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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
AND SOLICITORS IN CHANCERY, R WALTER,
S. o. A. WALTER,
Yet forty days, and Nznevah sihall be over-.
Future events prophecied by rules in
Benner's Prophetic Book. Fortunes
foretold in the ups and downs of prices for
the next twenty years, the future judged
by the past. What years to make money
on pig-iron, hogs, corn, provisions, cot-
too, and when we will have the next pan-
ic, what year hard( times willI end and
business revive aIaain Every farmer,
nuauufacturer, legltitnate trader and
speculator should have this book to know
the future, so as to avoid loss andbesuc-
cess.ol. Sent to anv name, po.t paid,
for $1. Address sAMUEL BENNER,
Bn02iubrnige, Oss County, 0
Will practice in all the Courts of the
5th and Oth Judicial Circuits. sep26 ly
OHN F. DUNN,
A ATTORNEY A1 LAW,
inm practice in the courts of the Fifth
Bunness trusted to his care will
OMCp; *~ond floor, Ocala HI e.US.
C. MT, Brown.,
U. WALTER &COP.,,
326 W. Baltimore, Cor. Howard St., Bait. Md.
C L O0 T I TBN G,
SAND JOBBERS IN
Cloths Cassimeres, &c*'
j ]n J -tl.
HE EAST FLORIDA BANNER
SIMMONS' LIVER REGULATOR.
For, all Diseases of the Liver,
Stomach and Spleen.
Malarious Fevers, Bowel complaints,
Dyspepsia, Mental Depression, Restless-
ness, Jaundice, Nausea, Sick Headache,
Coolic, Constipation and Biliousness.
It is eminently a Family Medicine, and
by being kept ready for immediate resort,
will save many an hour of suffering and
many a dollar. in time; and doctor's bills.
After Forty Years trial it is still re-
ceivng the most unqualified testimonials
of its virtues, from persons of the high-
est character and responsibility. Emi-
nent physicians commend it as the most
for Constipation, Headache, Pain in the
Shoulders, Dizziness, Sour Stomache,
bad tast in the mouth, billions attacks,
Palpitations oi the Heart, Pain in the
region of the Kidneys, despondency,
gloom and forebodings of evil, all of
which are the offspring of a diseased Liv-
The Liver, the largest organ
in the body is generally the seat
of the disease, and if not Regu-
lated in time, great suffering,
wretchedness, and Death will
If you feel Dull, Drowsy, De-
bilitated, have frequent- Head-
ache, Mouth Tastes badly, poor
Appetite and Tongue Coated;
you are suffering from Torpid
Liver or Biliousness, and noth-
ing will cure so speedily and
"I have never seen or tried such a sim-
ple, efficacious, satisfactory and pleasant
remedy in my life,"-H. Hainer, St. Louis,
Hon. Alex. H Stephens.
"I occasionally use, when .my condi-
tion requires it, Dr. Simmons' Liver Reg.-
ulator, with good effect."-fHon. Alex H.
"Your Regulator has been in use in
my family for some time, and 1 am per-
suaded it is valuable addition to the
medical science."-Gov. J. Gill Shorter,
"I have used the Regulator in my fam-
ily for the past seventeen years. I can
safely recommend it to the world as the
best medicine I have ever used for that
class of diseases it purports to cure.V-
H. F. Thigpen.
President of City Bark.
a"Simmons' Liver Regulator has proved
a good and efficaci; us medicine."-C. A.
"We have been acquainted with Dr'
Simmons' Liver Medicine for more than
tw(:nty years, and know it to be the best
Liver Regulator offered to the public'"-
M. .. Lyon and H. L. Lyon Bellefontaine,
, "I was cured by Simmons' Liver Reg-
ulator, after having suffered several years
with Chills and Fever."-2. F. Ander-
"My wife and self have used the Regu-
lator for y.ars, and testify to its great
virtues."-Rev. J. B7. f elder, Perry, Ga.
"I have given your medicine a thorough
trial, and in no case has it failed to give
full satisfaction."-Ellen Meacham, Chat-
"From actual experience in the use of
this medicine in my practice, I have been,
and am, satisfied to use and prescribe it
as purgative medicine."--Dr. J. W. Ma-
M. E. Florida Conference.
"I have need Dr. Simmons' Liver Reg-
ulator in my family for Dyspepsia and
Sick headache, and regard it an inval-
uable remedy. It has not failed to give,
relief in any instance."--lve. W. F. Eas-
President Oglethaorpe College.
"Simmons' Liver Regulator is certain-
ly a specific for that class of complaints
which It claims to cure."--Rev. D)avid
No INSTANCE OP A FAILURE ON RECORD.
When Simmons' Liver Regulator has
been properly taken.
J. H. ZEILIN & Co., Proprietors.
7STew Livery Stable.
hlie undersigned, has just opened a
Stable in Ocala and is prepared to
DOUBLE OR SINGLE TEAMS,
)r saddle-horses to travelers.
HIe will run a line of hacks regularly
o Silver Spring this winter on the arri-
al of the boats. He will also be pre-
mared to furnish travelers with convey-
nces to O()range Lake, Leesburg, Gaines-
ille, Homasassa, or
TO ANY PART OF THE STATE.
Persons having their horses put up at,
tfis stable may rest assured that they
vill be well fed and carefully groomed.
- -- -I- --- - ,_ __
TS GEORGE ROGER
, tmp lprnvTA AWWII
I III -,,
IL ^,. _. .'.,' *''-'....,.
/ a %
.**A; JM .
VOIL. :X. Jf~~
s X IF. IE. & J. A. IHARRIS.
OC A Ta A, FLA., SATURDAY FEBRUAR-W 26 1 878-
A mm/~ nTiTT^T A
FOR PALATKA AND SILVER SPRING!
The New and Elegant U.S. Mail
STEAMER TUSKA WILL,
CAPT. C. D. TAYLOR,
Will leave Palatka every Monday and
Thursday evenings, after the arrival of
Charleston and Savannah steamers.
Will leave Silver Spring every Sunday
and Wednesday mornings at 10 o'clock.
Connection made at Silver Spring with
stages for Ocala and Leesburg.
S. J. P AUKNIGHT,
The Elm and the Vine.
BY WILLIAM C. BHRANT.
"Uphold my feeble branches
With thy strong arms, I pray,"
Thus to the Elm, her neighbor-
The Vine was heard to say;
"Else, lying low and helpless,
A weary lot is mine,
Crawled o're by every reptile,
And browsed by ever kine."
The Elm was moved to pity;
Then spoke the generous tree;
"My hapless friend, come hither,
And find support in me."
The kindly Elm receiving
The graceful Vine's embrace,
Became, with that adornment,
The garden's pride and grace;
Became the chosen covert
In which the wild birds sing;
Became the love of shepherds.
And the glory of the spring-.
O beautiful example
For youthful minds to heed!
The good we do to others
Shall never miss its meed;
The love of those whose sorrows
We lighted shall be ours,
And o'er the path we walk in
That love shall scatter flowers.
habited by similar animals-afl
primitive or antediluvial type., "
That Australia, though lyig
very close to Asia, was never .:6 ,
nected with the latter continent'it '
very easy understood, neither theo -
men nor the animals, indigeoniou
to Australia, are in the slightest.
related to men or a Imus ind.i.
genious to Asia.
animals, with th
the native dog a ;t
mals found in other cont1
they are of a primitive type, an
resemble antediluvian species of
animals. No Australian animal
is to be found in Asia, and no
Asiastic animal is found in Aus-
tralia. The vegetation of Aua.
tralia shows the same, except i
the tropical paut, where seeds of
plants may have been.carried. by
birds, or by the waves of the ocean,
from one continent to the other.
The Australian aborigines never
descended from the Malay race,
neither from the Ethiopian race---
they are a total distinct race by
All I have mentioned is to prove
that the soil, the plants, the an-,
imals and the men of Australia..
are a new c.eatio
from the rest of th
The Doctors and the Dev .
A shoemaker in Prague was
seized with the idea that he could
drive the Devil out of the bodies
of those possessed. He gradually
devoted much of his time to this
branch of trade, and finding quan-
tities of believers and patients, his
proceedings finally attracted the
attention of the police. When
brought before the court it was
thought advisable to submit him
to a medical examination. A
committee of the prominent plhy-
sicians of Prague came to the con-
clusion that "as the prisoner
showed various "symptoms of a
diseased mind, particularly
belief in the personal exist
the devil was proof positive,o
ordered intellect hence the
er was insane, and unaccoul
for his actions." ..In consequence
of this just decision, the shoema-
ker was sent, not to jail, but to an ;
asylum. report of tkis case was '
published in a few Austrian pa-
pers. :Immediately, a ministerial
edict was issued, forbidding all:
Austrian journal, under pain of
severe punishment, to publish the
medical decision, and the sentence
based upon it, "since a disbelief in
the personal existence of the Devil
endangered one of the mbst im-
portant principles of Christian
aith, and was highly prejudicial
;o morals as well as to public law
nd order," It is a well establish-
;d fact that it is diffiec
zide "when doctors dis B ^:
-ertainly "'the deuce m t
t," when Church, Stat
Faculty are at varienoc.B ii
A most valuable MS. has been-
tiscovered in the Azores. It refers
o the colonization in the year
[500 of the northern part of
America by emigrants from Opor-
o Aviero, and the island of Ter-
eira. It was written by Francisco ,
Ie Souza, in 1570. Barboza Men-
toza states that it was lost during
he great earthquake of-Lisbon in
1755. The most important doc., .
rnt isabout to be published I
n erudite Azorian gentleman,
nd will throw great light on the
disputed question of the early dis-
overy of America.
A Detroit boy paid his fi 'sit
d one of the union school, the -
ther day as a scholar, and a lie
ame home at night, his mother
inquired: "Well, Henry, howdo- '
ou like going to school?" "Bal. -
y", he replied, in aa excited voice.
1I saw four boys licked, one gil
et her ear pulled, and a.big achoU-'
r burned his elbow on the Mtore .
don't want to mis a (fday." .
America, south of the tropics.
In the month of August, 1859
I was working in the Tubra dig.
gings, on Taloom creek, in th(
Colony of New South Wales, as a
gold miner. The first hole I sani
was in a gully close to Taloom
creek. During my descent through
the upper strata I found a great
many pieces of petrified wood, from
a species of Eucalyptus, now grow-
ing in Australia, and called there
the Iron bark tree. Further I
found in that layer a number of
iron stones, the Eagle stone,
(lapis aquilae,) perfectly round,
and of the magnitude'of a twelve
pound cannon ball. The Eagle
stones when forcibly struck with a
sledge-hammer, burst, and a shell
or crust of one quarter of an inch
in thickness fell off; inside was
another ball, which burst by strik-
ing, and a second shell fell off,
then a third, etc., and in the mid-
dle was a round ball of the same
substance, but of great hardness,
which could only be crushed by
means of great force.
These stones are found also in
other parts of the world, and the
ancient Romans believed that the
eagles catry them up to their
nests, to facilitate or to accelerate
the hatching of their eggs, for
which reason they were called
The layer above the granite was
a dark brown gravel, called ih the
miner'sa language, "the washing
stuff," as in that layer the gold
was found. My "claim" hardly
contained sufficient gold to pay
the labor expended; but I found
in that layer petrified sea-muscle
shells and sea-weeds. Shortly
afterwards I weut with an Eng-
lishmran tfor a distance of three
miles up the gully to an elevation
of 2,000 feet above the level of
Taloom creek. There we sank a
hole in the expectation of making
a fortune. When about threefeet.
below the surface we came upon
petrified pieces of iron bark wood,
and shortly afterwards upon the
trunk of a petrified iron bark tree,
standing vertical. We followed
the trunk, which increased in
thickness, to a depth of 36 feet
from the surface. There I found
a petrified bone from the hind leg
of a Kangaroo. We broke the
hone; the marrow was to the feel-
ing like fine sand, but still retain-
ed its oily substance, and when
rubbed on a piece of paper, pro-
duced a stain as when oil or fat
would have been dropped on the
paper. The trunk of the tree had
there a diameter of thirteen inches.
A few inches below the bone we
found the tap, and the lateral
roots of the tree petrified,the form-
er standing vertical and the latter
Three feet deeper we came to
the termination of the tap root,
found the brown gravel, or wash-
ing stuff, but to our disappoint-
ment not one speck of gold. Be-
low the washing stuff was a layer
ot very hard clay, of a light blue
color, which we penetrated to the
depth of three feet, but as we did
not find in the same a single stone
or any other indication that gold
could be found underneath, we
gave up the hole and left.
The presence of petrified sea-
shells and sea-weeds in the layer
above the granit at the bottom of
the gully, and the presence of pet-
rified roots.and plants yet grow-
ing in this locality, found in the
same layer at a higher elevation,
shows plainly that the higher table
lands formed an island, had a veg-
etation, and was inhabited by
land animals during a time when
the l6wer part' was covered by the
waves ofthe ocean. Probably the
table lands of Australia 'nce
formed a group ofislapds, similar
to the South Sea Island groups,
, which latter, in future times, may
- be connected by some volcanic
Process to form new continents.
I Prescott, in his conquest of
SPeru, mentions it as his firm be-
Slief, that the ancient Incas of
i Peru were related to the ancient
; Aztecs of Mexico, and that an
i emigration from North to South
Amongst the Aborigines of
Australia are found forty-two
f different languages. They are not
dialects, but entirely different and
distinct languages. The same is
found in the different groups of
the South Sea Islands.
lIn America from the furthest
known North to Cape Horn, the
Aborigines or Indians speak dif-
ferent dialects, but the root of
their language is the same.
