The conservator

Material Information

The conservator
Uniform Title:
Conservator (Ocala, Fla.)
Place of Publication:
Ocala Marion County East Fla
Lewis C. Gaines
Creation Date:
October 22, 1851


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
non-fiction ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )
Target Audience:
adult ( marctarget )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began with Aug. 13, 1851 issue; ceased in 1852.
General Note:
General Note:
"Liberty, union, and equality."
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 11 (Oct. 22, 1851).
General Note:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
020596439 ( ALEPH )
08789547 ( OCLC )
AKK1325 ( NOTIS )
sn 82014749 ( LCCN )

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Succeeded by:
Florida mirror (Ocala, Fla.)


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S There' a maxs tht should be willing

Say to.fd-e-ad th
w o
'Ti"wm n of your notice wherever you

And'no .OTI> heart if remembered

The tel s untill speeds him
Say to.muor o w illtem e-nd-w then time

That "onysimitd 1 another is older "
friends ilins to a me, ate withat music

The tide ,/:gio- rtune still speeds him
But wseti wheni tempshath letu him a

And any iian lutldw er). batter hislerk.
^ But give me the hearthkat -"rue sympmthy
And clings to a mereinmae whatever wind
Andt sa8ys--hioti asper-sion, unantswer'd,
: grows hold!-

Wait-"ione story's good till another is
told!" .
The fblulwing are the details of
the ,a't of hunting, as formerly and
even now, practised in France.-
These details are from Da ROHAN,
an historical romance, by M. Eu-'
gene Sue:

It is pretty generally known that
deer of every description only quit
the woods to browse in the plain bv
nl niih, especiAlly during the spiihg
and summer; and that with (he
I early dawn of day they seek a in
h- l.e-, is and refuge of Eeir

ci '.-ilated for the kind of sport
* i about to be described, beipg fsur-
rojunded by meadows and a able
i ind, and besides interiorlv divided
by ridings into numerous divi:ionn-,
it will easily be conceived th:it ai
sil. can neuiter re-enter tlje luit st,
lt...r, ,,'- in d~t forest, nil)ve fjoin
on, d6. iin to another without
leaving traces of its passage, on the
borders of the \wood, or a ross the
rings which divide it.
A,'V, for this kind of hurtintg,
everything dp'ij.d-. upun ihe trace
leftr y the animal to be hunted;
because the huntsman, sent out to
follow the sleuth-hound on this
track at break of day, niust be able
to judge from it not only the kind,
age, sex, and pace of the 'beasts
which have re-entered the forest.
but.rA4.\well as the sleuth-hound by
.ts exquisite sense of smell, must
"i.lguish whether this t ace is of
; night or of the preceding.
/It is, therefore, by mneats of this
/fack, and always guided by his
/sleuth-hound, which the .huntsman
holds by a leash, that, after follow-
ing a stag, step by step, frot riding
to riding, and from one d vision of
the wood to an-other, through all its
crafty windings. he at lergth dAis-
covers the covert in which i it lies
concealed for the day.
Once well assured, by .ndans of
observations which we hrave no
room here to detail, that ;the ani-
mral is alone, wilt;in a giver enclo-
sure, the master of the sieuth-hound
\ breaks Ie branch (if a tree, toena-
ble him to recognize the spot again;
and then returns to report to the
chief whipper-in that he thinks he
.s knowledge of a stag, of such
"-'-te'a: age, and alone, ibr it is a rule in
. venery never to aqffrm anything
without having, according to the
expressive vocabulary of the art,
"seen bodily." '+ .
The master of the.pack, on re-
ceiving this information', makes up
his mind to hunt the animal. Re-
lays of horses and dogs are sent to
,.-thse points .where the animals ha-
bitually pass; and hose who wViq
to follow thd chase repair tdoth&
k "broken woo4" (hlisee) pointed ou6t
by the master' f the sleuth-ho"-nd,
as mArki 'whft the
stag i

On reaching, this spot, leaving
the pack in couples in the imme-
diate vicinity, the whippers-in ride
into the thicliest brushwood,, and
draw this portion of the wood with
five or six oUl steady dogs, who,
encouraged by the voices of the
hunters, and' the animating -sounds
of theii hunting-horns, soon fall up-
on the scent.
First, they give tongue singly,
here and there, abruptly, anxious-
ly. and in a broken manner;, then,
as they draw nearer to the animal,
their voi es are heard more con-

tinuousl and at length they all
join in ihe unison of one common
cry, until at length it becomes one
startling and angry sound, and the
surprised stag, leaping up in af-
frigh before the dogs, quits the
cove t, and, crossing the riding to
entei another, flies terrified through
the forest.
.low, if it happen to be an old
buck. he goes'straightways to rouse
all/the does and fawns, which he
can come across, that the dogs
may confound their scent with his;
but, when the staunch hounds are
nbt to be thus deceived, and con-
tnue to follow him, then trusting
fo his speed, he often breaks cover
cross the open country, to endeav-
.or to reach another forest; but, if
young, he never quits his own
woods, and'generally returns to be,
run iltoon ihe very s' ot from which'
he was started.
Th hunt may, therefore, be re-
ally said to begin only whIn the
stag, having quiiitted the thic!i in
whic lie ha il inte1ite d ; to rt'..imit
concealed (during lie day, c:ises
the first ridin, alnd tliht the dogs
which have first set him on il.
having crossed after him, the -
of the pack is uncoup.led and. a"l.;

