresting te .
many pahios-s. : .
ihey stiqf essenitaI' service I
publiaTh'l io iaarticledo~eotoal- (
intelligence in which the ~iStishs
are more or less interested Ubim. of
-which many would remain uuinform-
ed, were it not for tbeOpaplera,
In short county papers add in a
variety of ways to the character, in-
telligence and prosperity of the coun-
ty in which they are published; and
therefore have a claim to the sup-
port of allvwhomh they directly or in-
A Boston paper speaking on the
subject of newspapers, gives the fol-
lowing sensible advice to persons
'living in the country. It says:.
"People hardly know how much
they lose by.neot subscribing, for
their county paper. There area -
ways certain matters of local inter-
east, in *hich-.it behooves every
good citizen to keep fully 'posted up.'
Instead ofsendingaway fifty or han- .
dred miles for a miscellaneous paper,
suited only for a general reader, ev-
ery man should fake his county a-
per and pay for it in advance, their
if he has money to spare for iuer.
amusement, or' the gratiftion of
his own taste, let him subscribe for
a good city paper, contaiining bible'
reports of popular and scientific lec-
tures, legislative and congressional .,
intelligence, with a general anma- __
ry of foreign and domestic news ;to
the latest moments of going to"ress.
Now if this is not good advice, we
hardly know what is. Never sub-
scribe withoutpaying in advance.
The man that does his duty in their'
respect. reads his weekly paper with
increased satisfaction. Every oneo
knows that hisgreatest comfort is
derived from the oonscicusness of
having done or tried to do right and
certainly it is no more than rightto "
pay the printer, who is constantly
incurringoutlays for paper andoom-
position, who almost invariably pay
for all the matter, set up far )bis
paper even beforeit pauses into the.
hands of the subscribers. '
Again we say, take your cost
paper and pay for it in advance
If you intend leaving the eoontry,"
still hold on to it for awhile, it boe- .
comes more interesting% .We Wid
only say to those who o not Sae
Sany of their eoanty papers, ad ea
afford to doit, do.anot sp g'on
your neighbors hr the news, if a
paper is not wortik sbsaeibing for,
IT? not worth borrowing. Tha's so8.
maintained, without maintaining re-
ligion itself; yet religion itself can-
not be. maintained, without main-
taining its instituted forms. The
whole history of the Church of God
teaches us, that if we suffer the
Sabbath, the sacraments, and the
positive duties of religion to be ne-
glected, perverted, or corrupted, we
shall certainly find that Christianity
will die in our hnndP.-Emmwn.s.
acknowledging bis error, he said,
"I have one question to ask you.
How were you able with such pa-
tience, on various occasions, to bear
my abuse ?" "Friend." replied the
Quaker, "I will tell thee, I was na-
turally as hot and violent as thou
art. I knew that to indulge this
temper was sinful: and I fodnd it
~ : ]5 IkaPI
The Frenich ILmnh y 111)011pon restore thie character of tlie Banks 2
the Nica l'agnlati Trealy. alld top tinuehm irritation agaiii.t theiii, DiI
S The Washington correspondent of tlhe.-,tringeiey of thile mne3 market H
the Courier des Etats Uiiis is credited will lie ilierteued WhateIer imay Le
bytheN Y. pressgenerally. with ,i i!, the retilt, l B.aik.; will con-.esl at the
'inspired' front the Bureau ofthe French they will thuns have discharged their wer
Legation in that cit.y. The views duty.-&.,' GJo,,i... ta'.-23. LC'i
expressed in it concerning our inter- ttrc
national questions in isue. are tleme- rg1 lII) ifufOM Al IOn]
fore,of interest to American stathsnlen, LU A E tJ F I .
as being likely to affect the views of
the home (Freuch) Governmenti upon ..-. ---:-- --:==
thesamepoints We therefore quote OCALA, FLORIDA. til
from the correspondence namtn-d above, TnIESD v, FCB. 2, I5S tF:
afew paragraphs ofa late letter, wliere- in
in the Nicaragua treat is dieuscd s indebted to Hon .
0 0i-IW r irdbtdt Hn S
,with no mean ability. They etubrace --A for inete restin Hl ubli .. d Ie u
a very pungent commentary. indeed, t.t ubli dou- n
upon the foolish allegation that in set- ileiits, for which he will please accept run'
ting the force of his ahuniiistrationu so :,iur thanks. it
effectively against filibuster;rin in Cen- ---- ---- -
tral A'nierica. President Buchanin is Hlow to Gel a Fa runm.
playing into Englarnd's lhalnd Witiir tvi omr three ers past a
"W'hat will England tlhin say and
~ .. C ,e i"i *** T e t S011, pes n ave vi'iteil oul.
A do? It is probable that perevitVI great ni ersos ha viitel ou
the irrecoverable ruin of her Central state for' the riTirlose of selecting suit-
.'Americant Empire, she will liave somuie alle loeation,. convenient to smle line Ch
idea of protesting, and require a slice -,r chatinel of commerce, for their ft
of cake; b.ut itill be a little late to tureli:nmes ; but many of then haveleft
resuscitate the Clayton-Bulwer treatyN,the country with tIe terminate to
already now dead and buried, under the country with the dter ation to
the firmly and clearly dueidled inten- spend their days on their old worn out
tion of Mr. Buchanan to put an eiid to tfarm' in othr States. The failure of
S the British infliuenee utpn this con such pr'ssi-,l to nake their homes in
tinenrt. ThIe British Cabinet, will, I'- 7 i n ., ,
(,a n,1 l,:,r lor a, is not on aecout, rl t,, any fatllt
-sides. find itself bound by the appru.il. F i i
tion which it gives now to the fir't a.-i- t n.,nil with the ,iialities of the s-ill, or
of a political drama of wmieh it is t'far ithe c a]lthfulne-,s if the climate: but
from seein'g'the d.out c .,:wt What li- ,in aeo-unt of the difficulty heretofore
tie will it have, what ar.i.in1olit will it. espcrien,.ed in mimkiniz slitable loca-
urge, to complain or-taking a l'u-iscs L iti n e stable di tm of
sion ofwhich it probably now approves rasoable d e of
.in advance? W hen Lorid Paine r-to, ,, c-tiveuieiit channels for traiip'ortation.