The difference between the dif-
ferent tribes of Australian abori-
gines is great. The natives of
Van Dieman's Land, or Tasmania,
of South Australia, and of the
southern part of Victoria, may be
called with perfect propriety the
lowest grade of men, but farther
north,"in Queensland, the tribes
are superior to their southern
brethren, as well in the develop-
ment of their bodies as in mental
faculties and intelligence, and are
far ahead of many African tribes.
In the year 1855 I visited the
coal mines of New Castle in New
South Wales. The New Castle
coal is exported to the East In-
dies, to China and to San Fran-
cisco, California. In the New
Castle coal no other organic re-
mains were ever found than of the
family of ferns, which are growing
atpresentabundantly in Australia,
and are found in the Australian
Alps as trees. In the coals of
England are fonud the remains
of tropical plants, and in Northern
Europe northern Asia and in north-
ern America are fouud the remains
of plants and of animals that can,
only live in tropical latitudes,
which shows plainly that the
northern part of our globe passed
through the tropics. On the con- o
trary, neither in Australia, which, e
on account of its gold, is pretty f
well dug up, nor in the Sonth Sea (
Islands, nor in Southern Africa, k
nor in the Southern part of South
America, were the organic remains p
of a single tropicalplant or animal p
ever found which supports Hop- e
kin's theory: that the southern
part of our earth's surface did not
yet pass the torrid zone. Should b
the presence of oraganic remains t
of tropical plants in the northern e
hemisphere be a consequence of I
the precession of the equinoxes or t
of the bodily oscilation of the t
globe, we may place the axis of
our earth in which direction we
want, hit always passing through
the centre, and in every case we i
will find that the corresponding ]
parts of the southern hemisphere 7
will lay also in the tropics; but in'
the southern hemisphere no trop- d
ical remains are found, t
South America and South Af- 1
rica are connected with the north- i
ern hemisphere by land, an emi- t
gration of men, and a wandering d
of land anmials from north to d
south, and vice versa, may have t
occurred; plants or their seeds 1
may have been carried from one I
hemisphere to the other, but still, a
there are at present many animals d
and also plants found, which are c
only indigenous to South Ameri-
ca or to South Africa, and which
have a primitive or antediluvial t
type, which type is not to be found
amongst the animm and plants i
on the northern 4fmisphere, ex- y
cept among the organic remains; 1,
which shows clearly that the north-
ern hemisphere had a similar g
primitive vegetation and was in-
ATTORNEY AT LA W,
An* Offoial Paper of the Fifth
PublLshed Every Saturday Morning. Will practice In the State and United
States Courts. janlly
T xM8 Ms F TH 1 BANNER:.
Jnecopy, oikyear............... $2 00
SOne copy, xiis mouths.... ........ 1 00
Ono copy, three months. .......... 50
One copy, one month ............. 25
Single copies ..................... 05
AD VBRTIS-ING RA 2 8:
One square first insertion .........$1 00
Each subsequent insertion........ 50
Professional and Business Cards, of
6 lines, per annum............ ..10 00
All cards over 6 lines, per annum.. 15.00
Notice of application for Letters of
Administration .... .... ........ 6 00
Notice ot Appointment as Admin-
istrator ... .................... 5 00
Notice to Debtors and Creditors.. 8 00
Notice for Final Dismissal........ 15 00
Notice for Leave to sell Real Estate 5 00
Notice of sale of Real Estate...... 5 00
SAll other iiegal Notices and Advertise-
ments wil'be charged according to the
spacethey occupy an-1 the number of in-
.(A square is one inch of Brevier type.).
Adqertisemeut% of a personal nature
wil be charged 15 cents per line.
An Act to provide for the Publication of
Official and Legal advertisements in
the Several Judicial Circuits of~this
The ple of the 8tate of Floruda, repre-
asitedin Senate and Assembly, do enact
u foUowm "
SECTION x. It shall be the duty of the
Secretary of State to designate one or
more newspapers published in each.
Judicial Circuit which shall be known
as the official papers of the Circuit, and
all legal notices and advertisements re-
lating to the said Circuit Court or to any
P~ +.. ,.,.A",P a-u.in thesa. i.
IAMUEL F. MARSHALL,
ATTORNEY AT LA-W,
Will practice in the Courts of the 5th
adicial Circuit. janl,ly
A C. CLARK,
ATTORNEY A LA AW,
SUMTERVTLLE, SUMTER CO., FLA.
Will practice in all the Courts of the
Fifth Judicial Circuit. jan8'76.tf.
ALVIN J. ALLIED,
I will continue the practice of Dentis-
try, and will be happy to wait on my cus-
tomers at any time they may be in need
of my professional services. Terms cash
or country produce. jnl,ly
[Written for THE BANNER.
LEISURE HOURS OF A RECLUSE.
Movement of the Crystal Formation
of our Earth's Surface from South
E. J. HARRIS, Proprietor.
Travelers can reach Ocala via Gaines-
ville,on Florida Railroad, or on steamers
via St.,Jons river and Silver Spring.
As a practical gold miner in
Australia I know by experience
that the gold viens have invariable
a southern to northern bearing.
But not only the local veins followto
that meridional direction, the
whole metalliferous deposits of the
precious metals through the whole
world lay in the direction of a
If we look at the map of the
Western Hemisphere, we find the
gold and silver regions in the
northern part running from South
Southeast towards North North-
west; in the southern part from
South half East to North half
West. In the Eastern Hemisphere
the gold mines of the Ural moun-
tains find their continuation in
eastern Africa, following the direc-
tion of a magnetic meridian.
The gold mines of Australia fol-
low nearer the true meridian, and
will find their continuation in
During my rambles and practi-
cal mining operations in Australia,
I found, with very few exceptions,
the alluvial deposits very shallow,
arid the layer of soil (humus) very
thin, still the soil is very fertile.
Upon the level tabel lands the
forests are park like; that is, the
trees grow some distance apart.
Everywhere we find numbers of
trees lying about, which were blown
down by the winds. This can only
be accounted for by the shallow-
ness of the upper strata; the roots'
soon reach the solid rock, and do
not obtain a sufficient hold in the
earth to resist a strong gale.
The growing some distance apart,
will be influenced by the same
cause. The lateral roots run far
from the trunk in the search for
nourishment, and do not permit
other trees to grow in their vicini-
ty. Mountainous regions afford
an exception, there the trees grow
nearer together, the roots penetrate
the fissures of the rocks, obtain a
stronger hold, and more nourish-
During my ten years residence
in Australia I found that the aver-
age quantity of rain, falling in the
course of one year equals the quan-
tity of rain falling in other parts,
of the world at the same time.
Great floods are of frequent occur-
-rence, and yet the alluvial strata
is far behind in thickness to the
alluvial strata of countries lying in
the Northern Hemisphere, which
induces to the belief, that the
washi ngs tfrom the mountains are
ofea shorter duration.- The same
phenomena we find in the South
ern part of Africa and in South
FOR ONLY $3.50
The Detroit, Mich' an,
East Florida Banner
Will be sent to any address in the Un-
All papers quote from the PREW
eRESS, the liveliest of family newspa-
ers, full of interesting news, lite.ture,
humorous skecthes, spicy paragraphs, etc.
Subscribe at once.
U S. MAIL.
HUI S1M WtKLY 1,11
OF STEAMERS FOR
CAPT. A. L. RICE,
Will leave Jacksonville for Silver
Spring, Lakes Griffin, Zustis, Harris and
Okahumkee, every Thursday 8 a, m
Palatka Thursday night after arrival.
of steamers Cfty Point or Dictator.
Will leave Silver Spring every Satur
day morning at 10 o'clock, arriving at
Palatka Sunday morning and at Jack-
sonville Sunday night.
H. L. HART, Pro'pr Palatka, Fla.
R. J. ADAMS, Agent.
Will practice in the Courts of the 5th
%nd, 6th Judicial Ciicults.
Divorces obtained, non resident's busi-
nest attended to, and collections prompt-
ly made in all parts of the State. -
Office on west side of Public Square,
opposite the store of C. L.Piickston.
jOHN G. REARDON,
ATTORNEY AT LA W,
Special attention wiil be given to all
business entrusted tp his care.
SM. G. GAhI;
; -Ocala, Florida.
'Will practice in the State and United
sAtes Courts. jnl,ly
J rules Baratier,
Laura, Near Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
Always on hand a splendid assortment
of Domestic and Foreign Cassimeres and
Cloths, from which an order can be se-
CUTTING, CLEANING AND REPAIRING
done with neatness and dispatch.
Country orders receive prompt atten,.
GEN. R. BULLOCK.
J. F. FEROUSON.
ORNEYS AZ LAR
D. thousand years back to the time of April, May, and June; and in
of the patriarchs, and are admir- fact a cattle breeder is only in the
ing the graceful forms of the aggregate for four months in the
Sarah's and Rebekah's as they are year occupiF-d with his cattble, and
filling their antique pitchers at the has eight ranths left for the cuilti-
fountain. Again, we see a beau- ovation of his farm. The points for
tiful shepherdess witn a garland the shipment of Florida cattle are
Bt of flowers upon her lovely head. the islands of Key West and Cuba.
o "Jump up boys; it's time to start." The expenses for gathering and
Df We jump up, rub our eyes, and loading the vessels are one dollar
A -we have been dreaming, uncon- per head. The freight to Key
Sscious to ourselves god Morpheus West is two dollars, and to Cuba
Shas overpowered us. five dollars per head. The cattle
S The horses are saddled, mounted are shipped at the same rate on
e and the company divide into small steamers or on sailing vessels.
o parties of two or three, then it is The market prices in both these
a general cow hunt, and most of places are fifteen dollars per head.
Sthe stock owners have joined to The increase on 1000 head gross,
Y mark and brand their calves and is twenty five per cent perannnam,
Sto gather a number of beeves for and from the same number of cat-
n the market, as there are already tie yearly one hundred beeves are
some schooners and a steamer at marketable. The cattle market
Puntsa Rassa, awaiting their live for the last few years has been
cargoes. rather dull, on account of the dis-
We join one of the parties, and turbances in Cuba, and while Tex-
follow the cow boys, without a as cattle can be bought cheaper in
r trail or path, through the woods, Cuba than Florida stock raisers are
h as the boys are perfectly at home able to sell them, considering that
Sin these forests and are quite fa- already the freight to Cuba is three
Y miliar with every tree and bush. dollars higher than it is to Key
After a ride of a few miles we West.
d come upon a number of cattle, To show how it is possible that
which flee at our approach, Texas cattle under sell the Florida
we soon overtake them by a smait cattle I extract trom an extra of
Gallop, and turn their headsin the thu Corpus Christi, Texas Times
e direction towards an enclosure, the following telegram:
Which is constructed of strong "Brownsville, June 12th, 6 o'clock p. m.
Sports and rails, and is here called a This morning Capt. McNelly, of the
8"cow pn.rn" Towards evening we "State tr,:ops, with a few of his men, pur-
Scow pen. Towards evening we sued, and after forced march ot twenty-
e reach our destination, "pen our five miles, overtook a band of twelve cat-
n cattle, and for some time, party tle thieves about 12 miles below this
't place. They showed fight, and in the en-
after party arrive with the cattle, gagement which ensued the whole band
Which they find. The horses are of raiders were killed,"--
Sunsaddled and turned loose to pas- SECONU DISPATCH.
n ture; a large fire is kindled, the Brownsville, 13th 7 a. m. ,
supper prepared, but this time The fight yesterday, between McNel-
huper ha epa roed, tue thinstied ly's men and the same number of raiders
Swe have a broiled turkey instead took place at Palo Alto about twelve
t of the venison stake; we spread miles below here.
our blankets close to the fire and McNelly recieved information of the de-
after the even pi is smo signs of the Mexicans from two whom he
afer the evening pipe is smoked captured the day before, and who told
we fall sound asleep, him of the intended raid, and that the
At peep of day we rise, break- cattle were for Cortina to load his vessel
for Cuba with, and now at Bagdad re-
fast, and then the work commen- ceiving them.
nces. Some of the younger mem- Nearly all the 276 head of cattle re-
bers of the company mount their covered belonged to Capt. King."
horses and ride in search for more Farther comment Is not neces- s
Y cattle, and others remain behind sary, t
f to brand the calves. Each cattle The number of cattle on the
owner brings his brand with him, main-!and of Monroe-county are r
Which consist sometimes in hiero- thirty thousand head, of which
I glyphs, but mostly in the initials twenty thousand are the property (
of the name of the owner. They of Senator Hendry. One thousand r
are constructed from iron, with a belong to Mr. C. W. Thompson the o
handle attached to them. Close former operator on the Caloosa t
to the pen a fire is made and the hatchee telegraph station, who is I
brands put into it, to become red at present butchering cattle in a I
hot. Now one calf after another scientific way at Key West. The .