This pack is subsequently- r4 1-
forced by the various rt-lays of
hounds stationed in different direc-
tions, which are let slip from their
leashes whenever the chase passes
in their proximity; and all togeth-
er incessantly pursue the stag thro'
wood a.nd-waWer, over hill and dale,
climbiing where he 'rlinibs, leaping
whi re, he laps, swimming where
1,e sw1' And this Ior twelve or
llifern I1 s. until. ;lier three or
f,1n It ui'u-W this ti riible agony,
the slag, tt- dos i drops dead,
or Irn,.w :' i i a nd, or. standing
a l eid Ilc'ni's unself furiously
with ".is trtllrs," always
kil~lint s ,'-. of id, t l)t st hounds,
ld o:n Utiumcs veOn dangerously
wounding L the huntsmen and their
As to the riders, the boldest and
the best mounted follow as closely
as they can, the hounds and the
whippers-in, pushing through the
bru;shwood, and making their way
after them over all the obstacles
which present themselves, to have
the opportunity of thoroughly en-
joying the admirable instinct of the
dogs.and the wild music of their
cry resounding through the thick-
ets; but particularly for the pur-
pose of being in at the death.
Such, briefly outlined, is the du-
ty and occupation of the master of
the sleuth-hounds, and of the differ-
ent phases of the hunt, which fol-
lows his preparatory labors.
This grand Cosmopolitan Exhibi-
tion, unparalleled in the annals of
Time, is almost at an end. When
the gates of the Crystal Palace are
closed to-night, the public will have
gazed tbfor the last time upon the
scenes of enchantment within.--
There is something saddening in
the thought d6f'tifs sudden eclipse
of so much ipeAbitb,,even to those
who have mibDevaielled amid the

fairy-like bMWs .t adorned. How
much ,rMrt Peieng must it be
to thiOa .wl Uire become familiar
'Wj .. ..kcene, and whose
ae d to feast upon its
rar .. i willphenceforward look
on1yz ~, r stand senseless void.
6. .. t an five months have
thre res of this modern palace:

of Aladdin been revealed to the Habits (fAuthois in Composing and
eye of the world, and the faitme Correcting.
thereof has gone abroad into all --
lands. The results of the World's Isocrates, Jrgi, and .Cassius.-
Fair are-yet unknown, nor can they The ancients were pertinacious in
indeed beestitiated. We have'no their corrections. Isocrates, it is
doubt that they will be felt in after said, was employed bfor ten years
ages, and that the interests of the1 on ote o his works ; and to appear
great human family have been, to natural,'studied with the most re-
no inconsiderable extent, affActed fined art.
for good thereby. But before" thi Afier a labor of eleven years,

paragraph meets the eyes of ouwr
distant readers, fbe fame only ofli
the Great Exhibition will remain to
the world.-Southern Lit. Gazette.
Not a very bad joke is told of one
of the New York night inspectors..
It happened, shortly after the
wharf watch was set, that a, plain-
looking country man was seen to
leave a brig, lying at Pier No. 6,
witk a suspicious-looking :bundle.
in his hands.
It was a large package, and a
heavy one, and the stranger tugged
along slowly up the Pier with it,
and turned the corner, sweating
under his load.
'Aha, my fine fellow,' ejaculated
the lynx-eyed inspector--a sharp
set official, by the way--' aha, I've
got you this time;' and, approach-
ing the countryman, he said:
Good evening. Let me relieve
you of that load, my friend.'
Eh?' responded the man, unea-
r'll take this bundle, if you,
ple;! so.' "
'Thank you.'
'It's heavy, isn't it .' said the

'. Yas. Which way you goirn,
bu r ?'
'Coipe along; it's all right. 711

Edzackly ; much obliged. 'It's
tarnal heavy, an' I've got to g it
up to the Howard house.' T
Come along,' continued the of-
ficer, knowingly; 'we'll see about
that;' and in a few minutes they
reached the 'Howard,' when the
stranger observed that the inspec-
tor had'no idea of having.
'Hallo! Which way, friend!
I'm stopping' here,' said the coun-
'It's no matter. I've seized this
property, and you can explain
matters at the custom-house, to-
morrow,' continued the shrewd in-
'Luk here, friend. Not tew fast,
ef you please. I've paid minyy
dooties on that 'ere lot o' goods.-
Jest you look at this, now,' and he
drew forth a bit of paper from his
vest pocket, signed by the collec-
Why, you scamp,' said the in-
spector, wiping the perspiration
from his face,i 'this is a permit for
your goods. Why didn'tyou show
that before ?'.
'W'v, in the fust place, you
didn't ask me tew; and in the next
place, ef I had, you'd a seen me
break my back afore you'd ha'
brought that bundle clear up here
for me, I know.'
The inspector blowed his nose
violently; and cursing the country-
man for a fool, turned dowm Pine-
street, instanter, to resume his lone-
ly round.
The stranger put his parcel in
charge of the servant, and grinned
a ghastly grin, as the over-zealous
watchman departed.-N. Y. Pa-
0?' How do I look, Pompey?'
said a young dandy to his servant,
as he finished dressing. "
'Elegant, massa, you look bold
as a lion.'
'Bold as a lion, Pompey? How
do y6u know ? You never saW a
O, yes, massa I seed one down
to massa Jenks in his stable.'
'Downto Jenks,Pompey? "Why,
you great fool, Jenks hasn't got a
lion; that's a jackass.'
'Can't help it, massa, you look
just like him." '

Virgil pronounced |isi AEneial im-
Dio Cassiut devoted twelve
years-to the composition of his
history, and Diodorus Siculus, thir-