-accepts the Yrissairri treaty"'bten Lo'ril Where thli-me enriveniencies for trans-
Napier is initiocent lyv it] ee tavcy befti-. .-rtatiou are nmust ly enjoi_ ed, the .ital-
lis very clear declaration., rreparefar i a p i t ,e
proud Albion one ot the ,in,':t Slnal i ,
discomnfitureswhich she has e ,'r ',ib- are .uLu' i_ te, deter ali s)St any per-
.mitted to. But. a.stoiisieIl or ni ut. silli frow m.nikit a sttlenlent. The
;their adh.eiui to wlat isLgoin'lg on ,now riche-t soil- ain 1 1iLoSt beautiful Senery
'will 'uot- t-'n tit t *tMT(C---Tl .r)r-Tp... e.,rd -.w" ei ..r.T.
-which will 'take place at se-me future. I State-prin..-ieally on that ridge which
time, and-rJohn 1liill will have to eiri .. ,. ,
sent*irn6)otditionally to ai.dieate fois fi- the dividing line between the "
-rule in Central Amnerica. or to tighlt 'Atlantic and Gulf"slopes Tihese lands Mi
with BrotherJinathan. iil thie iiiterior are not only higher and. I
"As to seeing the latter back a sin- ri,. and in a better state for cuhiva- -
,glo step onu.that ground, I reI pI, it is ', a ctn m ir F.
-not to be expected. It is preTisevly Ilot a ; A
-to have to recoil ,uider ariy Circuiistan- -t thy tliam the swanp, lands bordering on i
Sides, that MIr BueLhanan is Si particu- the rives.
ar.abotat clearing the reoad of evry5- The sectironrs mostly examined for
.- ._ing that tay have the oder u.f ill:- te ri:se of electing suitable oca- aw
gality and violence. He wants to i-n w
ter the Lthllmus of Nicar'.iua itii a tioris fir settlement and improvement ti
flag of truce in his hand upl, tlhe faith are in Sumpter, Marion, Alachua and
oftreaties, so that tiih;ody nmay preted ('o,,liumjia counties, and until very re- f,
.. to tp-l-hitir from it..' The tachts citly these very sections have been
which he has adopted for this occ,'asion "nis u. of f P
exhibit great skill, and if Coihress was entirely ut ff frm onl- fo
.anythi'igbut an asrseme,].i?'of'indivilt- ci, privil-ze's;' but now a large portion in
\ a-lambitims. it.uwouldb-riL-,ii o lend :i of thKso rieh1 lands are suddenly to be
.hanto it.... .. opened ortbte'u1,streodVeiltuent facili
S"In.order. liowev'r.5i,thlt .the plan, of ie -f .t ,p ;r -.1L .f
.... rn c4fril c rfn i.. h'o cPurs a ds are very'va'uab e,
6-'. radnffi:ti~b..h d :. P a& i l,-,6 Marne, hs:r x
would have to make allo-wances for and willsoon command very highprices.
'" central .America herseli. D ubtlesz But an opportunity is to' be offered
the arinexatin. such as he tudc stands within a very few days. to all who may r
and atnnounees it, loses the du beiou disposd t purchase, of obtaining
character of violent coinue.t and furie- esd to purchase, of otainin ol
,ed acquisition ; neverthel-ss, it. isacer. a lIar.-e quantity of land l.ing in thjs S
tain point stained with egotismu. ,The m:,st highly favored section On the di
question, finally, is still oue of e.Ipat--'n-t .."nlm of th is imonith, several hun- -
sion to the profit of the Anglo Sason dred thnand acres of t. -and- nne
n" u s.nd acres (f an 'no e it,
'ace; by treading down on the passage f i a. il i
0~~~~~~ f Aiying m oeAafitnmls
other nationalities. Instead of annihil' .ing nore .an iteen ies o
lating the latter, would it not be more from the line of a "Railroad fast verging t,
worthy of tlhe powerful American re- to completion, is to be offered for sale
public to make them thrive and prosper on very liberal terms. Now is the
,under her shelter? It. is inmpossible ". n
sunder her shelter? It. is impossf nltime for all those who have failed to
to suppose, in 'the case -- of central l in
America,that prompt assimilation with buy heretofore to step forward, and se- 1
the United States which took place in cure 'at once rich, pleasant and health-
Texas." ful homes in Florida. A large amount t
'A SNGUL Srr',Nr.-In Gov. of the lands offered are of a very fine i
aA SwNeLlwrt STAramENr.-Ill Gor.1
Danv'er's message to the Territorial quality, and wel worttt a struggle to
Legislature of Kansas, he calls atten- obtain; and if the landless generally o
tb". in to the existence o a "panite" understand or appreciate the impor-
Mormon organizations il Kansas.nthose tane of the transactions at Star/ce, on
.members are bond by the most solemnn t. s
S oathsid obligations to resist, the laws. the day of sale, there will be a general
S take the:lives of their fallow-eiti.ens, rush of'buyers, and a lively competi-
..- or conimit any other act of- violence lion among bidders. We hope the
that may be directed by their leaders; lands offered will be bought by persons i
", and'tofhe existence of this band he at- ,0wl eteuo hmimdae
tribute&" certain assassinations that w w t
-have bee6 recently perpetrated in t.he ly, and not by avaricious speculators. r
,. Territqm.y. uT-be Washlntoe Union sug- In April and May next, a great sale r
gests-a complicity between the disturb- of Schcol and Seminary lands takes r
"' .'.ersofthe peace in Kansas and the Mom'- jalade in several counties in East Flori-
4 mon traittrs, which has been rumored da atong which are the counties men
before, and that possibly the necessity a n h t c o m f
for retaining the Utah expedition "in toned above. Some of this School
.-" Kansas during thb past summer, may land is "very valuable, and will be
. s,- have been created by Brigham Young's bought up eagerly. W, look forward
--=7"' agents ;"and as a consequences be was. totis sale with groat interest, as ailL
t' .thus enabled to niaintain his power at ee w for eutivation
Great Salt. Lake Cit.y a year longer. It. e w i t op en f ctiao
is believed also,' that the "bogus" tele- large quantities of land hitherto kept
gr.phie despatches .cotteerning the out of' the reach of purchasers, and
;_. vdry doplorable.eoidition and the pro- thus create a valuable, tax-payiug pro-
gressofthhe militarye~xpeditionagainst pertyof that which has so long been !