fs caught, and as the mother of it owners of the other nine thousand
was ascertained beforehand the are Messrs. W. Marion Hendry; c
brand of its owner is burnt upon J- J-. Blunt; Wilson & Sons; C. J
its body. mostly upon the thigh, B. Lightsey; D. O. Hickey, and a v
and one or the other, or both of few others with only a small num- v
its ears are marked. The cattle, ber of stock. t t
which are destined for the market, Senator Hendry has 25,000 acres s
are drafted, and herded till the of land fenced, at the cost of one g
whole branding is concluded, and thousand dollars. The land is low
then we start with them for Punta and during the rainy season float- t
Rassa, where they are put aboard ed; he intends to buy said land I
tha vessels. from the State of Florida; the h
The cow boys are sunburnt, but cause-way across the marches, and s
a healthy, strong and active set of the warehouse, abipping pens and a
fellows. They are good riders, the wharfatPuntaRassa, which I w
jolly, hospitable and kindhearted, mentioned in my last letter, are
During my sojourn in Monroe also his property. I
County I had the happiness to The Senator commenced planting a
make the acquaintance at Fort Guinea grass and other valuable w
Meyers'of the Hon. F. A. Hendry, varieties of grass in his pastures, a
Senator of the twentyfourth sena- and intends to introduce thorough k
torial district of the State of breed stock into his herd, which a
Florida; this open hearted and hos- will increase in the course of three a
pitablegentlemanprovided me with years the value of his cattle t(
a horse and I accompanied him on fifty per cent. a
a cow hunt np the Caloosahatchee, The age of the cattle, when they
river to Fort Thompson, where are sold to the butcher is four s<
the greatest number of his cattle years and .upwards. The owner w
are pasturing, and there he gath- of a herd of cattle from one to re
ered over one hundred heads for three thousand head, with a small di
the Key West market, which we frm, can support himself with his v
drove to Punta Rassa. On our family very comfortably. Among ,
ride up the river I received a great the cattle in Monroe county are
deal of valuable information and a no prevalent diseases, and the an-
few statistical items about cattle imals fatten very soon. The set-
breeding, which I write here for tiers in Monroe county receive
the benefit of such of your readers heir supplies from New Orleans.
as are interested in the manage- When I arrived with Senator
ment of horned cattle: Hendry at Punta Rassa I could "
A person who intends to follow not resist the temptation to enjoy a
the occupation of a stock raiser once more the beauties of the ma- be
for his livelihood requires a capital jestic Caloosabtachee river, so l a
of five thousand dollars to be able hired Capt. John Bright.'s schoon- w
to comment with a herd of one er "Harriet" ard- I can not say h
thousand head of cattle, as any I sailed, but I skipped like a sea- vn
smaller number requires the same gull from ripple to ripple up to m
amount of labor and of attendance, Fort Meyers. I can not deprive th
and yields proportionally less in- myself of the pleasure to describe ch
crease and less profits. These that trim little boat and its owner. ai
thousand head can be managed by The schooner "Harriet is a new of
one man with one horse the whole built; two masted vessel with a he
year round, except at branding light draft of water and the fast- to
and at gathering times, where usu- est sailing boat on the western ro
ally h few stock owners join, as I coast of Florida. It has a neat so
have mentioned before, or else hir- cabin with four berths; its owner, bu
ed help is necessary. Capt. John Bright is an able sea- yi
In Monroe county the saw pal- man, and the best pilot not only is
metto is predominant, consequent- on the Caloosahachee river to lake F
ly the area for the support of a Okeechobee, but also on the whole in
certain number of cattle must be western coast of the peninsula, re
greater, as it is the case in other from Cape Sable to Tampa, as he th
localities where the useless saw is well acquainted with every is- te
palmetto is exceeded by other land and every inlet along the th
nourishing plants and herbs. In whole bore. He is the best qual-
Monroe county very near one hun- ified person to pilot and to show we
dred square miles are necessary to to visitors all the interesting sights of
support one thousand head of cat- of that beautiful country. M
tie, and on the prairies in Manatee When sitting on deck of the in
county close to lake Okeechobee, Harriet and smoking my Key West bl
nearly double the number find Havana an incident recurred to my wi
sufficient food the whole year mind' which is worth mentioning, tot
round upon the same space. The as it shows the sagacity of an- ha
time for branding are the months ma1s. One day at noon, on our re
other times the city is held in"'""
spell of dampness." A navy officer
writing from Italy says, "1 can
not conceive of a more trying cli-
mate for an invalid than this of It-
aly. The rainy season is in the
winter months, and an old resi-
dent assures me that sometimes.-
they have sixty rainy days in Flor-
ence during the season. On the
14th of November I rode into Bo .
logna in as thick a snowstorm as- .-
lever saw in low England. This
was to me the winding up .ef
three days' northeast rainstorm in-
Venice. An average March in
Boston is more favorable to an-,
invalid than our last ainuary 14,
Florence was. The weather in
Venice, Milan, Rome, and Naples
has'been as unfriendly to invalids
as it has been Florence. Indeed
there is no place in Europe that
is'a suitable winter resort forji t
valid, and whoever l
Atlantic in search of a
makes a grave mistak.g
praise has been bestowedf
CLIMATE OF CALIFOPM] Ir
and the people delight to cCall.
it "The American Italy"; but how
does it compare with that of Flor.
ida? in the former State, theJ
rainy season is in winter, andi
attended by a plentiful supply of,
mud. The summers are dry, and
irrigation necessary. A gentleman
residing in Los Angeles, says in a
private letter; "The .mornings are
generally foggy. Often there are
heavy Scotch mists, damp, pene-
trating cold, until about 8 9, 10,
and 11 o'clock, whenjt all breaks
and clears off, leaving a hot, glaring
sun. Thesea-breezes springs upn
about 11 o'clock, otherwise the
heat would be very oppressive.
Just' before sundown the tem-
perature lowers remarkable fast,
and by sundown it becomes so
chilly that overcoats are comforta-
ble, and you see many wearing
them. There are very, few even-
ings during the whole summer but
what fire is necessary, and it is
very uncomfortable without one."
"trip from Fort Thompson, to
Punta Rassa, we camped under a
venerable oak tree close to a pond.
After lunch we laid under the
shade of the tree and soon com-
menced to slumber, but with one
eye open to watch the cattle,
which were grazing close to us. A
four to five year old ox was watch-
ing us attentively, and when he
imagined that we were fast asleep
he gave a hardly audible low,
which was answered by a few of
the other animals; now he went
slowly round a cluster of high pal-
mettas and the other cattle follow-
ed him in single file, turning their
heads occasionly at us; when the
last of them disappeared behind
the cluster we mounted our horses
and trotted along the road to in-
tercept their homeward bound
journey. They were already
one half of a mile ahead of us and
were travelingin a brisk trot up
the river, when we overtook them
and turned their heads westward.
The.moanfiul bellow which they
emitted could be understood by
every feelling man, that single dole-
ful sound told: Why are you
driving us from our homes? we
were so happy there?-"-Poor an-
imals! you are yet unconscious of
the fate that awaits you, It ap-
pears really- cruel to slaughter
these innocent animals, yet the
law of nature requires it. They
are destined to be metamorphosed*
Mr. Darwin asserts that mankind
are the descendants of the ape.
He probably takes it trom a phys-
iological poin4 of view. I am not
acquainted with our first progen-
itors, as we are subsisting to a
great extent upon beef, I am al-
most certain, that-- I hear,
Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Jones in
conversation. .We will listen:
Mrs. Smith. "Did I not tell
you some time ago, that Mr.
James, the late cheese-monger,
will turn philosopher, while his
letters are printed upon the same
sheet with the Leisure Hours ot i
Mrs. Jones. "You are greatly
mistaken. Wy husband, Mr.
Jones told me the age of reason has
come at last; in the whole of Eu-
rope and in a great many States of
our Union the natural sciences are
taught to enlighten the people.
Here in our own city of Boston,
Professor Proctor is lecturing on
Sundays about the plurality of
worlds, the infinity of space, and
other philosophical themes and' Mr.
lone thinks, it must be in the air,
while it is spreadingso fast over the
whole world, and he firmly believes
hat in a few years the truths of
science will prevail over the who
Mrs. Smith. "Then Ican tellyou,
hat Mr. Jones is greatly mistaken.
1homas Payne thought so about a
mndred years ago, and still rea-
on was kept down till this day,
nd should reason prevail, what
would become of the world?"
Mrs. Jones. "The same question
have asked my husband, and the
answer he gave me, was: "The
world would turn round on her axis,
s it did before, only that man-
ind would be more enlightened
nd consequently better, and you
nd Mrs. Smith could rest your
ongue for want of matter to talk
Mrs. Smith. "Did he tell you
o? All right!-ifyouwilljoin me,
*e will make up our minds, and
esist all innovations till dooms-
ay, and we will see, who will be
Yours, very respectfully, w
Florida will not dispute the title.
Her namj is beautiful and charac-
teristic, and she would not change
it for any other. In this compar-
ison we will add the testimony of
one whose name is familiar in ev-
ery Western household. Solon
Robinson says: "For myself, after
having tasted of the sweet fruits
of our Florida climate, I have no
desire to renew my acquiantance
with that of day of the Western
States, notwithstanding their rich-
ness of soil and agricultural pro-
ducts. As compared with the
West, the conclusion then, is sim-
ply this; That in all that makes life
desirable, so far as nature has
made it, Flordi is not only the
peer, but the superior of any of
those great mines of agricultural
wealth in the states which we havs,
f4niliarly denominated the Great
. Florida is situated wholly south
of latitude 31 degrees north, and
at its southern extremity where
lies that little gem of the sea; Key
West is just with in the limits of
the tropics. Thus we see that the
northern boundary of Florida is
about 7 degrees south ofthe south-
ern extremity of Italy. But the
summers are not rendered oppres-
ive by this proximity to the trop-
ics, as many people at the North
and West believe. Even at Key
West this is true. There the
temperature averages about 87 de.
[(Continuned on third ",]
La a.msl Ilss 'i t !et Aet
rear the name of The American
taly" as gracefully as she can.
[From the Milwaukee Sentinel.
THE AMERICAN ITALY.
OCALA, Marion co.,Fla., .an. 31.
Florida has often been called
the American Italy." There are
few points of resemblance -each
being a peninsular attachment to
continent, and extending into
arm, southern waters; each, also,
as become a favorite resort for in-
alids and tourists. Ruins,
magnificent in their decay, 'and
he classic history ofa refined and
hivalrons people, lend to Italy an
r of romance. Her the studio
all countries, while music gives
er scarcely less renown. Florida,
)o, is not without her pages of
antic history, and she also has
)me mementoes of by-gone days;
u t in these respects, she must
eld the palm to Italy. There
one thing, however, in which
lorida is unrivaled, and that is
climate. Let us for a moment
ad what others have written of
e Italian climate, and then, af-
r a few words with regard to,
CLIMATE OF OTHER PLACES,
e will give our attention to that
Florida. Dwight's Journal of
usic says in an article on music
Milan: "Bitter cold winds of ten
ow there for weeks at a strecth-
nds that remind one of the no-
rious Viento del Norte which
,ve conferred so unenviable a
putation upon Madrid. At
EABT FLORIDA BANNER
P. X. HAHPJTp, Editor.
S_ SATURDAY, February a6th, .876.
PLOIDA AND WHAT I SEE
2 Bdator of the Banner,
a '. fTu:-'o doubt the majority of
yntr readers tre familiar with the
taie of country herein spoken
atC I1 do not write for them, but
-Jy er these who stay at home,
S estsiders.' Quite recently in
-U.fany with friends from Geor-
gi t visited Orange Lake, the
8greter body of which is situated
is (this) Marion county and a por-
"on uin Alachua county, distant
From Silver Spring to the nearest
Voint about twenty miles. This
lake is quite large, abouttwenty-
two miles long, with an average
width o~~ five miles, and in certain
localities the water is of great
- depth. One half the surface, at
least, is covered with the "aqua-
etW' plant, known as the "bonnet,"
together with small floating is-
lands on' which there is a rank
growth of weeds, seemingly with-
out a particle of soil.
These islands and among the
bonnets seem to be the favorite
resort of the "gator," which in
warm weather may be seen in every
direction, and at night heard bel-
lowing like a parcel of mad bulls.
This lake has certainly been cor-
rectly named, bordered in its en-
tire. circuit by a high and wide
hammock of great fertility. On
the south side (the portion which
we visited) the growth of wild or-
ange trees is extraordinarily won-
derful-there are certainly a suf-
ficiency to plant out every acre of
Island in there State. As a general
Thing them are hundreds of acres,
and the trees are so close together
as to make it difficult ot penetra-
tion. In addition to this there are
absolute millions of seedling un-
dergrowth trees from two inches
to two'or three feet in height, the
variety of fruit being sour and bit-
ter-sweet-the larger trees are
laden with it.' To one unaccus-
tomed to the sight of an orange
: grove, the reality is startling, ex-
tremely captivating, filling you
with admiration-the number of
trees, the quantity of fruit here,
can scarcely be exaggerated.
t: his immediate section is in the
S very heart of the orange region,
and we' are informed all these
hammock lands immediately on
the lake six or Seven years ago
Could have been-purchased for
from three to five dollars an acre,
and in the lighter lands the own-
ers would have been glad to have
gotten rid of them for payment of
taxes. The "orange fever" has
proved an "Alladia Lamp" to the
fortunate possessors. These very
lands this djy, (I mean only those
offered for sale,) will bring in the
maarket from $75 to $200 per acre.