There is a middle between ve-
locity and torpidity. The Italians
s v, it is not necessary to be a stag,
bit vwe ought not to be a tortoise.
'Not so bad a Fault.--An old
French writer, more remarkable
6r originality of thought than for
race of style, was once reproach-
Wd by a friend, with the frequent
repetitions to be found im his works.
I'Name them to me," said the au-
L'hor. The critic, with obliging
precision, mentioned all the ideas
which had most frequently recurred
in the book. "I am satisfied," re-
plied the honest author; "you re-
member my ideas. I repeated
,them so often on purpose to prevent-
you from forgetting them. With-,
'out my repetitions, I should never
have succeeded."
Salmasius and Hobbes.-Salmasius
based to read and write in the com-
pany of his wife, and amidst the
noise of his children, without in-
convenience. "
Hobbes was accustomed to shut
himself up in profound quietness.
Hobbes' Leviathan.-Aubrey has
yiinute!y preserved for us the man-
'ber in which Hobbes composed his
Leviathan It is very curious for
literary students. "He walked
much and contemplated; and he
had in the head of his cane a pen
and inkhorn, and carried always
a note book in his pocket; and, as
soon as a thought darted, he pres-
ently entered it into his book, or
otherwise he might have lost it.-
He had drawn the design of the
book into chapters, &c., and be
knew whereabouts it would come
in. Thus that book was made.
Eccentricities.-Among literary
men, some have been eccentric in
their method of composing :and
Des Cartes used to lie in bed,
very frequently, for twelve or four-
teen hours in the day, with the cur-
tains drawn.
Thompson sometimes spent the
whole day in bed.
Rousseau and Pope procured
some of their best thoughts in bed.
Mezerai, the historian, always
composed by candle light.
Much of this is folly. Nature
has constituted human beings so
similarly, that what is consistent
with common sense, and suitable
for one man, would be found adap4-
ted for all, if they wpuld but ac-
custom themselves., o it. 'Eccen-
tricities are not only productive, of
no advantages, but they are fre-
quently the occasion of awkward-
ness and unpleasantness.
a noisy creature would man be
were his voice in proportion to his
weight, as loud as that of a locust ?
A locust can be heard at the dis-
tance of 1-16 of a mile. The gold-
en wren is said to weigh but half
an ounce; so that a middling sized
man would weigh not short of 4,-
000 of them; and it must be
strange ifa golden wren wduld not
outweigh four locusts. Soppbsing,
therefore, that a common man
weighs as much as 16,000 of our
locusts, and that the note of a lo-
custs can be heard 1-16 of a mile,
a man of common dimensions,
pretty sound in wind and limb,
ought to make himself heard at the
Distance of 1,600 miles; and when
he sneezed his house ought to6 fall
about his ears.' Saupposing a flta

Faith, that is to say, in all pos-.
sible spheres the vision of the in-
visible, and the absent brought nigh,
is the energy of life. We do not
go too far in saying that it is the
point of departure for all action-
to act is to quit the firm position of
the present, and stretch the hand
into the future. But this at least
is certain, that faith is the source
of every thing in the eyes of mai,
which ,lars a character of dignity
and force. Vulgar souls wish to
see, to touch,to grasp-others have
the eye of faith, and they are
It is always by having faith in
others,,in themselves, in duty, or in
Divinity, that men have done great
things. Faith has been in all times
the strength of the feeble, the sal-
vation of the miserable. In great
crises,in grand exigences, the fa-
vorable chance has always been.
for him who hoped against hope.-
And the greatness of individuals or
of nations may be measured previ-
ously by the. greatness of their
taithI.-- 'i..

BE FIRr---The wind .and the
waves 't. beat against a rock
planted in a troubled sea, but it-
remains unmoved. Be you like
that rock,, young man. Vice may
entice, and the song and the cup
may invite. Beware! Stand firm-
ly at your post. Let your princi-
ples shine forth unobscured.-.-.
There is glory in the thought that,
you have resisted temptation, and.
conquered. Yournbright example
-willbe to the world what the light-
house is tot the mariner.



' tn, 0'


to weigh one grain, which is more
than its actual weight, antf tr juurp
one and a half yards;'s.*'domiarn
man of 150 pounds, with jumrpin5.
powers in proportion, could jump
162,000 miles, or about the distance
from New York to Cochin China.
Aristophanes represents Socratei-
and his disciples as deeply engaged
in calculations of this kind around
a table on which they are waxing
a tlea's legs to see what weight .
w ill carry in proportion to its *ze.
but he does not announce the re-
sult of their experiments. We
are, therefore, happy in being able
to supply, in some degree, so curi-
ous an omission.

A great portion of the opinions
of mankind are notoriously propa-
,gated by transmission- from) one
generation to another, without any
possible option on the part of those
into whose mind they are instilled.
A child regards as, true whatever
his teachers choose to inculcate, and
whatever he discovers to be be-
lieved by those around him. His
creed is thus insensibly formed,
and he will continue in after life to
believe the same things, .without
any proof, provided his knowledge
and experience do not happen to
infringe upon their falsehood. Mere
installation is sufficient to -make
him believe any proposition, al-f
though he should be utterly igno-
rant of the foundation on which it
restsi or the evidence by which it
is supported. It may create in
hi' mind a belief of the most pal-.
pable absurdities; things,: as it ap-
pears to others, not only. contra-
dicted by his own reason, but at
variance with the testimony of his
-sensesa; and iinthebotindless legion
which the senses do not .reach,.
there is nothing too preposterous,
to be palmed on his credulity.-:
The religious opinions of the ma-
jority of mankind are necessarily
acquired in this way; from the na-
ture of the case they cannot be
otherwise than derivative, and they.
are as firmly believed, without the
least particle of evidence, as the
theorems of Euclid by those who
understand the demonstrations.-
Essays on the Formation and Publi-
cation of Opinions.