l. Utahi; hich generally reach here two e, t e eo te
or three days in ad.vanee of the more u o e c
reliable iiformatiom, are furnished by your farmers.
..this M6mion -agent. in 'Kansas. The To obtain a good farm, it is only
statement of the existence of tlie or- necessary to attend the sales above
-"; gnitation iscertainly a singular one, mentioned, and make choice of the
S : ad'"'onbmihg froui official sources, seems e d
eiled o belief. he government land there offered.
ern'itled to belief. The governmn A ..
will, no doubt, institute such inquiries Anib'otypes.
as will establish its truth or falsity. Mr.Jo x, an Ambrotype
o,< Mr."'JoHN M. Cox, an Ambrotype
STHE SAV' NNAtt B ,NKS ABOUT TO R E- Artist, is now in our town, and in readi-
SLmE PaNlti t_-We are gcatificd to
"e aV"n i--we rgard ar le ness to take the Likenesses of all who
; -. lea'n1. from w-hat we regard a reliable ..
.- e, t:at it was unanimously re- ay be leased to give him a call.-
I.:+- it .sturee, lat it, was 11I1tl0 mOLIsly re- L
solved -.a a meeting yesterday of the tSeveral years' successful experience in
- Presidentsofthe Banks of this eity,'to taking Daguerreotypes and Aitbro-
m" eunie the paytnent of specie on the types renders him confident of his
Sfirst day of J.une'nekt. or at an earlier ability to give general satisfaction.--
S.:' day,. if-thev can obtain the co-operation, -
oftheBaks at Agusta arid Chrs- Severa'l specimens of his skill are now
,oF-,hB~anks at 'Aq, a "d Clfartles-' '
S" ton-'n. e also leariton. same authority in our 6ffioeand.can be examined by
'..-tha.t supe'the passagee bf the Jate-law, all persons who many be pleased to
'",,": thBnks of'-Savannah halie.been coil -c We believe the Artist has taken
stab tLv ende'v6ring to placethemsejves -C. ..
S' ina; oditiba to resume .at an earlyroos eot'touse.
ay We hopeA that the community.
l fe th- e el-tef'o".. ." toTu" l1J-H.on. D. L. YULEE, willplease
. _' ? WYI|| bfte't r.eLte t rel i ticipated, though . ,1
M tare weknowwhoare not accept our thanks for valuable public
:.. s -; :omit. thib&:re-t e:,to who are. no~t acep .0 '
-.' i.Aj thbatfe,, thatWhilit thittep will douments,
. ., .. ,.. !; ... % ^ .*,. ....^
"* '= .** ." ,,,* .*' %f ... -- .' ,. "'
.-. .I-. .!. + '. ." :
y L [I
o the samnie s/hal not rst oi asl (i the
?oad Iprog,,rssrs. and not until thirty
lilesareconiplu.ted when the Compan-
may sell one half of'the same within
lhe said thirty miles, and on the coni-
letion of' thirty additional miles then
hey may sell thIe balance of their
inds remaining unsold in the first
hirty miles and soon for each division
f thirty miles until thie road is com-
leted. Provided further, that the title
hall pass direct from the trustees of
he Internal Improvement fund to the
The Florida Railroad Company hav-
ng completed two sections of thirty
miles, are entitled to sell the land that
nay fall to theum by virtue of the above
recited act on thirty miles aud no more
WVhy then advertise to sell the land on
he entire line iof the one hundred and
ifty-foiur miles ? Is it to.give a bogus
value to their Railroad securities
abroad, or to impose upon honest un-
suspecting citizens at home If the
former they will most. Likely miss their
aim, for capitalists generally survey the
whole premises before making an in-
vestment, and to prevent the latter is
the object of this communication. This
Bogus Humbug procedure Mr. Editor
will not only recoiLon the heads of tie
"fixers up' with a vengeance, but will
operate prejudicially it ils.feared* otc
other Railroad Companies in our Stath
who deal fairly.
You are requested Mr. Editor t(
give this an insertion in your valuable
paper, with a view to promote fair deal
ing and expose Dum bug.
TuC PACIFIC RAILROAD BILL.-.Z
despatch from Washington, dated Jan
19th, states that the bill reported tha
day by Senator Gwin proposes to lo
.cate a road between the Big Sioux amn
the mouth of the Kansas river to Sai
Fran6iscoo. It grants alternate section
of land on each side of the road, anm
$12i500 per mile. payable on the corn
pletion of every 25 miles, until $-25,000
000 be reached. Tho amounts thu
advanced are to be -returned in minai
service, &e., and 5 per cent. bonds t
be issued. The President to reeeiv
bids, make oontrdaots for 25 years, an
locate the road.