The general ideaIsi that sweet or-
ange groves succeed bettter near
water, being less subject to frost;
the budded trees also take on a
more rapid growth-this latter I
think a mistake, judging from fine
groves have seen in other parts
of the State. There are many
splendidd groves of sweet oranges
budded ,on sour stocks around the
Slake:, some groves also of sweet
veeddlings. One of the finest iand
largest of the former is that of Mr. r
J. A. Harris, probably as large as t
S any in the State. All his trees
are uncommonly vigorous. His i
plan is to bud upon the stocks in
their natural position, thinning
out the'trees, giving the budded
tree sufficient distance, cutting
down and piling in the field the
large trees of the natural growth
of the hammock, there left to de-
.dyand enrich the soil. It is quite
curiosity to go through a por- t
tion of his fields and see the great y
number of immense trees; oak
hickory, magnolia, felled and piled a
in every direction, completely hid-
iog the orange stumps; they are
there, however, and in numbers, o
Whilst the orange trees are in- i
efeasing in size the piles of timber t
are diminishing, and by the time s
the trees are in full bear ing the l
ground will be unobstructed, for a
in this climate a log-heap decays c
rapidly. Pur party were delight- p
ed. with Mr. Harris' grape-iruit
antd .citron trees-the fruit are the
finest I have yet seen. The grape-
fruit to our taste is very desirable,
it is sub-acid and delicious when
properly prepared with sugar. Mr.
H. has nearly finished gathering
his orange crop, wishing to give
his young trees every advantage of
growth. We found everything
about the farm in fine condition.
From this grove, taking passage
at Stewart's landing, upon the
only schooner on the lake, a* trim
little vessel of eight tons, laden
with fence posts and a plenty of
spirituous ballast, not of the
"Jimmy Kia" nor of the "Ply-
mouth Rock" tribe, but "pure
Florida juice." At the especial
venture of our "skipper," we hoist-
ed sail, cast off lines and away!-
not so fast!-no windl-we had to
pule it-making sure headway,
but awfully slow, arriving at our
destination two hours in the night;
distance, according the "skippers"
log-book, seven miles since 10
o'clock, a. m.
Judge Means' sugar place on
the lake, where he also has a steam
saw mill and a fine young orange
grove from seedlings four year's
old, the trees are exceedingly well
grown and have every indication
of bearing this year.
Budding upon sour stocks, se-
lecting bearing trees, will yield
fruit the third year whereas from
seedlings, unless remarkable well
grown, it requires from five to sev-
en years, so I am informed, the
yield of fruit increasing each year
as the tree develops.
Orange culture is like every
othe farming operation requires
careful and constant attention and
cultivation, and to be successful
the trees must not be suffered to
take care of themselves; judicious-
ly enriching the soil, careful prun-
ing, regular examination of the
trees are absolutely necessary.
The more rapidly the tree is de-
veloped the sooner and in greater
ablIndance will be the fruit; sormee
growers practice a semi forcing
system for the first three or four
years so as to produce a vigorous
growth making the tree less liable
to disease and blight. Once the
grove is fully established, the trees
large and well grown, it must be a
very severe spell of cold weather
to injure them seriously. Florida
Orange culture is yet in its infan-
cy, there are hundreds of groves ,
being started all over the State,
this year nothing untowardfhap-
pening more than double the num-
ber of these will come in bearing
than last year.- Calculate the
income from a grove of ten acres
one hundred trees to the acre each
tree bearing an average of one ,
thousand oranges at one cent each
(and it will be many year yet they
are reduced to this price,) a tree of l
full bearing capacity will yield
double and treble this number and \
there are trees which have been ,
known to yield four thousand fine
ripe fruits. We had the pleasure t
of visiting the banana and orange, s
grove of Mr. A. L. Eichelberger
near Ocala. t
He has forty-five acres undercul- t
tivation and scarcely a foot of land a
but what is made to yield some- \
thing. He has five acres in sugar S
cane with irish potatoes between t
the rows, many of the latter up
and growing vigorously, drawing \
the earth from the cane to the s
potatoes is the cultivatio each re- t
quires, There are twelve acres in b
bananas, and to us, the grove was o
a extraordinary sight, the plants i;
averaging a highth of eighteen feet, o
the stalk pi'oducing the fruit dies o
down after its mission is filled, new o
shoots taking its place, each stalk c
producing one bunch only. The O
fruit blosom is at the end of the d
fruit stalk and is of a dark purple d
color, when fully open, the flower
is extremely rich and beautiful. u
There are four thousand orange j
trees on the place with a large t
number of limes, citron and lemon n
trees, half an acre in straw berries, 1
twelve acres in peaches and grapes a
alternating with oranges. One acre p
in peas in bearing, one acre in snap f,
beans, and he plants largely can- d
telopes, watermelons cucumbers, h
For fertilizing, plants field peas tj
which he turnes under again. He t]
also last year made from the ](
Flowers grape 500 gallons wine,
and although new, it has a rich u
aroma, fruity, tull body and deli- li
cate flavor. There were many c0
bunches of banans still banging on :
the tall stalks, the word was "help a
yourselves." We here saw the be- a
ginig of a sour orange hedge all'
around the place which will in a s
few years enable him to bid de- a]
fiance to depredators. Every tl
thing on the place is in splendid ai
Order and one secret ofhis success e(
s the large pens of compost fer- w
tilizer made up of long cotton P
seed, swamp muck (of which he fj
as an inexhaustible supply) and t(
ashes. We found all his young rt
orange trees careful wrapped to th
protect them from the frost. Oca- al
a has reasons to be proud of her s
"Eichelberger." J. I. W.
Centennial year Feb. 1876.
Cattle Breeding in Monroe Count:
FORT OODKN, Feb. 20, 1876.
To the Editor of the Banner:
Dear Sir!-This day I request
your company on an excursion t
the table lands of Thibet, or o
Tartary in Asia; or if you should
prefer it, we will visit beautiful
Australia; or we go to the Pam
pas of Squth America; or, should
you object to a sea-voyage, w
travel by rail to Texas; or, t
make the journey as short as pos
sible, we go only to Monroe count
in your own State, and in all thes
countries you will see and lean
the same, with only slight differ
ences. A great number of the in
habitants of all the before men
tioned countries, are cattle breed
ers, and lead an entirely nomadic
or anyhow, a semi-nomadic o
The first occupation which
every race of men, and ever
nation followed, when they emerg
ed from the barbarous state, wa
the pasturing of their domesticate(
animals; and as long as the count
ries were only thinly settled, as i
is still the case in Thibet and ir
Tartary, men were and are (in th(
two last named countries,) wan
during about with their flock
from place to place, or they ar
leading a nomadic life. And, whet
the population in such countries,
increased, the-nomads were com-
pelled to herd their cattle on land
allotted to them, or on their owr
lands, and the nomadic life was
changed into a pastoral life, whicl
to this day exists, and which if
one of the most pleasant, and a
the same time most lucrative oc
To be able to learn the manage.
meant of horned cattle, as it is car
tried on in Florida, we will join
the herdsmen, or "cow boys," at
they are called, upon their pere-
grinations in the search for stray
cattle, and we will assist them in
their branding or marking o:
young animals, and help them to
gather and to drive the cattle,
which are destined for market.
The first thing we want is, a
box of matches, pipe and tobacco,
then we take some ground coffee
in a linen-bag, and fill our saddle
bags with biscuits; we buckle our
blankets and a tinupot to our sad-
dles, and so equipped we mount a
stout pony and crack our farewell
with' a short handle, but long
whip, which is platted from cow-
hide. One or the other of the
cowboys will carry a gun with
him, to supply us with fresh veni-
son, and the cavalcade w1' be fl-
owed by a number of individuals
of the canine species. All that
modus operandi is here called a
These preliminaries over, we
turn our backs to the settlement,
aind the idyelic life commences.
Singing and caroling we trot along
throughh the primitive pine forests;
lere our dogs start a herd of deer,
short chase and one of these
beautifull animals is slain, quickly
skinned, and the haunches hung
o our saddles. Now we enter a
ungle, do you see the dogs fo/low-
ng cautiously a trail, with their
nouts close to the ground, and
he hair bristling upon their
acks?-they are upon the track
of a carnivorous animal We
bilow them they are at bay afc an
ld oak tree and commence a furl-
us barking. Close to the trunk
f the tree we perceived a panther
rouched on one of the branches.
)ur unerring rifle soon brings it
own, to the-great delight of the
logs. Now we disturb a flock of
aroquets, which were feeding
apon acorns, and fluttering about,
oin us in our carol. A mile or
wo farther, and we arrive at a ro-
antic spot. A rivulet of trans-
arent water expands, and forms
small lake, which is encircled by
)aim and oak trees. A low moan-
Al sound salutes our ears, we have
isturbed a herd of cattle, which
ad chosen that secluded spot for
heir camping ground to hold there
beir midday siesta. We will fol-
)w their example, unsaddle our
orses, which commence grazing
pon the luxuriant herbage we
eight a fire, boil a pot of fragrant
coffee and broil our venison steaks.
)inner over, we light our pipes
nd commence a social chat about
the girls we left behind us."
The real cow boys commence
oon to doze one after another,
nd in a very short time most of
hem are fast asleep; but we, the
amateur cow boys are so enchant-
d with the beauty of the scenery
vhich surround us, that-god Mor-
heus is unable to overpower our
atigued bodies and we commence
o muse. Are the cattle and other'
iminating animals susceptible of
he beauties of nature, that they
[ways select the most charming.
pots for their camping grounds?
4ow we are transported a few
Will leave Palatka every Thursday eve.
ing, Jacksonville every Friday to s0it.
the tide, Fernandina same day, arriving
at Savannah and Charleston every St&
THE STEAMER DICTATOR,
CuPAIN LEO VOGEL,
Will leave Charleston every Saturday,.
Savannah every Sunday afternoon, for
Fernaudina, Jacksonville, Palatka and
Wil leave Palatka every Tuesday even.
ing, Jacksonville every Wednesdayfmorn.
ing, to suit the tide, Fernandina same
day, arriving at Charleston and Sava"-
nah every Thursday.
The above steamers make close con
nection with New York steamships. ,
Through tickets and through bills ot
lading given to Baltimore, Philadelphia,
New York and other places by both
Thee steamers connect with the Flori-
da R. R. at Fernandina, J.,P. &M. R.R,
at Jacksonville, St. Johns R. R. for Rt
Augustine at Tocoi, with steamers Mt
Palatka for Mellonville, Enterprise a&d
the upper St Johns. Also with steam-
ers for the Ocklawaha river.
RAVEN EL & Co., Charleston.
BRAINARD & ROBERrSONSav'nb
JEFFREYS, BRO. & SoN, Fernandina.
JEFFREYS & BRO., Jacksonville.
R. J. ADAMS, Palatka.
C. H. BOHN, St. Augustine.
For Palatka and Silver Spring,
CAPT. H. A. GnAY,
WMll leave Palatka every- Thursday
evening, after arrival of the Charlestoh
steamer, and arrive at Silver Spitg
every Saturday morning.
Will leave Silver Spring every Satnt,
day at 12 o'clock, and arrive at Palatka
every Sunday morning.
Polite attention shown to all passen-
eL -. --] .... l '.... ..
SATURDAY, February 26th, .876.
VTemperature of the Weather for
JnmiAx, .6a. m 59. m. 68. 6 p. m. 62.
Saturday, 63. m. 63. ti 61.
Sunday, ,, 60 m 70. 70.
Monday, 68. m. 81: 76.
Tuesday, 71. m. 74. 61
Wednesday, 59. m. 63. 62.
Thursday, 45. m. 63. 59.
B. H. RICHARDSON & Go., Publishers'
Agents, 111, Bay Street, Savannah, Ga.,
are authorized to contract for advertis-
Isg in our paper.
The Right Reverned John Freeman
Young, Bishop o? Florida, will officiate
in Ocala on to-morrow, the 27th inst.,
at the Baptist Church.
Iast Thursday at 2 o'clock p. m. the
houm of James Seaton, col., which
was inhabited by.Abraham Palmer,
col., was destroyed by fire. The fire or-
ignated from an old stove, and was
detected too late to save the furniture
of the inhabitants.
We call the attention of our readers
to the communication from Citizen. In
every enlightened community the great-
est care is taken, to have good schools,
and good school-houses, where the
growing generations can be instructed.
To our sorrow the buildings of onr
public" schools are entirely neglected,
and without a good school-house, the
greatest ornament, of a city, we will
look in vain% for immigration. We
'hope that all our citizens will respond
to the call, and support with all their
energies the most laudable proposal.
Rev. W. N. Chandoin, District Sec-
retary for Florida, Georgia and Ala-
bama, under the direction of the "Home
and Indian Mission Boardc' of the
Southern Baptist Convention, has ar-
ranged to be with the Ocala Baptist
Church,, D. V., on the 2nd Sunday in
March, to hold a meeting of several
days, in connection with the Rev. P. P.
Bishop, it the church and community
desire I Baptists of the county and
all others interested are invited to at-
S HEREBY GIVEN to all persons,
who have in their possession property.
of any" kind whatsoever belonging unto
the estate of the late HENRY W. DICKIBOX
to turn over the same to me without de"
lay, I having been duly appointed by the-
Honorable Court of Probate Adminn.s-....
trator de bonis non of said estate, othepu
wise they will be proceeded against afs*
cording to law. .-
F. N. FOY,
Administrator do bonis no.
In- circuit Court, 5th Judicial Circult
of.Florida, Sunmter county.
JAMES JONES, "....
WILSON W. CASSlI /
and others, Defendants.,
IT APPEARING by affidavit that the
defendants, William H. Chafle and
Thomas S. 0. Brien, of the firm of Wil-
liam H. Chaffee & Co., and Archibald S.
Johnston, Abram J. Crews and Archibald
S. J. Perry, of the firm of Johnston,
Crews & Co., reside without the limits
of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of the Wtate
of Florida, and also without the limits
of said State, so that ordinary process
cannot be served upon them; e
It 2s therefore Ordered, That the said
defendants do appear, answer, plead or
demur to the bill filed in said suit, other-
wise the same shall be taken as confessed,
and a decree pro eonfeeso entered.