- 'I

In looking! ',, r T;i,..Navobhal lo-t dated 17th JAly last we-
cameT-iiickily .u pon eie -lblowing
and rejoice to find de'numents so
much in accordance with our '6wn'"
advocated in beloved Alabaitia ble-
ofre our paper had "ditde its 'fist
issue; though iot before our heart
had up the form. We will not
quarrel about precedence for we are
Tl~,'5dtgome',y (Ala:)' utir-
.nal, a very (de,.iled Uniona paper,
Speaking of the Letter of Mr.:
Senator Kiin, ,b_heil i: this
journal y.' y, says that 'th
-Letter is, i most <- at good
ohe, but that it is fu'ry in the ex-
cessive and ill timed party feeling
which it displays, and peciiily
in its animosity to 1: 2"..i actionn
of a Southern UIniun party. '1t ha
Editor protests, and wi!hb geai
force, again. t the honorable. Sena-
tor's idea of filing back upon the'
Democratic party organization as a
means of ini t..iil ig and guard.
ing the rights of the iu..h.
We do not believe," says the
"Edito, that fanaticism and ultra-
Iism can be crushed, aiad the rights
of the Sooth safe in the Union,`ex-
Seept by the active organization gen-
Serally of the Union mnen through-
"out the whole, country. The idea
of falling back on the Democracy
or any other party, for this purpose,
is a strange as well as futile one.-.,
":it is the boast of the Demomr:1 y
that it has held the control 'of"the
Federal Governinmiit for nine-teiiths
of the time for thie last thirty years.
It was during this period, it will
be recollected, that the abolition
aggressions complained 'of, have-
been growing and i cieasing.-
Why, then, can Democracy stop it?
w'It will be recollected that it was a
Democratic ex-President who first
'gave power ald respectability to the:
Free-Soil iovemeent by the B'ifLlo
platform. A Southern Democrat-
',ic President first gave credence to
the power of Congress to legislate
'to prohibit slavery in the common
territory. We will further, recol-
.lect'that it was a Deno,.ratic Con.-
gress, in both Houses, which an-;
nexed these Free-soil 'Teri itories of
Mexico, and admitted California,:
&c. All this shows the fallacy of
relying on a party, the profeissei
:progressive and radical party, for
_.justice to the South on this subject.
We, in saying'this, wish to mike
'no invidious distinctions; it wbuldt
be the same with all pa ties."
We have an aicii'it df'fis lif-l
fair in the Syracuse papers, wnilh
'we abridge as follows:
On Wednesday Deputy Marshal
-ALLEN, on a warrant issued by J. S.
SABINE, United States Commis-
sioner, on the.claim of JoHN Mc-
REYNOLDS, of Marion county, (Mo.)
arrested a colored man named
Jerry, claimed as a fugitive slave.
Deputy Marshal ALLEN was aided
by Deputy Marshal FITCH, of
Rochester, and the D'-.uty Mar-
shals of Auburn and Canandaiga.
The examination c ormme'nced at
one o'clock, when Mr. Gibbs 'of
Washington county, volunteered
his services in behalf of the Tfugi-
tive. He remarked that he did
"notbelieve the Commissioner would
do any thing in violation of the
rights of the fugitive, and he stated
that he did not believe the Mar-'
shal had any more right to place
handcuffs upon the prisoner than
he had upon the Commissioner.--
He proceeded at some lengih to
comment upon the right of the
Marshal to handcuff him, and as-

serted that the agent of the claim-'
ant was sitting in the Court armed
,with revolvers.
'J. R. Lawrence replied that the
prisoner was in the custody of the
,Marshal, and that every precaution
'against an escape was allowable.
NMr. Gibbs replied,*, nd asked
"that Lhe irons should U.*-'removed
from the prisoner.
The Commissioner replied that
he had no authority in the matter,
though he should advise the Mar-
shal to take off the irons.
The Commissioner then read the
*application of Mr. McReynolds,
claiming Jerry as a fugitive from
Mr. Gibbs then raised the ques-
tion that there was no' legal proof
'that slavery was authorized in Mis-


During'the melee Deputy Mart-
shal Fitci had his arm'brokten in
two places, and Charles Woodruff,,
special police officer, was badly it-
jured in the'face and head.
There'washo htiffrt made to re-f
Scipture*'Jdrfy alldr his rescue, and
he h~is rlt Aisuce been heard 'fror.
A~e6unts'from Syracu'se, underr
daite '6f Saturday, "stae 'th4a' nu-
merous deposition's had been taken
befdte Cd.antisiortir SAniNE bear-
tihgtiphb 'the'reseue of the above
slaTfrom the officers of'the law,
dhd, several arrests having been:
reftoved upon, the ringleaders of
the riot were not likely to escape
There was, at the time of the'
1ibove'butrage,'an Abolition Con-
venition 'in seseibn at Syracuse,
composed of men 'pledged to resist
the fugitive slave law, and also an
Agricultural Fair, upon which
many persons Were in attendance
from the surrounding counties.-
National Intelligi6cer.

From the Na dooal '-ntelligene., .
At the State Conventi6n of the
Democrats of MICHIGAN, recently,
held, at which LEWIS 'CASS, was
nominated as the condidate of the
.party for the office of President of
the United States, and RoIBERT
MCOLELLAND, as its candidate for
the office of Governor of the State.
The following Resolution was
adopted, the 'Union conservative
spirit of which is worthy of all,
'" Resolved, That the'recent meas-
ures of compromise, 'ftbracing a
settlement of the distracting ques-
tions which have disturbed atid al-
most interrupted the business of
Congress, seriously threatenAingthe
integrity of the Union itself, w ere
demanded by a tfir consideration
of the constitutional rights of the,
various members'of the Confedei'-
acy. That the Democracy of
Michigan, pandeiing to no isms, re-
jecting all alliances with sectional
factions, having in view the iirre-
pealable claims of 'each State in
the Uniorn and yielding only to the
demands of the Constitution, de-
clare emphatically that the Com-
promise measures sta'hd justified in
the eyes of every well-wisher of
his country, ind should be sustain-
ed and executed in all their parts
faithfully, fully, and iinpartially."

7-' Mr. Oweo, the American
Consul at Havana,. has been re-
moved by President Fillmore.