Muchh) Ihie then stands as one lIinirlrem
thousand dollars doe's to ti're' L millions
the whole mount of stockk h,"'iby sat
Company. saeb stockholder bet.g e1
titled to a ntany votc.s as he wn
shares. I ttaat an autlhril t nW
which to sectionn? But say y';
thle Flort V Railroad Company wil
doubtle 'ign that portion of th
Road conrowuplated and desired YPes
my friendsathey will do it atiid than]
yVriu too. 'lhank you to take the ilioi
line to Toampa. and why ? Be>-aus
Mr Yule(has already demonstrate,
that tlIo Cdqr Key Branch will be th
great tborugtfare, that it is tho shorl
est route, has greater depth of water a
Cedar Kef than at Tampa. that Tamp
is deficient in water for heavy bunines!
that Cedf 'Key is on an air line wit
almost eveycopoeivable point west an
south, ah'.for"the. and many mor
reasons,Ae Fernahpndina Road nmuis
commanad te great mail, commerce an
travel 'aebss the Penins'ular Nov
it th"bei y truth'.Mlr. Editor in Mi
Yuleets "-8 repeatedd demonstration
(anf Getajregarcdk as an honorabi
man.) bhisoad niust do the lusiswS
s and the T .npa Road will be but afeet
r r a 'hew' o.f wood and drawer of w:
Ster to'h lisit.oad. The stock in his roa
! will bo:g,*:lXPayiijg stock, whilst the
Sof the Tajpa Road will be doubtful
E not to sayilworthless. In which oftll
above naed Companies would yc
Prefer to.ijavest your money, is tl
e plain prup4sition, and interestfurnish
- a ready answer. But we will mer'
thestooko ohctwo Roads say you. Be
tersepe my friends, whether you have tli
power t so When yon obain a
asion,.' rin the Florida Rhilroi
t of tbat,.pltcion of the above nami
" Road w iti you4)ropbse to comstru
d andorgaord $~i~C pny, you then b
ome art i;sA4tq dent company to a
Sintents anl piu4poses, and would ha'
no rigkto osk :the Florida Rond
I" merge the'stock of your company wi
i theirsuunloes.ic sterns of assignme
o' containm A.. express stipulation to th
o effort by4'Qopetnt authority T
d entiui;y't' ,;.h!ts itsJf, wh
] been said I,- awc.keim iiv,:tig:it..,n But
why all this parade and trouble haboul
j d s'-Lirate 'rganization. when the ob
- ject desir.,i can be attained in a plain
s straitf'orwirl. uns3phisiic:ated. unmtut's
n tifled way. Take the number of sharc.
i tit you feel n willirngnes, to do of tht
I Stock of the Florida Ratlroa- condi
e tioned. that the sumn so sulihs.-ribec
s. shall ie expended on tilhe Tampa Maim
k Triik. and you are theic Siueckholder-
c i.i said CmInpamv and as the Frernainmdi
c na Road will so,,n be fiii-hecd. ali(
d transfer the mouth of the 31Misissipl,
e to Fernandina. as is contemplated h
L. Mr Yule,, heavy dividends will he de
t dared froin the earnings of that Roadi
a which will enable the Company I-
s. build the Tampa Road ThIe plait
It question is. do you prefer stock inE
d Road now in running order half its en
e tire length, aid speedily to be coinple
At ted, and to become when completed
d tihegreatlhoroughfarc asabove stated
r. to stock in a Road in embryo of dou6l.
r ful cliractfr ; forbotlhRoads cannot
s, begreat thoroughfares:- Think of it.
le ORANGE SPRINGS.
d Goons ON 'CREDIr AND Pl:ODLtCE FO
CASt -It has been a custom for mania
a- years, in commercial communities t
.d sell goods ot a credit and purchase pro
at duce from farmers for cash The plaul
Ser tells the merchant "-whei I sell m
cotton I will pay mny store bill" Le
te us illustrate the prinuple by a chiang
iu of the parties. Suppose the uiereloan
te were to buy the produce of the fdi
es mers on a credit--their cotton,, con
ge wheat. bacon, &c..-and then the
S were to reply, "You must wait, "M
t- Planter. until I sell my goods." Wle
ie would the planters say to such a reply
Vn ThIe truth is, planters can buy clihea
td er for cash. be more independent i
e their business arrangements, and i
Every way ba more satisfied ait the en
lt of'the yenta And nierclhiints un- ca
)e- eulate, with more certainty of tnteitn
ill all their obligations thai, by decepliot
ve and unreliable credit system uow t
much' in vogue.. Lt is a fiatorable tin
Sfor farmers and merchants to inte
thltiange resolations.-Augusta. (Ga
nt Constitutionalist. ,'
at Ne- Oi LEAs,JIn' 26.--Tbesteati
he ier Te'niessee hus arrived, and ropor
at that MeNico is 1ow 'i a. state of co0t
ri- pletc anarcby." .
5 '- ,.