It is further Ordered, That this order
be published lor four months in the EMat
J. H. GOSS, JudgLe
U. M. T. SiMmoxa, Clerk.
During leap year the girl who counts
all the gray horses she sees until she
gets to a hundred, will be married with-
in a year to the first gentleman with
whom she shakes hands after counting
the one hundredth horse. Every girl in the
city carries a memorandum book that
Fhe may be sure to keep a correct record
One has already twenty-six, another elev-
en, and another who only began yester-
day has seven. If somebody would bring
a drove of a hundred gray horses to town
to-day, what a shaking of hands would
take place to- morrow.
The Colored Literary Society
We have received with pleasure the
information, that the colored citizens
of Ocala have organized about a month
ago a debating club under the name:
"The Centennial Literary Society,"
which is presided over by Mr. W. J.
At their weekly meetings, which are
held every Friday night, at the colored
school-house, practical questions are
discussed, to train the minds of the
members to sound thinking and logi-
cal reasoning, and to assist the develop-
ment of their oratorical faculties.
Last Friday night an imaginary
case of assault with attempt to murder
was tried, in which the counsels for
the prosecution and defence displayed
a good deal of sound judgment and
wit. As long as the discussions of the
society remain in the bounds of practi-
cal knowledge, great benefits to the
members and final success will be
achieved, but should their debates as-
sume a political tendency, the failure
is as certain.
We hope that all the colored youths
and men of Ocala will join the society,
to improve their intelectual faculties,
and the fruits of their discussions will
be soon apparent.
Why a society of this kind cannot
be got up among the young white men
of our town, we cannot see, is it for
lack of the proper spirit? we think so,
a dance or a tournament club, can, we
have no doubt, be easily formed, but
anything for their true advantage and
profit seems hard to get up. Come
young men, make a move, such a so-
ciety could be made interesting and
profitable to you, and interesting to our
community. Let us see a start made.
Among improvements greatly needed,
and in fact, absolutely indispensable, is
the repairing of the seminary- A few
hundred dollars expended now Will
preserve this edifice for years, other-
wise, a building that cost several thou-
sand dollars, will soon be a hopeless
ruin. Few are aware, of the real con-
dition of the seminary; but a careful in-
spection will convince any one that it
connot long stand as it is. The sills
are entirely decayed. The roof is in a
like condition. A large hole was made
in it, last year, by a falling" tree, and
there are other places that leak badly.
A new roof is indispensable, and other
repairs are imperatively demanded..
During the past year the Board of Trus-
tees have endeavored to procure the
His HONOR, T. P. GARY, Presiding.
Tuesday, February 22nd.
Last Monday night about 12 o'clock,
a lively performance was given at a dis-
orderly house in "Shinbone Alley,"
which was a honor to the name of
the alley, as many a shinbone received
a knock. The following morning the
after-piece was played at the Mayor's
court. His Honor investigated the
case most conscientiously and applaud-
ed the actors according to their merits.
Richard Holmes, $10 and costs, or
30 days; Charlotte Holmes, 82 and
costs, or 15 days; Butler Rountree, 82
and costs' or 15 days. All three for
disturbance and fighting, and in each
case the costs amounted to $4.05. The
case of Mary Vance, for keeping a dis-
orderly house, was dismissed for want
of sufficient evidence. All four are
colored. The lesser fines were payed.
R. Holmes was hired out for the term
of 30 days, and his wages will enrich
As the procession moved off, the
band struck up the funeral march, to
the tune of:
"Sallie, S illie, Sallie,
Sally in the alley."
We hope our city marshal will en-
davor, to protect the shinbones in
SHINBONE ALLEY-SECOND PERFORMANCE.
Thursday, February 24th.
As the curtain drew up in the May-
or's court, Ollie Leman, the "prima
donna" of Shinbone alley, came for-
ward and made a charitable donation
of $10 and costs lo the town.
Sam Small, alias Binney, wagged his
tongue too freely in court. He contrib-
uted 82 and costs for contempt.
OCALA HoUcs-E. J. HARRIS, Proprietor.
Week endlin- Feb. 26th, I.76.
J H Hunt, Eitnn, Ind.; D C Hull, Sil-
ver Sprihg; Dr J J Hen1(repon and wife,
Miss A L Henderson, New Jersey; W H
BurtJ L Courter, N. Y.; Hayne Law W
M Williams, Jas D Thompkins, Henry G
Dann, Oraiie Lake; 'apt Huntly, Gains-
ville; W C Gomand, Jas E Broom, N. Y.;
J E Webster, Gainsville; J D Vail, Char
lotte, N. C.; Jno A Paige, North Weare,
N. H ; E McColl, Chas A Rapp, Col An-
thony. Muncie, Ind.; Jno D Leitner,
R D Kendrick, co.; Geo W Scott, Savan-
nah, Ga.; L C Watson, Muncie, Ind. :
Wm A VanNordon, N. J.; Rev J M Bail-
ley, and wife Peori, Il1.. Mrs Alexander,
Hugh Steele, Paris, Ill.; Rev F Pasco
OTIC'E TO DEBTORS
AND CREDITORS, &c.
WHEREAS, by an order made and
filed by the Hon. Wm. R. Hillyer, Judge
of I'robate for Marion county. Florida,
un the 3rd day of January, A. D., 1876,
Mary R. Dickson, Adruinistratrix of the
estate of Henry W. Dickson, late of said
county de eased, was removw-d and her
letters of administration revoked, and,
Whereas, on the 18th day of January,
A. D., 1870, 1, F. N. Foy, o" said county
and State, was duly appointed by said
Judge Administrator de bonz nown,, and
Whereas, on or about the 28th day or
March, A. D., 1870, said Mary R. Dick.
son, Administratrix as aforesaid, filed a
written Suggestion of Insolvency cf said
estate according to law In said Probate
Court, now this is to notify all persons
having demands against said estate to
file them without delay, duly authenti-
cated according to law.
F. N. FOY,
Administrator de boris non.
Jan. 22nd, 1876.
Ten years ago Messrs. Geo. P. Rowell
& Co established their advertising agen-
cy in New York City. Five years ago
they absorbed the business conduc.ed by
Mr. John Hooper, who was the first to
go into this kind of enterprise. Now
they have the satisfaction of coutorling
the most extensive and complete adver-
tising connection which has ever been
secured and one which would be hardly
possible In any other country but
this. They have succeeded in working
down a complex business into so thor-
ouzhiy a systematic method that no
charge in the newspaper system of Amer-
ica can evcape notice, while the widest Iu-
formaton upon all topics interesting to
advertisers is placed at the disposal of the
public. NEW YORK TIMES,
June 14 1875. fcbl8-1m
p ~ ["-,.., [frm mv page.]
grwe in summer and never rises
above 92 degrees. The average
temperature for winter is 70 de-
Themean temperature of St.
Augustine for twenty years has
boon for spring, 68.54 deg. Fah-
renheit; for summer, 80.27 deg.;
for autumn, 71.73 deg.; for win-
teri a8.06 deg. The warm waters
o.the Gulf of Mexico, after leaving
tbseiterm oast, flow around its
sonttton- extremity and then
northward, like a mighty river, at
asholrt distance from its eastern
egrt eitablisning something like
equilibrium an between the tem-
peratures of summer and -winter.
ft breezes from either side fan
the peninsula and bear upon their
breath the healing balsam of great
^ pine forests making the interior the
* most desirable resort for invalids
in the world.
i^ A surgeon-general of the Uni-
ted States, after giving statistics
to prove the
HALTHFULNEMS OF FLORIDA
iholomparison with all other parts
of the Union, sums up his evidence
thus; "In short, it may be asser-
tedwithout fear of refutation, that
Florida possesses a much more
agreeable and salubrious climate
than any other State or Territory
in the Union."
In this report on the climate of
Florida, published in the London
Times Surgeon-Gen. Star says;
"After thorough study of climate
in different parts of the world, and
a recent stay of more than two
months in Florida, I am satisfied
that the weight of argument is in
favor of that State. I am prepar-
edpto stake my reputation that in
the interior of this State, on the
high, dry pine lands, is to be found
as pure, balmy, invigorating at-
mosphere as in any other part of
the globe." Again he speaks of
the "central part of the State
having a pre-eminence for health,
that no other part of the world I
know of presents."
These facts are forcing them-
selves upon the attention of inva-
lids and pleasure-seekers in other
c'^ countries. Year by year the num-
'be swells of those who seek relief
in this genial climate from the
wintry storms that threaten their
quick dissolution. During the
past year over 45,000 people visi-
ted the people State as has been
shown by actual record; and this
year the number will undoubtedly
be greatly augmented. Thousands
come to find a permanent home,
and all jvho csme expressgthem-
selves mere than satisfied.
By virtue of the authority vested in
me by a Decree or Judgment of Fore-
closure and _,ale reudered the 30th dav of
Mareh, A. D., 18712, in a cause pending
in the Circuit Court of the 5th Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in and for the county
oif Marion, %%herein. S.inuel A. Swann,
Trustee, wa.4 a Complainant, and the
Florida Railroad Company is Defendant,
I will offer for sale and sell at public
outcry, in front of the Court House door
in the town of Ocala, county and State
aforesaid, on the first Monday in Febru-
ary, A. D., 1876. being the seventh day of
said month, the roadway, depots, sta-
tions, franchises and equipments, and
all the right title, interest, possession or
equity of redemption of the said Defend-
ants of, in, or to the roadway, depots,
stations, franchises and equipment, and
all other rights and interest thereto be-
longing between Wal.lo, (the Cedar Keys
junction,)Iand southward in the direc-
tion of Tampa Bay and known as the
Southern Section of the Florida Rail-
road, or so much thereof as is necessary
for the payment of the outstanding Bouos
principal and interest, issued by the
Florida Railroad Company, and tosecure
which said Trust Deed, or Mortgage, was
executed. W. J. -McGRATH,
Sheriff Marion co., Fla.
The above sale is postponed until
Monday, the 6th (lay of March, A. D.
1876. W. J. McGRATH,
feb5td Sheriff Marion county.
Will leave Charleston every TVe!da'
evening and Savannah every WednZIy
for Fernandina, Jacksonville, NUlat*
and all intermediate landing oa th it6
Johns river. -
We have just received a small invoice
of fresh ground Oat Meal-the great
brain and bone food of nature. If you
would have your children developed to
the highest perfection physically and
mentally feed them on Oat Meal.
V. FITLLTER & CO.
NE W AD VER TISEMENIS.
Orange Trees for Sale.
FIFTEEN HUNDRED 3-year old
Seedlings. Apply to
a. L. REMNOLDS,
febl9.1m. Ocala, Fla.
.r tw Shp erifps Sale.
- i~n. J -- "MARION COUNTY.
de d t. Byvirtue o sc an execution issued out
the ...... uf BENJAMN.F.of the County Court of Marlon county,
-o Florida, ad to me directed, wherein
-r ... W.. Benjamin Wyman is Plaintiff and W. J.
a -- r uo -- -"ri M.Wriner, Administrator of the estate of
,.U "Martin Griner deceased, is Dafendant, I
_., the udr _ie o- er Att have levied upon and will offer for sale
_l S .... _. :-__rybefore the Court House door in the town
-- tle t--e ._es..of.)cala, on tiw frShetr Mouday in Fvbru-
._ ary, A. D., 1876, between the legal hours
-s-e ..lof sale, to the highest bidder for caph, the
.... t fol'lowiuig describedi property, to wvit:
,ffi ----:' S j of section 19, and n ji of section 30,
-"-d --: a d e aofe j a dle is poftp eo and u n
"1"--.. -r ... of s e I and s w f of" s e j and n e I of
..~~~~ iv, .. -; "j w of ,ectlon 20, and s xw j of unvw
~and n w I of s w j of section 21, all in
township 14, rangrie 22; also, the e hof6s e
NOTICEi r ADETORS section o 2n 4,a, rid thee (- o, n e i of'See-
N AND CREDITORS. tion :25, and s e' -j of' section 1, andnU.4 of
All personet having, deniands ataiw~t t)eC4L of section 12, township 14, range
the estate of BENJAMIN F. PRIEST, 1 also, the w A of s w j of section 6,
late or Marlon county, Florida, deceased, township 14, raunge 22 east; 1,392 acres,
are herebyunitedt peent the same to more or less,
either the undersig-ned or her Attorney, Levied upon to satisfy the above exe-
Col. S. M. (T. GiAr,, duly authenticatted cution. W J. McGRATI-,
wvithin the time Iprescribed by law, or the Sheriff Marion co., Fla.
same will be barred payment. All per janl-6t.td.
sni indlebted to -,ai, estate are r-tlueste,1 The above sale 1,; postponed until
to make payment to the undersigiied, or bodv h t a fMrh .D 86
s a id A t to r nt v ,s ,.in t 11 .. ..ip a i -I n t h .. r elz r t .
RELIGIOUS AND AGRICULTURAL
SEND FOR OUR CATALOGUE
ON TILE LIST PLAN.
For information, address
GEO. P. ROWELL & Co., 41 Park Row,
A rarm of Your Own
The Best Remedy for Hard Times!
Best and Oheapest Railroad Land
ARE ON THE LINE OF THE
Union Pacific Railroad,
SECURE A HOME NOW. Full infor-
mation sent free to all parts of the
world. Address 0. F. DAVIS, Land
Commissioner U. P. R. R., Omaha, Neb.