Co6mmences at St. Abgu'tine on
*Monday the 24th. N'vdinber next.
At Newnansville on Monday the
3rd. day of November next.
At Tallahassee on Monday 'the:
17th. day of N6vcmber next.
'SoKE PO'TATdEs:--Raised 'tpon
-the plantation of 'Hon. John H.
McIrNTosh, from orie vine arid one
hill 54 lbs. of sikeet potato dsiug
too in September.
This is some potatoes if you'call
54 lbs. to the hill any.
The Christiana outrage, the Syr-
acuse riot, rebeli6n arid rescue of
slave Jerry, and likeinstances of ie-.
sistance to the fugitive slave law,
are rathVlr unmanageable cases to
argue before aa excited people.-,
And although they are exception's to
the geniil willingness of the N6rth
to abide by the 'compact of our
fathers, although they are the fruits
of the. preachings and teachings of
the abolitionists-fruits which the
fugitive slave law contemplated in
the very necessity of its enac'mient
and although they are ,ist such
outrages as the public mind at the
North requ.ited to arrouse them to a
senie ;of danger, and to acti6h;
such as werenecessary to make
thd subject and the wrong practical
among them selves: they steal over
the hearts of the most devoted
Union men with a chillness which
is difficult to combat; iob them of
much of their pboer' over south-
ern. ultraisms, ahd atn the ene-
mies of the Union, for 4 time,
with a two edged sword. But

This point and others occupied Probable Release of the Prisoners.
the time till an adjournment was -Th correspondents of the New
"6kdered for-half an boar. Y#ritj6urnalsgtive numerous inci-
On the -adjournment- being an- tlints from Hivana of interest just
"nounced, a'rush was made by sev- no v. From them we gather the
"'eral colored men and whies anid fact, stated on their authority of
the fugitive carried off. The doors Cajtain Ellis, of Washington, who.
were then closed to preventv the arrived in the Ewpire City, that all'
egress of the 'Marshals. 'Jerry of jhe prisoners of the Lopez ex-
was borne along by hins friends and petition will be liberated, by ap-
litterally thrown down stairs, when iicatlion to Madrid, upon the con-
on gaining his fiet' he hurried off a.t iition that the authorities will 're1L
top-speed, "but was arrested by ol- mnunerate the Spaniards 'of N"w
ficers Mhy and Lowell on Lock Orleans for their l'ose' by the'riots
street bridge, by \hon he was there." Gen. Corrcha authorised
c6invl ed to the p6oice office, CIpt. Ellis to make this represen-
Wh'ere he remnaioed the balance of nation at Washington. The Jour-
the afternoon. The sheriff called nal of Commsrce learns from intelli-
on the inillitary, but the order' tias gent Louisianians, now in New
countermanded by Col. 'Vande- York, that the required indeminifi-
burgb. cation will be made. Most of the
After Jerry had been positedtd :orresponidents still condemn Mr.
in the pollieeoffce, a hiige crowd Owen, our consil-yet he 'asse'rts
assembled orlthe bteps'and in the that he has done, and'is still doing,
street in' front of the office, and all he can for his duped country-
were addressed by an Abolition or- men, a:nd that 'vWht other men
ator from Mil higan, and also by a could obtain he could not.
colored cleigynman. '
At half pa,.l 5 P. M. the exam, ThSy-rause Oittrage..A letter
initiOn'was' resuined," when th- 'rom, Washington, in the New-York
question "A to the omission of the 'ays that President Fill-
Court' in.. 'issouri to state ,a, wore, on Monday, issued orders to
slavery as recognisd t the District. Attorney of Northern
again raisedd by the counsel for tie New-York, directing the immediate
fugitive. Pending a discussion ,-i pioseculion of all, rirespective of
this point the Commissioner a pe-rsns,r ho took art or aided
journed the examination till ide abetted ina ihe recent treasona-
o'clock on Tuesday' morIing. ble o.irage at Syracuse. ,The
cDurin irthese ceding the ex President is determined that these
citement increased on the outside reckless tram pers upon la' and
and some stones were hurled doers intreason, shall be dealt
through the windows. with according to their deserts, re-
For a while 'after the adjourn-{ gardless of number and position.-
ment the ciwd seemed to dis The writeradds: 'I am advisedd
perse; but, at about half pasteioht by ltter, 'fr6m high authority at
o'clock, a mob of negroes and abo, Syracuse that a qmber of promi-
liuionists broke into the police office nent citizens are identified as lea-
and rescued the negro, who was dets in the nefiirious transactions.'
placed in a carriage in front of Dr.
Hoyt's house, arid driven off by' THE CONSERVATOR.
another ,physician belonging to

faint not good and faithful ad-
vocates of the Union. These are
the acts of mobs, composed or the
worthless, the despised, in the
communities in which they move
and breath: condemned by the good,
the great, 1the respectable of all
parties' ;'reiibated by the Northern
Press, 'aid meeting with merited
punishment from the President;
who like a good captain stands by
the helm, with nerves firm and un-
flinching, and his steaddy gaze up-
on the constitution,-the compass
of our ship of State-ihe poll star
of the patriot. 'Whilst'his hand is
on the helm,' whilst his voice is
hea'rd'in'ihe slormn, no\ tremulous
nor boisterous, but firrh; cheerfully
will we ply the sheets tbt doubting
but all will be well.

Good sence of South Carolina.
Secessionists~ evty '' here have
'hretofbre pretended 'to believe that'
South Carolina was'unandi'mous for,
inmnediate' secession. But we have
from "the "first believed upon a
second sober thought, in spite of the
aristocracy, 'and the war leaders,
the h6iest'yeonrienry v'ould decide
in favor of remadiing in the Utiion
The Co-operation majority 'is as-
tonishi'ng, startling to disinionist,
and let us tell them' that Co-opera-
tion in Soith Carolina would signify
Unibn on the Georgia and AdJuminiis-
tration platform any where else. Ift
the disuniohist of the State ate inot
satisfied'with this "rebuke, let therm
make the same plain issue, in some.
other general election in the ',t: te,
and her citizens will place her the
banher State' for the Uioin.
C6-operation 'tiajotity in a total
of 38,009 of 7,577.