%+ .af" *v -,
A I ^\ Ira i A i) !P A/ j j cc
, "+ A t a hIt ttinii 4 of the 1l .?r,.l :fr .. ... Fil ,l Fl.. ,.!., I I..i ....I|./,,..I., t l,,. .l the F l, 'id a R h ':ailr Co ,, -
;vct.-.V_ \ t'ile t ant tIe V SPlf -9 Fm 'I l I I I N L I 1:1 I Iliill e i 'n,
ect,:rs ,tf the (e.il and! A i ih," ti .l a.' M r.- EIniTto' -I hil ii, yur very ],-mV y Tli-. i? ;n iin,,'talit ,ii.testiin,
ilr !: Coa nip:i. y, ,l.-1 i ;it O 'ala. iii lte 't.stiiit. ,:i, er ,, th, ii l'.'th wst. tIhe :ald i ,iit. e..,ilv aisk:. tli i, lii W a rwl',
l .th :.f la-. t m n.t th. tlih .tii,:,r' pr,.,'lh,._.- ,,'; R ailr.':i .l i,.'.-Yii ,I ,I M r. q--o W .'il i- t 'AI'rt.-.l ol. i',:-
r elected as follW,. J. 1M T v- x at Oi:.la, ,.l,I, i tl iLth and a. tli' liable anut.:o y. to have publicly de-
Pre' ident; 0 P. T,. tMM r:. 'Trea piulli,- nd i i at presentt very niuch clred. that neither he i,,r %he Florida
tr; n d E M1 L'E ;.. L Secretary. al.,:orl,-d on the subject .,f Railri,.-i Railroadl Ci, 'rip-iy iiia.l- -any proluis-
oll ei o I i s 1iilj U :? unr .-t-tnili.,l y. I ,.l r,-,l, >ti.,ii .- t o, eu-, n tlC ,il. l-
ThIe M l wi w s iatnl l t, us hy i,,,,,, witli n ,r il.i i.i on i. review in .,ft'. Taini.: R ,d fr i Hatch-
, ntithir fi.ir lieatiea bn. ,|il:l s,: e' r- h ],l',',.,,lt'" ,f *i ,il Iu,:-tinti ". t fil.. et Creik ti., M i,:'in ip, and, tihat it any
t 'I n tlih r-iwiell. t t,, I orive it aireir tih,, out. a fw iv sut '.-'ti':l 1 -i ii ,ilt such ir,,imliS wa;. given, it '.s not
plriilt, tint we r.e:nsijt'l,] to :ive it a the frienJIv Nfirie.r of wairlinua, at cer-, /,,/,, t1 because there was not a full
Si r o r lnn W e re not Wil- tain ldubius ,n s iell- .I nlin ,,i. Col Letir in his very ,iin-
gt, t hke ithe responsil.,ility f nlmakiin, Tile first resolution provi.de- r the eise aid pi..i,t,.tl ltter pil:l; ed, in
v alterationis. nd tliherefoire lul.,li;sh ,,,'a \izatio a of1 a r ('.,uila t,, ecn- vonr .-i,.i' ,on thP l'th ii-t. a\s eiii-
as we received it. lnosteript and all str t ,, n,,,h if t- line f r'' d. f'n liati,-:ill. that tie Fl.rii.Ia R.,ir:,id
.Air- 77- T e "':,_' 'n "'Ame it n I--and t,i n tlh,-. Atnltit:- Lt tihe I Col panIv /,I proimiu'. tI, a1i v:y ,lai
Iii' ln iny wi to Tarlpi Ba.', water. ,t Tanipa B.y. in Siith Flori- p t t. at ptrI1"ti.t ,.f' ih: T- inii. Rim p
To inake oil Billy eleir th, i %y ; d(a," a lies l:.,cw.,:ei, O.:-il;i. and at lIo t froin latIht '.' Creek.k t, Mi.ii p'y ii
M1.v loy- all hrve as Henry Chi.,y- on ti,,line of the R:ilh,-u,.l froIm Fer dleri i 'nlite e,,imtra,'-t. Now. Mr El.
Thie way I'im plealel d. it is the way. naudiia to Celar K,:-y. to, ,. hLereil- itr' it is a vIll kn.,wi, t f,. t,.I lIiii.,yV
h -- [ w Int lrafet tI..) Tamp- a ter determined, &e. ,. Now Mr geiitleien,' that th. Fl,.rid.li Riri,,:il
Cmn", b,'-,',nie e,,ieon 'nnir 1
I wait Lto et t.) Tampa, Editor, it FeQ happens that a C',nip,:iny Coi'll1ay (of Which ie-f,). W\ Call is
That I d:l.-: has already organiz,-d. to do this very Secretary,) (Iid st1l ciit a, E,,",,'a
l I i ke my net. il W ni pthig ai nd whente.- e ih necesity lfor ,corp, v'ld Sat,tyq [lie above blamed
And nie t ili uit te their oarizatio. The FlorMda Rail. route. '-o,,- HathI CI." to Miea,,o-
lanl, rCoi, u.mpaniy,owi and control a Clhar- py. and that anl e-tinate of tile eost of
Believe the State 1- f her e-xpenseo. t r, waived in some particulars. by their grading, &i',, said Rald was furnished
Atl give her peIT-l t r,:.'again. acceplftauce of the'ternis ilfipoii-d iby the by the ChiM' Engineer of the saidC ('o-
So lar V 'year_ were vaitily le t a.t. ,To provide for and enroi,'ra ie a pany. and it is farther kiown that tlie
To tak, tie l.e L Indians in romma nil. liberal system of Irnterinal Improve- lioceating Engineer for1i-. line did ex-
Bot Arech -Ai :i,\ without delay, inents in this State." to build a Rail- hibit his map an d p nt out the line
He'll tike old Bill's word away o,,;iad from n'Ameliia land on the At which lie said Geo.'W Call had mark
For Are-hv as. hlurrah. brave l,,vs latic, to the waters of Tanpa Bay in ed out for him to survey, said liue di-
Ter ihoun dollars 's a greatre- South Florida. with an extension to verging tromt the Florlda Raiload at
warl ; Cedar Ke-y inR East Floridla"-and no Hatchet Creek and ending at Micano-
Thl rel fI.. .'itll, we thenr will take i. person or.-couipany. can build any por Iv. These faets coroborate Col Leit-
Divid, thle prize, and all g. homei ti,,n .. fsaid lines, without an a.sign- ner state,jent if ilindeed it needed any,
Tihe Evlr.-rlahJ;.wetlieu will Icave. ment.rt from the Florida Railroad. of and will be given to thile public in the
To ul-ct our.wives and lirti I.,abes. that portion designed to be constructed most ineontrovertable manner if desir-
With tlieilU ti rest. alnd ake, our ta"se, by the company organrzing for said ed. It appears from the above Mr.