Now is the time of the year for Pneu-
monia. Lung Fever, Coughs, Colds, and
fatal results ol predisposition to Con-
sumptiou and other Throat and Lung
Di-.eaise. BOSCHEI^'S GERMAN SYRUP
has been used in th;s neighborhood lor
the past two or three years without a
single failure to cure. If you. have not
u-ed this medicine yourself, go to your
Druggist, Messrs Reddick, & Trantham,
and ask him of its wonderful success
among his customers. Two doses will
relieve the worst case. If you have no
faith in any medicine, just buy a Sample
Bottle of Boschee's German Syrup for 10
cents and try it, Regular size Bottle 75
cents. Don't neglect a cough to save 75
A few Steel Hand Mills are still left at
Hillyer's. A small family will save the
price of one of them in six months in the
time wasted in going to mill an,1 the
tolls. They will last fifty years.
How TO GET A HUSBAND.-Take of
modesty a large portion; unite it, with ur-
bauity and good humor; to which add
good sense and plenty of love, with a
virtuous heart and a pretty face. Take
Simmon's Liver Regulator regularly,
that the blood and complexion be pure
and health good.
"From actual experience in my prac-
tice, I am satisfied to prescribe it as a
T. W. MASON, M. D."
----- 4-. ---
atlini t il iv O U1 tL Llil i-ko1 IS l Liltn
purchaser. W. J. McGRATH,
febl12td. Sheriff Marion county.
By virtue of a final decree of foreclo
sure of mortgage, issued out of the
Circuit Court of Marion county 5th Ju-
dical Circuit of Florida, wherein Joseph
B. Enocks is plaintiff, and De Grasse F.
Mulford is-defendant, I have this day lev-
ied upon and will offer for sale before the
Court House door in the town of Ocala,
on the 1st Monday the 6th day of March,
A. D. 1876, to the highest bidder, for
cash,,the following described property,
to wit: The undivided one half interest
.of the S W j ofIN E j and SE j of N E
of Sec. 30, and N W and N j of S W I of
Sec 32, T 11, Range 24, South and East,
containing 328 acres, more or less, Lev-
ied upon to satisfy the above decree, this
29th day of January, A. D. 1876.
W. J. McGRATH,
JULIA S. PRIEST,
M IND READING, PSYCHOMANCY
, FA SCINATION, SOUL CHARM-
ING, MESMERISM, and MARRIAGE
GUIDE, showing how either sex may
fascinate and gsin the love and effection
of any person they choose instantly, 400
pages. By mail 50 cts. Hunt & Co., 189
S. 7th St., Phila. feb19-lm.
iw #A WEEK gumafiteed to Male
Jll F] U] and Female Agents in their lo-
\ I cality. Terms and OutfitFree.
rt7!|Address P. 0. VICKERY& Co.,
" ^ Augusta, Me. feb19 1m.
OFFICE OF COMMISSIONER OF )"
LANDS AND IMMIGRATION,,
TALLAHASSEE, January 4th, 1876. 5
B authority of the Trustees of the In-
ternal Improvement Fund, I haver
established an office in Jacksonville for
the sale of lands belonging to said fund
lying East of Rauge 15 E., and I have-
,appointed Marcellus A. Williams and
Hugh A. Corlev agents to sell said lands,
Commissioner and Salesman.
Office for the Sale of Lands
BELONGING TO THE INTERNAL IM'PROVEx-
MENT FUND, ESTABLISHED IN JACiSON-
AN office in .Jacksonville for the sale-
of all State lands lying East of Range-
15 E., havng beeu established by the
Hon. Dennis, Eagan, Xommi.isioner, um.
der authority from the Trustees of the
Internal Improvement Fund, and Mar-
cellus A. Williams and Hugh A. Corley
having been appointed agents to sell
Notice is hereby given that the under-,
signed are now prepared to receive ap-
plication for any of said lands within
said limits and to make sales thereof.
Our office is in No. 2 Palmetto Block, up
stairs. WILLIAMS & CORLEY,
The Death Bed of Andrew Johnson, Rob't
E. Lee and the Lost Cause.
Three Magnificent Engravings just
published on heavy plate paper, 14x18.
They touchingly portray the last mo-
ments of the great Statesmanu and Soldier
with families and friends sorrowfully
grouped around them. It is a gem of
art, beautiful in design, and should hang
in every house and cottage in the land.
The Lost Cause represents a Confederate
soldier after the war returning to his
home, which he finds lonely and desolate,
and telling a sad tale of the miseries of
war, and two graves with rude crosses
on which some friendly hand has hung a
garland to the right, the calm river and
rising moon indicate 'peace and rest.
Sent by mail post-paid on'receipt of 50
cents each. Agents wanted everywhere
to sell these and other popular pictures.
Terms sent when sample copy is ordered.
Address F. M. HILL & CO., Dealers in
Books, Pictures, etc., Nashville Tenn.
ZHE EAST FLORIDA BANNER.
In Circuit Court, 5th Judicial Circuit
of Florida, Marion county.
Bill for Instruction and Relief.
JAMES McINTOSIT, and FRANCES
C., his wife,
Elizabeth A. Higgins, Calvin C. Higgins,
Charlotte Lipford, Alfred W. Higgins,
James Smith, and Susan M., his wife;
Frances W. Higgins and Elizabeth A.
Due proof having been made that the
said defendants, Elizabeth A. Higgins,
Calvin C. Higgins, Charlotte Lipford,
Alfred W. Higgins, James Smith, and
Susan M., his wife; Frances W. Higgins
and Elizabeth A. Higgins reside out of
the State of Florida, but within the lim-
its of the United States, so that ordinary
process cannot oe served upon them;
It is Ordered, That the said Defendants
appear and answer the said bill on or
before the Rule Day of July, A. D-, 1876,
to-wit: The the 3rd day of July, A. D.,
1876, otherwise said bill will be taken pro
It is further ordered that this notice be
published in the East Florida Banner for
the space of four months.
W. H. LECAIN,
Clerk Court, Marion co., Fla.
BULLOCK & FERGUSON,
necessary means for repairs, but with A choice lot of New Buckwheat Flour
small success. Inefectual appeals Irave just opened at -" HILLYER'S.
been made to the Board of County Don't Beg the Question.
Commissioners. A subscribtion has It is an infalliable sign that a cause is
been. circulated, but only a modicum of weak when its claims are sought to be
the amount required has been subscrib- established by mere bold assersion with
ed. This building, with two smaller out argument or substantial proof. Dr.
ones-a class and a& music room-was Tutt asserts that his IIar Dye is the best,
t oand he adduces undoubted evidence to
erected on land belonging to the use substantiate the truth of the assertion.
of the East Florida Seminary. It was READ WHAT EXPERTS SAY.
used for several years when, to the -1, 0
great misfortune of the county, this in- DR. TUTT -Dear Sir:-We, the under-
stitution was removed to Gainesville. signed, wish to inform you that we have
The buildings and land then reverted tried your Hair Dye, and find it to be the
to the county, which has since done best we have ever used. For is natural
little to improve or preserve this valua- black color, it far excels all other dyes.
S pro Oe of te s l b Our customers will have no other. Since
ble property. One of the small build- we began its use, our business in the
ings was long since destroyed, and dyeing department ha3 rapidly increased,
much damage has been done to the We think it is a great triumph.
place in various ways. Last year, by the AMTHONY HAAS, i Barbers,
exertions of a few individuals, the mu- No. 6, N. Royal- Street.
tic room and piano were repaired, some ....,.
apparatus was procured for the school, Furniture.
and a new fence was built. A large assortment just received at
All know the importance of main- Hillyer's, and
training a good school in every com- CHEAPER THAN JACKSONVILLE PRICES.
munity, and especially in a growing Bedsteads, Children's Rockers,.
t I *, A t c, Bureaus, Sewing Rockers,
town like Ocala, At the county-site, Tables, Large Rockers,
the center of business for a large and Chairs, Cradles,
populous county, a school should be Wash-Stands, Babie's High'Chairs,
supported where the public of the coun- &o., &c., &C.
ty may receive an education fitting them ""
for business .life, or preparing them for F 1 !1
A destructive fire occurred at Ninety.
college; but if this building isoallowed to Six. S, C,, December 21st, by which, four
decay for want of a few timely repairs, stores valued at $20.000 were burned.
where will our pupils acquire the ed, The further spread of the conflagration,'
ucation needed? Will we be able to1 with probable destruction of the whole
erect new buildings if we cannot siAn- town and loss ot several hundred thou-
mon aid to preserve the old? Friend sand dollars worth of property, and
.i .. i. .many lives, was prevented by the arrival
and patrons of education, let'us meet maylvswspeene yth ria
and patronsidr ts e attr, ltof a Great American Fire Extinguisher,
an Agent happening to come in town at
A CALL. the nick of time. For full particulars,
To this end, we call a meeting to be see the Abbeville Medium and Newberry
U., S. MAIL.
HARTIT' 83MI W V LY LiU1
OF STEAMERS FOR'
By virtue of sundry executions issued
ou out of the Circuit and Justice courts
of Marion county, State of Florida, and
to me directed, I have this day levied
upon and will offer for public sale before
the Court House door in the town of
Ocala, on the first Monday in March, A.
D. 1876, to the highest bidder for cash,
the following described property, to-wit:
Lots one and two of section 19, town-
ship 12, range 21, and northeast quarter
and west half of southeast quarter of sec-
tion 28, township 12, range 21, and east
half of northwest quarter of section 34,
township 12, range 22, and southern cor-
ner uf section 24, township 12, range 21
east; containg 420 acres'more or less.
Leived upon as the property of John
0. Mattthews to satisfy the Attorney's
Fees and Costs in the above executions.
This 5th day of February, A. D: 1876.
W, J. McGRATH,
CAPT. A. L. RICE,
Will leave Jacksonville for Silver
Spring, Lakes Griffin, Eustis, Harris and
Okahumkee, every Thursday 8 a, m
Palatka Thursday night after arriva.
of steamers Cfty Point or Dictator.
Will leave Silver Spring every Satur
day morning at 10 o'clock, arriving at
Palatka Sunday morning and at Jack-
sonville Sunday night.
H. L. HART, Pro'pr Palatka, Fla.
R. J. ADAMS, Agent.
T11 COLLECTOR'S SIL
TOWN OF OCALA.
"TOTICE is hereby given that the fol-
.LM lowing described property as here-
inafter specified will be sold at public
auction on Monday, the
6TH DAY OF MARCH, 1876.
at Ocala, in the county of Marion, or so
much thereof as will be necessary to pay
the amount of taxes due said town for
the fiscal year ending July the first, 1876,
and duly assesed against said property,
together with the costs of sale and ad-
vertising, the amounts as specified set
opposite to the several descriptions;
AlNb rt Clark; 1, block,, $2.58.
Cathcart, T K; fr 10 acre lot; $4.35.
Caldwell, J & T W; 1 lot on public
DuPond, B E; lots 1 and 2, block 66;
Dawhi~ns, Wallace; 1 House and lots 3
and 4, block 35 0 S and lot 9 S 8; $5.15.
Gibson, Birch; 3 acre lot; $3.95.
Helvingston, S; 2 lots $2.35.
L'Engle, E M; lot 3, block 27, lots 1 and
2, block 53; 5.10, "
L(wis, William; lot 4 block 17, N S S;
Rogers, S St Geo; fr block 21 0 S, lotr
3 and 4 block 15 N S, block 79 OS, blocks
6 and 74, N S $9.85.
Collector of Town Taxes.
"XT A -"T'r 1M 1
vv ,A. JLN "_. M J" I
S5000,. POUNDS OF GOOD FODDER,
The market price will be paid by
jan29.tf. V. HILLYER & CO.
By virtue of a decree of foreclosure of
mortgage issued out of the Circuit 5ourt
for the 5th Judicial Circuit, of Florida,
and to me directed, I have levied upon
and will offer for public sale on the first
Monday in March, the 6th day, A. D.
1876, before, the Court House door In the
town of Ocala, Florida, to the higest
bidder, for cash, the following described
property, -to-wit :
The southeast quarter of section 20
and the southwest quarter of section 21
township 14, range 20 east, coutaiuiug
about 320 acres, more or less'.
Levied upon to satisfy the said decree,
wherein John A. Fergusou. as Adminis-
teator of the estate of Neil Ferguson, de-
ceased, is Plaintiff and James T. Phillips
and Pauline Phillips, his wife, are De-
fendants. W. J. MGcRATH,
Go to Hillyer's for the earliest flint
corn. 500 ears tbr seed just received.
[NOTICE OF FINAL DISMISSAL.
Six months after the first publication
of this notice, I will present my accounts
and vouchers as Executor of the Last
will and' testament of PAUL McCOR-
MICK, deceased, to the Honorable Judge
of the County Court for Mariou counLLY,
Florida, aid ask for a final discharge
from tte said estate. -
THOS. C. ELLIS,
.This Dec. 14th, 1875,.
Hesrala 01 o e following week.I '! :
Mr. P. P. Toale of Charleston, S. C., is
the General Southern Agent for the Great
American Fire Extinguisher, and will
answer all .inquiries in regard to the
W" 500 pounds of best medium white beans
for bakinu or seed. The cheapest and
best snap beans, only 10c. per pint.
held at the Seminary on Friday next,
March 3rd, at 21 o'clock, p. m. We
invite and urge the attendance of our
County Superintendent of Schools, W.