We see in both ithe Republican,
and the News of-Jo l k.riville aril-
cles condemnatory of the evil p.ra.-
tice of carrying arms in a civilized
Country and complaining of the
increased tendency tb6 cririe. and
dis'tdsr among certain 'classes,
of thdir citizen's'tb gdtfir 'wih '
complaint against 'our Governor'
for an inordinate useof the par--
doning power charging% t#at this.
is the fruitful 'ause ie evils'
complained of.
We unite with w I"ost hear-
'taly in waging 'avr or 4xtermiia-
tion against the/practice of going
aimed in a civilized e6imiunity.-
We' claim tha it argues4a pieeind-
itation of crime or a dread of the
powdr oif other's to inflict wrongs,
upon us or to puriish us for wrongs;
inflicted upon them. It is an evi-
dence at leastof bad faithin regard
to those with whom we are bound
to mingle. Does the universality
of the practice'excse individuals?
by no means if wrdrg in in'dividu-
als, it is a multiplied wrong 'a any
community, Wa'rd must lead to the
edmmition of crime unless frowned
down. It can add to no man's
safety but tmust multiply every
man's danger then let all men
abaridodi it at once.

The Southern Rights party and
Srce.,sion.---The would be consider- '
ed champion of Southern Rights \
ihe what s-yoninay-call'em party, as- \
sumes so many various positions,
makes so many points of resistance
that if they are not Ibrmadable .in
attack they are singularly expert
in escapes. Here them blustering
away about Northern aggressions,
Southern wrongs and degradation,
and the duty--of resist~ -#p.y..'
would suppose the .Ould not be ''
.nduced to stop to p Ick their flints.
Ask them if they m ean't'6"ambroil
the country in a civ w~ar, oh no!
they have discovereI a simple, safe
affectual a'nd peace ble reniedy for
Southern 'wrongs' 4nd against the
the power of a sec ional- majority.
A remedy for anyj'6ate which finds
itself in'the minority, yea and a
rightful reriedy, a constitutional
remrney; sa nctioned too, by the pre-
cepts and practices of the founders
of the constitution, as evidenced in
'tie Virginia and Kentucky ResoU-l
tioins of 78 aiId 79, and the forced
repeal of the alien and sedition
l'av, viz: SECESSION. Well,
asks onfe that wiil be dissol ving th :
Utiion ? Yes-N'o, not xict ly- We
,are'iot in flavor 'ot diss-olvi'n the
'Union for vI hiat 1ias' been '6done,'nt' "Do
but 'vlit idie 'ouit has sufficient
'rond-, 'and 'hmore than sufficient,
but othe people are not ready tor
such p step, though ) we are most
willing. So ve must be good Utnion
inn and bide ctir rie. All we co-
tetd for is STATE RIGHTS, and
the recognition of SECESSION as
a _te, rt'iiedy .. ,W eJ..' ,Iva o,-, .
V henyoitr St1tet'tights party hauoe
tridnph'ed, arid established by the
will ofC the niiariy, the right of a
Staie 'to secede, believing ,s vou
do, l he Si 'has ai rple cause I <
wNthuraw frin;ma :ontederacy in
which she is'wroineiaInd degraded
and beleviirg that she must 1ko
behdfitted'by 'withdriawvl. and that
no evil pft any sort cianpossibly re-
sult froin the peaceable remedy of
secession; do you not contemplate
the exercise of the right, bor causes

which iave already transpired?
Yes-N6-Ye-Hoiwever. We pro-
pose to.'bide b' 'the late compro-
mise, hateful as it is, because the
people ofthe Sduth seem disposed
to acquoiesct ini t,' and beeatke we
Ueli-.e the N6rt'h ill conlitue-i
opposition to our rights, and inde
penden of the 'past, will every year'
afford riew cause of a disolution
No, see"ssioi '6ot ekac'ly-but the
rally to Sbtuthern Rlights-that is'
State Rights Anid here we plant
our standard, for similar cause and
with like Spirit as our noble ances-
tors in the days that tried men's

souls, ind appeal to the heart of .
every Southern man to the
diso-no0 seces-no, Southern Ri-no,
that is, the State Rights party,

A 'to the charge that the increas- Attack these fellows upon .the.
ed teidency to crime is the work of scorce of desiring a disolution of
the Governor's inordinate use of the the Union for the causeswhich have
pardo6iing power we beg leave to transpired, or a want of sincerity
say wre believe the evil -lies behind in enimerating thbse causes; there
the throne. We believe it is in the magnitude. a9< tendency, (for/if
syinpathy felt for the criminals af- they .say. true of them how can a
ter they have been sentenced-by free people longer endure ?) And
the community around thbm, we they deny the allegation, and'pas-
venture the' assertion that his ex- sion tely declare, they are only
cellency can prodikce-a petition set- anxious to put down the Federal
ling forth the wrongs of the coi decy of' -wg the Union, and /
decision or of the peculiar hardp6ip the consolidaufng effect of deiig ,
of the criminals case; an a ched th. right of any StatA- to secede.:
there to a list. of res tabI6o Argue this 'subject with,them, they
zens of the County an .bih br,, first assert that the> right can only
hood. Let us begin t Odorect the be rightfully exerc ed upon a pal-
failt at home, when w 'knowthe .ble violation institution ;
case is not-worthy of cl 'mency or But dAve theb sitibo





when we do not know enough
about the case to judge, let us refuse
-to sign such petitions: let us neither
be-amlied nor a'Nrid to refuse to
misdirect executive cleruency. Our
word for it this will cure ihe evil
complained of.