'N. '--i Pom Uts lCi f -*.. sy '- e.6 h. rTi we I .Edsr'1tbM1 -Mr. Gall r.- s.'-c t
N. B.-This Poem was erompoed on provide Atint a set off or asvign, very binding oil hituself..and that be
Sthe Rev. Vlant Hollingusworh, metS ,, lil .-bained from the Flor- has not I/t' power' to hild the Florida
, 1., and set to musc by the author "',_. t_ h at -- RailroadtCompanv Thequestion again
S. . . i d a R .a i hro a d 6 "i n p a n y o f t h a t p o rt i o n
r^mthte FloridJa Hliii C.ipranion. proposed to de constructed, eoudftion- r, eurs. who can imUpose a legal obliga-
..el EPITOR --I notice that the ed, that thisiew o-nization, sall at ti-'n on the Florida Railroad, since
\pr~a Railroid Company advertise to any time nm-4ge its stock witl thal of ,o/1, obligations seiemi to be entirely
A at. Sta re on the' 5th February the'FIMida Railroal Company. Igve disregarded-as far at 1-ast as Mr
sext, seven hundred and fifty thousand the idea-wlho authorized the people of Call can make them so The answer
eres of land This is the quantity Ocala to paso.any such resolution, and is? iit',/o'tt /of t/ Sloe.I/to/bIc,,s .o.f the
hieh I/l' td soy falls to them on the en- what binding efficacy does it. prisscss' Florida Railroad, Cimpatiy, and none
re line Ofsaid Road, (154 miles.) be- .1 could sell your hl-use or lpres, Mr other The Presidentl Yulee, and Call,
ween Fernandina and Cedar Key. Editor, oild I find nne simple enough Cole, Finegan. &c., may all promise to
fow mrach they are entitl/(d i'o slt ti to purebhase. but could I without your do so, but unless they own a majority
w'.sc,, will be nmadle to appear by thle consent, compel you to make a title or of the shares of the three millions of
allowingg extract front thle hIt, grant- give possession? No more can the stocks held by said, (Cmlany, it would
ng land to this and other companies people of M-arion and Alaclmhus. bl be a rope of sand When these gen-
pon certain conditions. the Florid Railroad, by any esparte tlemen are able to uin one million and
The 15th Section of 'an act,' To pro- resol they may adopt. But Mr. five humred thousand dollars stock
;eMt and enso'irTae'-FfbeSra1 svsten',__e o i ll secretaryy of the Flori'da in said -onmpamiy, and if they dc
[ nterenal Improvements in this Stale i Railroad I'ompany, end,,rsed the reso- not own it bonafid&, by what authority
in the following words: i lutions-dew them up. perhaps yon they undertake to control and repre
"Be it further enacted. That on the I would say- and all will therefore be sent said amount which they must do
)utes indicated for the construiCtion right. Let us examine this point a if they have the power to bintd said
f the different lines of Railroad. tbe little Mr. Editor. and see what author- Company. are facts which you may
tale hereby grants to eali of thie ity Mr. Call had to bini l said comrrany. possibly consider worthy of being wel!
different eonipanie.that may hereaf Stuppose if. you please that Mr Call und,'.'vd. that .u inmayv act under
er cwmsilriiet portions of such route or owns one t neidred thousatl dillar.- of tandilgly VWell. Mr Editor. thest
ne. alternate sect;-)ns of State lhndls stock in the Florida Railroad, (andI he are nit all the diffi'ultis attendant on
n each side fCr six miles; but the jtil'], is in-l.ed fortunate if able to own so, separate or:iauiz.iti.ii. but enough has
A Mode & Brother,.
HAVE JUST OPENED '
A WELL SELECTED STOCK OF
At the ttoL. formerly occupied by Capt.
If Watlnait, at"
f iOC. S.' I fsi.. -
'pinnR Stock is conmlaosei ofr a large and
I *. 8 JlILtb --iuitiit tint LECB t iL -i flt_- a-
& I iiie iusortintlo r Diess i unt, t.eadyr
Made Crotlhing, Hits & Calms, Bools aind
Slihos, Sardlery, Crichry, Cutlery, Hard-
W'ar i'r.a ne.;.. ii d. l .i e 11 t erA,. rt... it.-.. it-.-..
The tfollowin, i itew ,:i of iutelli- eiic <
are ,lrcteiI from tlie Tnampa e' I ,.j.1-
,, o f th," "--'*",d Ult
C:ipt Brainiug, with 20 imen of his I
Con']npanny, Capt W' H Kendrick's
Couipa'.v Mounted Volunteers, and
Capt Iool *,N'.. Boat Coipai.. are now r
sottitig int til! BiPg '.lpre''
('apt Sparki-nai's. L:.le\' 's anId Car- I
ter's C'oiiipa'iiell are still engaged in
hunting IndiaI, inl the Big, (Cyp'eis. (
Capt Bu llock's Indleplendent Cowi -
pany of Mounted Volunteers is order- S
ed to relieve Capt. Brady's Company
at. Forts Deynaud aud Center. '
Caplt Cone'- and Ha,'ringt.i)n's Coin' .
panie-s Miiited Volntiteers. of Floridla 1
Regiment. iuii-tered out of II. S ser-
vice yesterday nimrininl
Capt. Branining. Company B 1st
Art'y, will relieve Col .,Roers in the '
,u: unin.,, ,,f tiht 12d Di ,'tri,.t
Ca.ipt 1Mkler'sl Ilndepeident ConUt)
i:lii" M, iilte.l Volunrt,.-ers is niiw in 1
thi, lpl.oce This Company will ie nm'-,-
tered out of' service iiin a few days.
ST Loius. Jan i-'1 -The Demn'oc'ot \
has received the returns' of the elec-
tions in Kansss on the '21st of Decenm-
ber and 4th of January. as published
over thie signatures of Governor Den- F
ver and the presiding ocfiers of the
Tlhe vote on the constitution oni the
21st of Decemnber stands: With. slave-
ry, 6.1-3; and without slavery, 569.