J. Tucker, the Board of County Commis-
sioners, the Board of Education, and
all members of .the Board of Trustees,
as well as all patrons and friends, at
the time and place above specified.
ubscribe for TaE BA.NNMR and Detroit
kq Free Prems. Only $3.50 a year
Our whole stock is most complete and
well selected, and our prices are as low
as good goods can be or are sold for An
the State of Florida. r.,:
V. HILLYER & Co.
A fine lot of Sliced and Quartered
Dried Apples, for pies and sauce, at Htil-
lyer's. Six pounds for-one dollar,
W winter Schedule- okt=;; s
Steam Paclet Go ""
CHANGE OF SCHED Ly m',
QnTrK"6T noMUTE TO THE rlonRTB/,"
THE STEAMER CIUTY POift
CAPT. J. W. FITZo'FRAL;D .
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
LEATHER STORE !
SADDLE AND HARNESS MANSU-
Boots and Shoes Imported and
Having connected a Boot
and Shoe Store, and Har-?lg
Ft ness Manufactory With my
Tannery in Ocala, and employed killed
workmen to carry on the same, I am pre-
pared to supply the citizens of this coun-
ty with anything in the leather line.
Boots, and shoes of all grades and styles
for Ladies, Gentlemen, Boys and Misses
promptly made, and
A Perfect Fit Guaranteed
in all cases. Fine and course work
always on hand. Leather of all kinds
kept in store and sold in large or small
SINGLE AND DOUBLE HARNESS,
&c., &C,, &C.,
Kept in store or manufactured to order.
Come and examine my stock before pur-
chasing elsewhere or ordering your goods
from abroad. You will find my store at
the sign of
THE GILT BOOT,
just one door south of the Ocala House.
feb19.tf. H. HOUSTON.
$5P If0Aper day at home. -rr e.
ohP\l worth- $1 tree. AdihcM
M -4V.O Geo. Stlpon & Co., Por-
land, Me fob 196?-ln.
Ai 46&---r --l--i--I--'---- .. ...............
The 'Weekly- Biihr
1776 New York.. i ,
MacDoinald's New Story!
.IMaPORTANtT TO AGPRICUL-
THE BISMARCK CABBAGE.
We have received from Europe. a lim-
ited quantity of the Bismarck Cabbage
Seed which produces solid heads of cab-
bage, the size of the mouth of a flour bar-
rel and larger. These enormous cab-
bages are raised with the most ordinary
"cultivation, in any climate, and at pres-
ent prices, double the ordinary profit is
realized from their production. In trans-
planting from these seed, great care
should be used to give sufficient space
for growth. Sow as usual. A packas
sent to any address, postpaid, on receipt
of 50 cts. Three packages, l. ). Elglit
Packages $2.00. A sure cure for cab-
bage Pests and four beautiful oil chro
mos, (the Maidens Dream,) full set, sent
free with each Package.
Address 1,. ALEXANDER' & Co. Sole U
b. agents, 8th St., -opposite Cooper In-
stitute, N. Y.
y'y Pla-e -tate the name of the pa.
per you saw this in. aug.28.6m.
FOR SA T,:!
ACRES of fine Wild Orange
1000 Grove Lands, situated on the
south side of Orange Lake, ailjacent to
the celebrate-d Orang, Groves of Jas. A.
Harris, and Bishop, Hoyt & Co., the
*. Tsa FLOIDA INTEItOR
-.a n'd A gen
No 13.-400 acres 10 miles
north of Ocala, on Ocala and Gainesvllle
Stage road. !50 acres hammock, balance
first-class pine land, 100 acres cleared
and under cultivation. Dwelling and
outbuildings all In good repair. Store
house and post office kept at the store.
A splendid locality for merchandising.
30 sweet orange trees, some bearing, a
number of peach, banana anJ other fruit
Irees bearing. Well watered by branch
and small lakes. Price $2,500; one hall
down, balance on time. Titles good.
No. 14.--1,277 acres 5 miles
west of Micanopy, 7 miles from Florida
Railroad, in Alachua county. 250 acres
hammock, balance pine and mtxed land,
all unimproved. Price $2,500 cash. Ti-
ZTo. 15.-750 acres 1 mile from
Flemington, Marion county. 60 acres
hammock, balance pine land, 250 acres
cleared. Price $2,000 cash. I'itles good.
No. 16.-400 acres betw in Mic-
anopy and Orange Lake, Marioln county,
known as Judge Means "Home Place."
First-clas lands, divided into lots of 20
acres each. Price $20 per acre; part cash.
No. 17.-A half interest in.32
acres in what is known as Presly orange
grove, on Orange Lake, 10 acres of which
Is a bearing sweet grove, 10 acres more
budded with sweet buds, balance unim-
proved wild orange grove. Price of en.-
tire interest $12,000 cash. Titles good.
No. 18.-640 acres, six miles
south of Ocala. 300 acres hammock bal.
ance first class pine land, 300 acres clear-
ed and about 150 acres,, in cultivation.
has a number of sour and sweet orange
trees growing on the place, a good com-
fortable dlling and'suitable out-build-
ings, all in good repa iHas"a good well
of water and two splendid springs. Price
$4000cash. Titles good.
No. 19.-560 acres, situated in
Herniando county, In the Annuttaliga
hammck, about 8 miles from Brooks-
ville. All hammock, well timbered and
first class land, 20 acres cleared 40 sweet
orange and lemon trees growing on the
place, all bearing. Place well watered.
Price $5 per acre, part cash balance on
'-Also 3290 acres situated in Annuttaliga
,hammock, 5 miles from Brooksville, in
Hernando county, all hammock, unim-
proved. Has some wild orange trees
glowing on it. Price $3 per acre, part
cash, balance on time. Titles all good.
No. 20.-280 acres near Brooks-
ville, in Hernando county. 120 acres
hammock, balance pine land, 100 acres
cleared and under cultivation. 24 bear-
ing sweet orange trees, 1 acre of small
orange trees, 8 large scuppernong grape
vines, a number of peach and other fruit
trees, all bearing. Comfortable dwelling
with 6 rooms, and suitable out-buildings.
Has. school house, gin house, sugar mill,
corn mill and fixtures, all in good repair.
Well watered by a beautiful lake in front
of dwelling. Price $3,000 cash. Titles
No. 21.-240 acres adjoining
the town of Ocala. 30 acres hammock,
balance pine and mixed land. 60 acres
cleared. 100 orange trees, a number of
peach, plum and other fruit trees. A fine
dwelling with 8 rooms, each 18x20 feet,
piazza above and below all suitable out-
buildings in excellent condition. Water-
ed by spring and well water Price
$6,000, half cash, balance on suitable
time. Titles good.
No. 22.--6 73-10Q acres in the
town of Ocala. 200 orange trees and a
number of other fruit trees. Splendid
dwelling house with 5 rooms handsomely
furnished and suitable out-buildings, all
in good condition. Price $2500, $1,000
cash, balance on suitable time. Titles
No. 23.-One corner lot 52x100
feet adjoining Post office in the town of
Ocala, and oni, central business lot in
said town, unimproved. Price $900 cash.
No. 24.-One store house and
lot in the central business portion of the
town of Ocala, very desirable business
locality. Price $1000, half cash, balance
on -time. Titles good.
- P- Y";,
SEighteen hundred and seventy-six IS
tht-,entennial year.. It is also fte yea
,lu which an Opposition House- of. Repr
sentatives, the first since the war,- wl4
be in power at Washington;and the year.
of the twenty third election" of a Prt1Mt
dent of the United States. All of .v"h,.
events are suft to be of great Interest
and importance, especially the two laV
ter; and all of them nnd everytipg eon-
uectel with them will be fully and frelmh
ly reported and expounded in The Sun.
The Opposition House of Represdnt- '
tives taking np the line of Inquiry opeil'-'-
ed years ago by the Sun, will sternly and
diligently investigate Ithe corruption
and misdeeds of Grant's adminlstratfroth;
and will, it is to be hoped, lay the foun.
datious for a new and better period I to
our natio.upl history. Of all this The
Sun will contain complete and accurate
accounts, furnishing its readers with
early Vnd trustworthy information upon
thee absorbing topics.
The tweunry-thlrd Prlesidential election,
with the preparations for it, will be
menmirble as deciding upon Grant's as-.
pirations for a third term of power ~"*ol
piinder, and still more as deciding&.11d
shall be the candid.llqteof the paU
lorm,and as electing hat candid
cerni g all these subliects, tbh
read The Sun will have the cd
means of being thoroughly well i
e d L
The WrEEKLY SUN, which has attalied
a circulation ofl over eighty thousand
copies, already has its readers in every
State awl Territory, Wo trust that the
year S76" will see their numbers doubled.
It will continue to be a thorough news-
paper. All the general news of the day
will be found in it, condensed whin un-
important, at full len-th when of mo-
ment; and always, We. trust, treated in a
clear, interesting and imstrpeuctive man-
IR is' our aim to 'makte'he WEEKLY
ST.the best family newspaper in the-
world, and we shall continue to aive in
its columns a large amount of miscella-
neous reading, such as stories, tales, po-
ems, scientil, intelligencee arid agricul-
tural inlobrmiiatiou, for whiclrwe are not
able to make room in our daily edition.
The agricultural department especially
is one of its prominent, features. The
fashions are regularly reported in its col-
umns; and so are the markets of every
The WEEKLY SUN, eight pages with
flfty six broad e.ilunns is only $1.20 a
year, postage paid. As this price barely
repays the c-st of the paper, no discount
can be made from this rate to clubs,
agents, Postmasters, or any one.
The DAILY SUN, a large four page
newspaper of twenty-eight columns,
gives all the news for two cents a copy.
Subscription, paid 55c a month or $6.50
a year. Sunday edition extra, $1.10 per
year. We l Uve no traveling agent.
Address THE SUN, Nt-wI urk City.
MOUTH EMD OCALA [orOSK.
Large tracts of land, Improved and nuu
' improved, in every .part of the interior
section of the State. Parties wlhlrg
JPlae for Gardening,
S, or lands suitable for
ORA GE CULTURE,
or.a large plantation for sugar or cotton
growing, will find the thing they want by
callIng at our office, and as we are paying
S paroticular attention to this business,
may be procured through our Agency
than in any other way.-
Parties wishing to cultivate the sel[
S should remember that in Florida the
growing season lasts TX MONTHS, plant..
T Ing commenotg in February, and that
vegetables and all
ZENDS OF TROPICAL FAUITS
S can be put into the New York market
from, four to five weeks earlier than from
ai bther section of the country. Many
vegetables may be produced all the year
round, and in no country In the world
will the soil repay the husbandman as
IN OUR PENINSULA,
and the means of transporting those pro-
ducts to market are UNxquALLaD.
The CUwate is the most Delight-
fia on the Continent,
aud In no part of the-Union can as great
an average of health be'obtained.
The great variety of products offer a
boundless field for enterprise and
A, Bu EGU.o RANTE OF Su0 BS.
1Good people from all sections are'
Welcomed to Florida.
People from the Northern States can
are offered for sale
through this Agency:
No. 1.-80 acres 10 miles west
of Ocala, in Marion county. 200 acres
S hammock, 480 acres pine land, 150 acres
cleared. Land well watered by two
Small lakes, has a few large orange and
i apple trees. Price $3800. $1000 down,
Balance any length time desired with 10
per cent. interest. Warrantee titles.
No. 2.--760 acres 4 miles south
of flemington, in Marion county. 125
acres hammock, 635 acres pine land, 150
acres cleared. Land well watered by a
beautiful running branch and several
smalllakes. Price $5,000,one half down,
S balance 6. suitable time. Warrantee
S: No. 3.-320 acres 12 miles west
S of Ocala, on Ocala and Archer station
road, in Marion county. 90 acres ham-
mock, 280 acres pine land, 125 acres clear
ed and under cultivation. Has a two-
s story dwelling with six rooms, open pi-
azza, two brick chimneys, all outbuild-
H, &c., complete. Place well watered,
Stern and two small lakes on the
0 bearing sweet orange trees, and
sweett seedlings 1 and 2 years old, 75
Ing peach trees and banana grove
iij rug. Price $5,400, one hall down,
i ane on time. Warrantee titles.
SNo. 4.-240 acres-10 miles north
west obf Ocala, in Mariton co6Unt. 150
acres hammock, 90 acres pih. ,4,20
Acres cleared.. Watreed by a.e. re I lake.
Price $800 cash. Titles good.
No. 5.-640 acres hammock and
pine land and mixed land, 4 miles north
S ot Ocala, in Marion county, situated on
the Waldo and Ocala;Railrdad. 150 acres
cleared, 80 acres under cultivation, 100
orange trees, some bearing, a few peach,
lemon and banana treesall bearing. Three
settlements on the land, dwellings and
outbuildings all complete. Watered by
good wells and small lakes. Price $5 per
Score, one third 'down, balance one and
two payments on .ime. Titles unencum-
bered. A .
No. 6.-29 0 8 in section 31,
,ownship 14, rang4410, in Marion county.
20 acres hammock, balance pine land, un-
improved. Price $700 caih. Titles good.
No. 7,-240 acres in section 36,
u hip 18, range 19, in"Marion county,
a:SHB s hammock, balance pine and mix
.: l d, 60 acres cleared. Has a few o-
. tres. Watered by a small lake.
l $IOCO, half down, balance on time.
o.8.-80 acres on Mill Creek,
near lola, 1 miles from Ocklawaha riv-
er, in Marion county. All mixed land,
suitable for orange aud other tropical
fruits. Has a bold creek running through
the-land, a beautifull mill scat. Price $5
cash per acre. Titles good.
No. 9.-120 acres in Gulf ham-
mock, in Levy county, situated on the
Florida Railroad, 18 miles east of Cedar
Keys. All hammock, 10 acres cleared..