/-- L O D A T O L O ^ -P O...L.

o4~Ld~L"t ~

by showing that if the right tose-
pede is consequent upon tbe right
to judge at' infractions ,o the con-
stitution," the State must have the
S right unencumbered by copstitution-
Sal or federal restrictions; and must
necessarily have the, right for, o'r
vwithotd cause, peacefully to secede.
When arrived, here, the doctrine
'becomes unpopular, and theydodge
the final issue, and shift the attack
to 6 Northern aggressions, and the

abominations of the compromise;
i Southern .Rights, and ,Southern
S wrongs, and so move swifty in an
u ending circle. As the old song
has it. .
i ... .. ,... ,' -' ..,l i '.* :. .... f ', ..
S"Oh where did you come from."
_land we would add,
^^yOh wnere'nr 5i"- to.
SNor is this flying from one desert-
edtleld to another, this method ot
Running anid fighting, the only difli,

culty in successfully attacking this

, what's-you may-call-'em party.
SThey have adopted the gurilla tac-
Sticks ; every matni ofthein fights on
his ?wn hook. Some are :'dowi;
right disunion men, sogie secession
men, menwith the proposition to

wait for the word'fire; others South-
ern Riphts niei, without any plan
of operatitions--niert'e political braw-
lers, others abstract secessionists,

with a strong sense, of Southern
wrongs, others again only anxious
,'about State Rilghis : and last, iho'
,ot l be least noisy, old iashbioned

democrats ; anxious for party suc-
cess--,-i,r the loamves and fi'ilshe..
SHow are all these to be ti tw, when
+ ihey u'.,ie in one molly party?
Singly they miyv be answered but
S united thy are sotme pumnns to'
overtake. The people whose lI 'r-
1 ties are at stake rnust ,aipIy the
TeriTedv; utimoiiot all -who love the
lUnion, aidl sincerelv desire its pre4
s 'rvaliIii;i _,,i]- lthe bhasi."?'ofthe firm li
iv of tlh <.l-iiipr U t imt al r-;iiiz ,litt ofl the tic nser
vative i n it,' ,f boiI pbriih s in both

s~ee Ii I I iv ,-
Farr be it from us to objet to

ny man's taikiig his own ile-
petientt piii n in ire ;rd ito -iiis
ciiiitrveriB\ hut we must be allow-
ed to doubt his Si'tceritv, whvn he
- calls himself a Uni ol iiin, lbut ci-
ijerat..s with a pilty wlich ope'n-
ly es.piLIuses lCliiniiim.iS that look to a
disolutiont of the Unilioni' eilhe: i-
inediately, or remotely. If ge tle-
mien sincerely believe the Union,
ought to be, dissolved, it is their
right to express it. Aid as Ilmuch
as we ldepreciite such sentiments,
+ .; & 1 1, ,. t 1ii i.
- we tn think eir course more tlera-
lle than ,that of those who pretend
to differ with them, and yet co-obe-
rate with them, such .are without
any rational excuse. Tbhe tine has
arrived in the history of our coun-

try, when every free man must
S make his election, whether he will
stand by the Ution as it is; whether
he will abide by the late comnpro-
'mise, or resist its finality at all
i hazards, even to the disolution of
'the Union. '
SIf the compromise is unconsti:-
Stional unjust and degradling to the
South; any single man ha the
same right to resist that many men
Should have, or that the unanimous
body of the people of a &State would-
have. The'right of a Stalte to resist
j is dependent on _the right of'the in-
Sdividual members of that State to
-,do so.,p If this is the character of
-the Cqompomise how can freemen
deliberate. If it is suclihacompro-
mise however as freemen with
honor may accept, why should they
hesitate. In this decision' lies the-
destinies of our republic with 25,-
000,000 of people. Delay can
work no good, but may bing incal-
S culable evil. ;
S E Liberty,' says Montes-
quieu, may be lost in a day, and
S an age passed before the discovery
iiall be made.'


,[DEt.-.-On the 15th. ultISARAH
YEzUPFORT, infant daughter of Dan-
iel A Ilison, and Elizabeth Burleson.
Charleston Mercury please copy.
DIhED.-At the, residence. of Mr.
James Knoblock, on tl& 36th. Sep-
tember last Mr. WILLIAM FoNANE,,
a revolutionary, soldier unler Gen.
Miarion, aged 105 years, he retain-
ed: sufficjint,strepgth for out door
labor until about three days before
his death .. .......

a'gF I~L

';,,,,.; ., n~i x iK/ Li. .
There .will? be a meeting of the
subscribers to the school house en-
terprize on Saiurday evetiing next
(25 inst.) TheTriends of education
are invited to attend and hear some
remarks by Messrs MANN, and
BURTON, gentlemen wishing to take
charge of a school at this plare.

D Y VIRT(JE of a.writor Fieri Facins
'GEE,' iponi foreelosurtl ofe mortgage. I
have ltviied upon, and will sell before the
Court IHouse door' in lie ton of Ocala,
within the legal' hours on the first (ay nf
December 1851. The foll6widg lanmds (viz)
the S E. quarter of the N. W. quarter.
and the N. E. quarter of the S. W;. quar.
terof S (No. 10.) ien,T (No 15) fifteen
S. of R1 (21) E. containing,
sevenra'niue 81-100 acres, also the S. E.
qr. of thAll S. W'. qr. of S. (No 10) ten in
-T. (No 15) fifteen of R.(21)
K. containing thirty-nine 90-100 acres
stid lInndslying and be'ng in the County
,f Mlarion and sold to satisfy said Fiere
Facias. ` L E.D.AHOWSE.
I, Shleriffof Marion Connty.
Oca,, October 16, 1851. 11 if.