At the election ou the 4th of Janu-
ary the Free State party were triumph-
ant, electing all their candidates by an
average majority or-4 15.
The Senate stands 13 Free State
men to 6 democrats, and the House 29.
Free State mnien to 15 democrats
The majority against tihe Constitu-
tion on the 4th of January was I ,'22,6.
Elvren o'clock,, P. J.L-.LThe report.
of last night wasa'given on the authori-
ty of correspondents ; but' that of to-"
nibght is Ihe- official statement of the
vffcerefg -nifftione--~in TIhe ibove des- ,
WA.HINGTON, Jan. 21.-It is under-
stood here that Gen.':$ott will go to
SCalifornia toorgauize a force and march
into LIUtah front) that quarter.
To day the Senate discussed the res-
olution with a view to the presentation
of a mniedal to Commodore Hiram
Paulding. for arresting Walker. In
the House they reported on the gener-
al appropriation bill.
It is believed here that Nicaragua
' will not ratify the Yrisarri treaty
'Thle Lecomnipton Conslilutuion wil) be
sent by the Presidenit of thle Conven-
* timi directly tim Congress, and nut llhiro'
the interposition o' thle Executive -
Tlhe qtu-stion will. therefore, come up
oion a directL vote LillIhCr to idmit or re-
ject Kansas upon that Coustitulonin
alone. The sub.scquert- vote of time
people, in pursdaffeet'i& tio 'et'tf tho
Legislature, not being legal in any
)form. will not and cannot be reeqognied
SThis will be the position assumed by.
. the friends of the administration.
THE KING or DELmI'S MOtE OF" i'x-
E'CUiTitN-It "ppears from a journal
I of a European traveler that a new and
Sf,-arful inmode of execution has been
0 adol t,'d by thile King of Delhi. The
nii, truentt and process are thus de-
"A box each side if which is fifteen
* feet squate is constructed uf timber
t eighteen inches thick, dovetailed to
Sgetllier and braced with iron rods Tihe
outside of thei- bottom of the box is
covered withl a plate of beaten iron,
one i-Iti, in tihickntess The ititeri,.)r is
Filled with pc feet cubes of granite.
Weighing in the aggregate several thou-
sand tii.s A machine is erected after
tlIc nianne'r ofau or'liiiry pile driver,
Sbit of .,ure cn ai, enirminous scale.
and if tieiii..'ild)us stretiigtli. TI,, tass
S i.aa,1iil b pi) i ful mu.iuhiit ry cast in
SBirnililighani f.ir thl,. xljr.-s. p u pose.
d lthioughli it is tip be iprn4ne' md that ihe
mlae'uin ist by wi ui it. was f'-riiislied
hai tui idea tit' t lm,) horrid purptmse for
f which it was intended The human
. victint is hluced ',,i,,i1 a block of gram -
ite. o' a oerrespmimirig surface, buried
in thie cartlm timmnimediately beneath the
'ienorntous mass, and. covered with a
i plate oifiron. At a signal given 1ts the
a vicramaduck. theexecutioner touches
i. spring, the mass falls, and the victim
crushed at once. is snddetdy annihila-
ted and spread out. like ri sheet of
paste-board TrIe hugo weight being
I. again i'ised, time flattened body is with-
t. drawn and dried in thie suu. When
- ctmnupletcly prepared it ii^ bung over
the wall ofa public buliilaing. thteto
serve-as a warning to the multitude.
ally kept in stch an estahlishtnent-all of 2VO G'JQ. ".'
uhicli will hb suld lt the very LOW1YRT .- AL i-ed .'$ etae 4 .-"
aa-, ?,, ,s pel*ui micetUo W Jie eatal to e At 9
PRICESt .f( CASH, and, OPr uasl (l1m..,, .ennet. C artoa. W. ofbat'a ....
Tml e citlaens f Ocala and s8 '1ot0 nm1 ', --, -*,, '.hereby u. .
'copafry ar -.sputtl invited pi dm U- ct aue Ioi'ward and ,.tokepa.mm" '1
ex6,t aethoe i c 10 ngwill goaway
.ute, .t .tuck.. -9 will go aa ately ; and all those having el.ft nsaa ,1
disaineUfied eIthor with the pricmZor4uat4l said estate will tmnt ii dtly t.t.a'" ,
ty of C-m..ds. .. ti tttewi ntie.ireseriNb'Iw.
Ocala,Pc'b.,1, L8. 421f .4ptd. wiijerest m bdlaw, .
or"they will'5b red 6amoat.
-- "-" 4 .
R railroad' Notico. May ,...
t MEETING.oftotukhold'rsooftLhe"Ocaln -- r, r -
aindi Alaohua Railroad.X'-iom*any,4will & Q'-($ -
bl hnld at Ocaia. ,ilt Friday, the 11th d'i, ljn tontlths'atft-dqla 1A -
of Marelh niext,or.tlhe plirpose of effeoting.-' 0 will app1i to te no
a peuraguent organization J Gmpo P. Harris, r
miy. A full u~ttinu'anctia raqcs, P. Hantv'irms, ^ BKM^ej^.
it_. A full tVneu`(n 4=rneted, otity,ibr
'-By ardgr of iiBoard of 1DircctQrs, front the
t E. 9 ..L'ENGL, I, e fgOca!llw
Oc4sl,' 'n., bJamn 2tJ .YO, 42Q,, Fpbtbar
.= ". "''"" .2% ,, '"f11 .
f~tIVAL'AS AT VIE .
.- -^"- '.""'1" -~U, J
=CA.X-la T no. rr .