Excellent land for gardening, fruit grow .
ing, &c. Price $800 cash. Titles*good.
No. 10.-338: acres on Lake
,Okahumpkee, Bumter county. 80 acres
hammock, balance pine land, 60 acres
eletared. Dwelling and outbuildings in
good repair. Well watered aud very
.. .reaithy. 20 bearing sWeet orange trees.
qrhae $1200 without present crop of or-
anges or $1400 with the present orange
crop,-one half cash, balance on time. 'ti-
No.. 11.-2,000 acres 5 miles
wist of Ocala, known as the Capt. Taylor
plawation. Largest portion first-class
hammpcb, balance pine and mixed lands.
Bcveral hitidred acres under cultivation-
Dwelling, outbuildings, &c., in good re.
pair. Well watered. Steam saw mill,
cotton gins, sugar mill fixtures, &e., all
il "odder and sold with place. Price
46,000; one third down, balance on suit.-
ale time. Titles good.
No. 12.-1700 acres along the
b4aht off beWithlacoochee river, Marion
county.,. Part -hammook, balance pine,
ft e imered, with beautiful bluffs, &c,
o'ifj' river, all unimproved. Price $2
ger .i.* 6e half cash, balance -^a time.
WARRANTED FIVE YEARS I
It Itlres no Instructio0ns to ru it. It cau not get out of order.
It Vil do every class and kind. of work.
It will sow from Tissue Paper to Earness Lesther.
It In A far Ln advance of other SeWin MachinLes In the Magltuade 0f
Itsa uperlor.mprovements, as a Steam car eozolls Ln achievements
the old fashioned Stage Coach,
PriOes v-Ada to suit the Timesp
Either for Cash or Credit.
'Sentfor illustrate& Cataloge of I AENT8 WANTED
STYLES and W IS. WN MA HINE ,
Address WILSON SEWING MACHINES 00.
), IFL., NEW TOBr, N. TF
, ST. LOES, MO.
,LTIST OF SATE AND MARION
Secretary of State-Samuel B McLin.
Attorney-G1k-ral -Wm Archer Cocke.
Comptroller-C A Cowgill.
Treasurer-Charles H Foster.
Superintendent of Public Instruction
Commissioner of Lands and Immigra-
(Post-,-0it'n address, Ttallahassee.)
(Post-..0 w )
Warden-M. Martin, Chattahoochee.
Chief-us tice -E M Randall, Jackson-
Associate Justice-J D Westcott, Jr.,
Associate Justice-R B Van Valkeu-
Clerk-Lyman B Foster, Tallahassee,
1st Circuit-W W Van Ness. Pensacola.
2d Circuit--PW White, Quincy.
3d Circuit-Wm Bryson, Suwannee
S station '"
4th Circuit-Robt B Archibald, Jack-
5th Circuit-- H Goss, Gainesville
6th Circuit--Miner Bethel, Key West.
7th Circuit-J W Price, Enterprise.
1st Circuit -D L McKinnon, Vernon.
2.I Circuit-Bolihg Baker, Tallahassee
3d Circuit-Chas F Kins, Madison.
4th Circuit--T A McDonnell, Jack-
5th Circuit- Geo J Arnow, Micanopy.
6th Circuit-Joseph B Wall, Tampa.
7th Circuit-T E Wilson, Mvllonville,
MARION, COUNTY SITE OCALA.
Senator: T W Long
Assemblymen: W Tucker, Samuel.-
Judge of Probate: Willham R Hillyer.
Clerk of Court: W t LeCain.
Sheriff: W J McGrath.
Assessor of Taxes: Jas A McDavid.
Collector of Revenue: John F Dunn.
Treasurer: E W Agnew.
Superintendent of Schools: W J Tucker.
Surveyor: C J Allred.
County Commissioners: C J Allred, J
D Goss, David E Jacobs, Gilbert Little,
J Monroe Smith.
Justices of the Peace: S F Marshall,
Peter R Anderson, Geo J Zehnbeaur, J J
Meadows, EB Stidum, Elijab Grantham,
Chas F Waterman Edwin Spencer, J H
Johnson, W R Hillyer, Edwin Smith.
TOWN OF OCALA.
Mayor: T P Gary.
Aldermen: S F Marshall, F E Harris,
A Ferguson, E G Smith, Sol Beniamin,
Watson Murphy, ohn F Dunn, Alfred
Davis, A Reynolds.
Marshal: Burrell Dawkins.
Clerk, Assessor and Collector: Simon
Treasurer: Wm P Trantham.
This entirely new instrument possess-
ing all the essential qualities of more ex-
pensive and higher-priced Pianos is of-
fered at a lower price than any similar
one now in the market. It is durable,
with a magnificent tonehardly surpassed
and yet it can be purchased at prices
and on terms within the reach of all.
This instrument has all the modern im-
provements, including the celebrated
"Agraffe" treble, and is fully warranted.
St. Goorge "
and St. Michael.
A Roniance of Cavalier and Rondhead.
BY qEORGE MACDONALD,
Aulthor of "Annals of a Quiet Neighbor-
hwod," Wilfred Cumbe,',,mede," etc.
1 vol. Illustrated. 12mo. Cloth '$1.75. ,
"The works of no novelist of the pres-
ent day have had widL r qale or been more
universally :;u,,ire,-d than the tonres of
this wonderfully giftt.1 a;uthlior. "St. Geo.,
and St. Micheal" is his last and crowning
"It is one of Mr. lkactDonald's most
(..i,,\lhii productions aud will wmin him
hosts of new friends and admirers."'-
"There is a gid portrait of the author
and a number of illustrations which are
more than ordinarily fine."-1Pubbisher's
To be had of any bookseller, or
will be sent to any address post paid on
receipt of price, by J. B. FORD & CO,,
27 Park Place, New York. decib 3t.
P. P. TOALE,
DOORS. SASHES, .BLINDS,
FLOORING, &c., &c.
PAINTS, OILS, &P, &c.
Sole Agents for
THE NATIONAL MIXED PAINT 00.,
Great American Fire Extinguisher Co,
PAGE MAOHINE MELTING 0.
SEND FOR PlICES..
OFFICE AND WVAREROOMS,
NOB. 20 & 22 Mkyne, 33 & 35 Pinckney Sts.
FACTORY ANTD YARDS,
Ashly Biver, West End.B-oadSt.,
'CHARLESTON, S. 0
Nov. 10th, 1875.
awetL anIILt tKiveU
LATH, FENCIN G,
FRUIT AND VEGETABLE
--- CRATES, &c
constantly on hanrl.
$@" All orders promptly filled.
500 Vols. in One!
AGENTS WANTED FOR THlE LIBRARY OF
Poetry and Song,
Being Choice Selections from the Best
SPoets, English, Scotch, Irish
and American, by
We want everybody in the United
Staes to see our large, eight page literary
and family p' lp(r. "TiE SoUVrENlt," and *
iu order that aMIl iay judge o[ its merits
l.)r thum-,lvef, we will send it, ou trial,
six month ; for only 50 cts., and to very
qhbcrihber, we wil scud by mail, postage
pre, aid, one of o'ir Mammoth Premium
P icke,- containing 10 good envelopes,
Il, *f.ets extra note p per, 1 good PeP-
1.older, 1 good lehad Pencil, 2 steel Pens,
1 Memloran1dum Book, 1 Gard Photograph
(., ali the Pre.identsof the United States,
iid.a dict Premium of Jewelery, worth
firing 25 cents to $1. Don t letthls pass
.\.m, try one l:ackage. Everybody la
sII1' t' t -,:Inw're- goods than they ever
Iou.gh I. blif'ore for the pi ioe, and the luck-
iest get from fthe to ten times the value
of their mouy. The paper alone Is more
than worth 50 cents, and we give you
this magnificent prize extra. Remember
the paper and the Packet for only 50
Agents wanted. Address
W. M. BURROW, ,
P. O. Box 58. Bristol, Tena.
and Good Salesmen
'Are "CWINNG MONEY" with the famous
The French Edition of which sells for
$165 and the Londoni Edition for $200.
Our Popular Edition ($5.50,) containing
over one hundred full-page quarto plates,
is the cheapest and most elegant publi-
cation in America, and the best to sell.
Critics vie with each other in praising it
and the massesbuy it.
Agent in Charleston, S. C., reports 97
orders; one in Ninety Six, S. C., 107; one
in Virginia, 247; another in Memphis,
200 orders, taken iW three weeks.
Full pAIrTiar.Q free. Address J. B.
FORD & CO., Publishers,27 Park Place,
New York. decl8 lm.
WILLIAM CULLEN BRYANT.
If one had the complete works of all
the poets, itself a large liberary, costing
from $500 to $1.000, he would not gain in
a lifetime, perhaps, so comprehensive a
kuowle 'ge of the poets themselves their
best productions, the period during
which they wrote, and the places honored-
by their birth, as from this elegant vol-
ume. The handsomest and cheapest
subscription book extant. Having an
immense sale. Extra terms! Send for
Circular! J. B. FORD & (0.,
jn22;lm. 27 Park Place, New York
FIELD, E SQT" FLOWER,
GARDEN.-SEED. .,TREE, HEDGE.
We offer our usual large and complete
assortment, embracing the most desira-
bre varieties and of best quality, and
mail price list, to any address, on receipt
of stamp. Seeds of all kinds by packet,
ounce, pound, and quart, can be sent by
mail, to any P, 0O. in the U. S.
EDW'D J. EVANS & CO.,
Nuvreryren and Seedsmen,
LARGEST ORANGE GROVES IN THE
WORLD.,, G-eo. D. Tyler, .
This land will be sold in 10, 20 and 4) CARPENTER & BUILDJSB.
arce lots to suit purchasers. TrD7s rea- f
wonable. PRICE L OW. Forinformation House building and other mecha$dial
apply to JNO. F. DUNN I work done to order. Jobbing prorptly
Je.19ly Ocalh, Fla. att,.ulied tu. nov1--
AT PRICES LOW:
E7BWA T, OBo, EOSIOA(
1TEW ODLE.ANTS, A..
NEW" SCALE PIANOS.
are the best made. The touch is elastic,
and a fine singing tone, powerful, pure
WATERS' CONCERTO ORGANS
cannot be excelled in TONE or BEAUTY;"
they defy competition. The Concerto
btop is a fine imitation of the Human
PRICES EXTREMELY LOW for cash
during this month. Monthly Install-
ments received; on Pianos, $10 to $20,
Organs, $5 to $10; Second hand instru-
ments, $3 to $5, monthly after first De-
posit. AGENTS WANTED. A liberal dis
count to Teachers, Ministers, Churches,
Schools, Lodges, etc. Special induce-
ments to the trade. Illustrated catalo.-
gues mailed. HORACE WATERS &
SONS, 481 Broadway, New York. Box
Waters' Pianos and Organs.
Waters' New Scale Pianos have pecu.-
liar merits.-New TYork tribune.
The tone of the Waters' Piano is rich,
mellow and sonorous. They possess
great volume of sound and'the continue
tion of sound or singing power is one of
their most marked features.-Newt York
Waters' Concerto Organ is so voiced
as to have a tone like a full rich alto
voice. It is especially human in its tone,
powerful yet sweet.-Rural Nem Yorker.
GIPE HIM C L L.
POPU AR DRHY 00000 E PRIU I,
LEADERS IN LOW PRICES.
THE PEE DEE HERALD.
PUBLISHED. EVEY WEDNESDAY
WADESBORO, N. C.
Only One Dollar Per Year.
Bright, cheerful, progressive, always
up to the advancing thoughts of the
times, the IIHEBALD takes ranks with the
leading Journals of the day. It is on the
side of Christianity.
The HEALD is devoted to the family
circle. It contains original and select-
ed stories, wit, humor; etc. Every fam-
ily in the land should subscribe for it.
Its low price (only one dollar) places, it
within the reach of the poorest in the
land. We pay all postage.
READ WHAT THE PRESS:THINKS OF US.
The Polkton (N. C.) Ansonish says:
The HkRALD is one of the neatest papers
in the State.
The concord (N. C.) Register says:
We congratulate our friends of the
Wadesboro HERALD upon the fine ap-
pearance of their paper.
The Piedmont (N. C.) Press says: The
HERALD is a sprightly sheet, full of news
and other interesting reading matter.
The HERALD is a First Class Family
Paper Having some of the ablest writers
iu No th Carolina attached to its staff.
There is enough humorous reading in it
to make one laugh for a week,--enough
to keep you jolly till the next comes
Rockmart (Ga) News.
Penniman & Co.,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
ROUGH AND PLANED
TRY YOUR LUCK!
AT CHAlPEST PRICES.
NO TROUBLE TO SHOW GOODS.
SOME AND PRICE THEM. %g
IT IS USELESS TO ENUMERATE. Our friends and the public generally are
aware that we keep the bed assorted stock of all kinds of goods usually
kept in a first class country store, feeling confident of our ability
to give entire satisfaction, both in prices and quahty.
We ask an Inspection of oar new stock of Fall and
Winter goods before purchasing elsewhere.
RO OS ~HEADQUARTERS
FOn FOREIGN AND
CHROME AMERICAN CHRTOMOS.
Dealers, Ageuts, Trunk and Box-makers,
Newspaper Publishers and Tea Stores,
will fid a complete supply. Our new
and brilliant specialties are unequalled.
Our 9xll mounted chronmos outsell any-
thing in the market. Twelve samples
for $1.00; one hundred for $6.00, Illus.
treated catalogue free. J. LATHAM &
Co., 419 "Washington St. Boston, Mr*a-.
P. O, Box 2154. decl8 5t.