S;,,'e ,fast :/,
Jan. '25th -Jas Rowe, Flemington;
Di. Deborry. Taumpa ; B E Dupont, M
Jan 2Gth.-J F Marshall, Dr Bar-
att, Mr Barrat, G(en Perryman, M'r :
'erryman, S. C.; Adam Eichelberger, '
Long Swamp. "
Jau -27th -Mr Steele. Tenn. ; MIr
)mar. S. C.; Mr Gallaway, Orange;' j
fas Conuell, Waeahoota; LtyssesRice,;
3. C. .,
Jan. 2.th -Nathan D Johns, Re.,. --
John W Timberlake. Mrs 0 B Hart( 4
Tampa;; Wm E McCarson, S.C.; .,J' .
Ruthierf'rd. Long Swanmp; Mrs Portert-, -.
ind two daughters. New York; AC6 .
Robarits CharleAstlon MS C ; W A Smith -
Giaincsville, Fla ; S S Enoch, Pie'rce '
nille. Fla J NI Bryan, Columbia. W "'a
Jan 29th.-Mrs G K Williams and ,
,.on.S C; E W Gaffany, Texas; LB .-
Branch, Sumpter. .
Jan 2:9tli.-John A Gibson, Col '.
G Summer. MrSummner, LongSwamp' .
Dr P Todd, S C; H L Hart, Mrtl M .
pl.y, Patlatka; Mr Mills, No 2'
dly Brown, W S Mann, Marion. "
Jan 31st.-John MCox and-Lady ;
Tenu: Chas H Phiniy, Wacahoota; '-.
F Q Pellicere. Peter 4 llieere, S..Au- A
rustine; W WestofSf-Palatka 4,, .
TH, A- '. .
'THeE - \.,-
OCALA IiOUSE,9 t-
zS. a'. '
IS now well furnished and open for the
Reception of the Traveling .ublic. Ev-t
ery arrangement has been made for the
cointl'ort of guests, and the Proprietor is
determined to keep as goed a Hotel as any
in East Florida, Patronage is respictful- '
yIv solicited. 't I
Jan., 1858. -.' ly42 -..
S BOOTS &,S E5,, '
Jjarpeas,. Saddl es.- e
T-OCALA, AlO -
FIBE msAbscrtber still continue tle mixvwc
Sfactuir-es oI'all articles in the ab6.ye linu '"'
wfic lihe will furnish o P thb shortes*- /;
notice and of the best matei'ial. 'The pi" 4
lie are respectfully invited to call and et. '
amine bis stock. With good materialsandah
the assistance of good workmen, be is coa-t" -
fident that hlie can give satisfaction to all, .
who may favor'him wihthheir patronage.' R
Ocala, Jan., 1858. Iy42 ,V
'll E subscribers would respeefnuly inform."
Stheir friends and the public generally.,";
that they have this day formed a cqpar;-
nership under the. name of Moody, &. ..-
Fletcher, for the purpose of conducting-t ,
in the town of Ocala, at the New Drug
Store, nest to Mr. Harris's Hotel, whie're
tbey will keepconstantly on hand general
assorLmcut of Drugs, Medicines, Perfume-, ^
ry, Fancy .Articles, Fine Sega., Fine f.
Chewing Tobacco, &c.
MOODY, & FLETCAHER.-.
S. W. MOODY, .M. D. W L FL..TCHER.
Jannary ist, i5ss. tf-42
GARDEN SEEDS. -
FREUH ssortment of' Garden Seeds,
just received by last stage, and for sale r
by MOODY & FLETCHER. .
February 2, 18568. tf-42 |
A LL persons are hereby warned against
trading for any of tlhe following papeSa,
w hich were, lost by -the subscriber on tue
27th iit., not far fronm Geiger's Bridge, ti.
the Withlaeooehee: One note for $1J, -
given by James B. Gone; onaefor $1i,
ilvein by L. U. Morganu; one for 810. giv. -
by Burtou A. Moore; one for $3, given y- i
Iani ilerriagton ; and o:ne for $5, given y
Seaburn It. Hersey, all made 'payablei
me'or bearer'; also an order from L.
Mor-gan t.o James StNith for *20-as I i
tend to apply for a renewal of said paper
Jan. 28th, 1858. 2w42 "
Constable's Sale- -
I) Y virtue of sundry execatianswiosmued '
I fromu a Justice's C6urt ofr-the firt isL,
uis :1ariim comity. I have levied upo.lknd
will uofl'r for sale, before the Court HouseL -
il'or in time towi ul Ocala, on Monday the-.!
first diy of March next, the following prop-"
erty, to wit: The N. half ofS. W. quarter,
anil S. \V. quarter ol N.VW quarter of sea-..
tion 34, In u ojinship 16, South of Range 20,
F1.-["mrty den's of which are excepted aa t ..
honmestmeid-leaving in l all eighty a"re".
niore or less. Levied upon 4I-ptroperty
of thle late Archibald WIeekt.iS,'-I., to sat-.
isfy said executions. "I
W3I. L. FLETOHER, Conast. ,
January 26, 1858. '
AL'L persofis'indebted to the .estet& '-.
JfLdosiuetSoafford, degpaed illIpleasp'
call and niak imniflem iate" psymzenf ,- w
all persons holding claims aaiat. .id4'.
tate will.preseat them, PyrgA4. e N
with'i' the time prisbriedb n1 by 1-P-y
Spayvnidnt of the .same wAil vg.ta-',
be barred. MARY STYFlR.O .-..
Au.ul.uti2th, iT'"m ,. eclat,
S..- E VternC thu Cwtrt,,fa-. .,-:
V. ( .our ,y..-in' .-rmI, I v -
J,,E!P, Gu gI
to $I3COCtU. ,-' -, .-( ..
StIR defeuidatcazid attHiers utr&ftec
ate her -4V ij-otifid4- f ibs <^MMii
mntllttAt thidiE' ty'atta bmen^rettn4 I
"to Fani tear.m c ae Cort, A Iv gto .ear,.
and plead to,the, amm.- ,. '. %
1Q. xr.FiKR & Awteosq. 7
,May 2a3t0C" rS& Inftw ,-