-..;,, .' :.SALE. ,;,, +, ,
W ILL hbe sold,. in rout tof the 'Court
.v' (,Hoqiuse it, Octida Mairion County,
OH thie first Monday ini December next, till
.thit [itee ior parcel of Land lying in said,
Colily, knowntis flamess E. ris, dofia-
liuii.liit'sl it bilug ii the N. E. 1-4 of sec.
, niliuriecn (19) iih 'T. ,iv.-iiiy (20) south of'
R. im;Iy l'three ( ;3) East; coutitini1ig 160
.iire4 IiAwrl ;or les.: levied. uj'p 'ii the
iprp)pety ,of said EliisiqSttikt'v three i fit's
i-su'ei "flon the t.Circnit Ctourt Easiernr
Circsi Mlarion County, S,,ei of .Fj!rido,'
Sii ,lnvor of tlie siidt state aguitlt -ai:i1 :lits
tor flue atid Cuss, '

.... ,. ALSO' .. -
1 All that pihec or" parcel of Luand situated
lying liud tigilin i said Coultli ly knIowIn as
James E. Ellis donation lain, it being tihe
N, E 1.-4 of sec. ninieicei (19)in tT. Iwein-
ty" (-A))suih ,,f i sl* nly-Ilw.'; -Eusi
cnniil.miiiing 160 acres more or less levied ion
as suid Eilis lproperly to satisfy one fi lL
issimkel frornl jihe.Ciri'il Court of the Ea.-
tern Circuit Mai'mii Coumiy Fiorida. in la-i
vor 4if Jtpsiali .,Paiie-ad VWiii. S. Hair,
\,lir?. uf %V. J.Saimini, dt cl, igaitilec ,iit

,, ALSO. ,
All ilihl piece oir "iarcel of Land lyiog'
ird. ing ii sail Coumiy k Iw, u-as E. J1-2
S. VW,1-4 m.uI the W, 1-.2 'S, E, 1-4 S,
iiry-v-mix (36) 1'. iiiitei-en (19) -,.twe i1y-
two m'.'i' in. E, t,- itid or as tilhe proper-
iy ii, IFrh-i iAlM. ihici i-'ltw sisfiy onle fi
4i1 ,l'iiia lC Cimint Ciirt Marion
,.U!,, ilk,,or J. G. ,Pum'ina anid
%V1i. H. tier_ g1Aliil stud Durance,
properly IOu' Ii u1by Plffs Attu.

, One negrq Girl nanim Mary levied on
tas Ihe liroper,iv uf So'mto.l, Moody to sat.-
Iiis5Y a fi i i L-8,11 l froll .11 10 irctlm Court
Eastern Cirtiti,.Marion Cotinty, Florhdl iin
favor ol Eoiflh Higgiitothain,-' ga'llist'.
said Moody, pruoerfy poiuwed out by de-

S. '- ALSO.
+ The following tract or parcel of Land
known astlhe W. J-2of the N. E..1 4 of
Sec'. thirty-five (15) in T. twelve (J2) south
of R. twenty (20) E. Coniuining seventy-
nirie 83100 aci-es levied upen to satisfy an
execution issued fromin the Circuit Court
Eastern Circuit Marion County in favor of
William Hickmnan, against William M.
Hickimin, trustees of Cornelia Jones the
wie ,ofr'Thomas J. Jones pointed out by
said Jones.

One Sorrel horse pointed out by G. P.
Ye voerzon,,plaintifils attorney levied on as
tie property of Edward Cook to satisfy
sin execution issued- from. the Circuit
Court of Columbia County in favor of
Alien Hinton against said Cook.
Sheriff of Marion County.
Ocala, Oct. 22, 1851.

Bargains.! Bargains!! Bargains!!!
HE undersigned won lid respectfully
J, informrm the citizens of MarionCounty
and, the -public generally, that lie offers his
Present, Stock of, Goods at reduced prices,
for Cash or for. Cotton, Corn acd Tobacco.
1or vibich the ,highest Market pricess will
be given, persons wishing to purchase
goods in Ocala .will find it to their interest
to Ral in and. examine his goods, before
purchasing elsewhere, as he is determined
to sell out his large and general assortment
of goods before tha tirst day of January,
s0 ,s 1o enable himn to open his jnew Store,
which is in, progressof building. with a
new'and elegant assortment of goods ; lib-
eral advances will be made on cotton and
tobacco, shipped to his agents in Siiviinnali
and New York. H. W. HOWSE.
Ocanla, October 14, 1851. lOf
May 1851...

litO diis, o No. 11, Sons vJ
Temnperantce. .. ...... ... ., .. .
rT he proposed dinner procIssioriand
Lecture on Saturday next tromn una-
voidable circumstances has been postponed
",%'.il 'ho 3d1 Saturday in October next.


AssortemNent ofheavy y block tin ware
T HE undersigned beg leave to inform
Sthe'citizens of Ocalai and the public
in general, that they have Opened a new
*store "in, this town, consisting of Ready
Made Clothing, 'of every 'desaription.-
They' will also furnish eve, y ihing that can
be required fir a genitleinnn's wurdrol.e,
such as' Shirts, Under-shirns, Dr.iwers,
Cravni., Pocket-handkerchiefa, Cupis, Um-
brellas. Socks, &, ., &c.
Also an massortment of Dry Goods and
Fancy articles.
All persons coming to- town ire respect-
fully requested to call and examine our
stock L. E. BYCK & Co.
Ocaea, September 26,1851. if.

For Sale.
A trsct of lind- cointmiititg 2.000 hmeres,
situated in the "BIG HAMMOCK"
near Oci.i, in the county of Marion, FloriL
da known a" the "SA ichEs tract'" Terlms
one half cash down the balance secured
by bond and mortgage on the land, with
interest at eight per cent, application to b-
nlade to ine at St Augustine, within Oue
month, and persons desirous of purcliasitng
need not esquire the. price, but if they
have any offer to make,siate the most they
wilt give. PETER BENET.'
St" Augustine September 19tli 1851.

V- PN V-P A I.

Every description of'Agr'icultural Imple
S ments and Machinery. .' .
A LSO, Georgia and French Birr M1ill
Stones ; Eusopuii-, Colaoen, Cuillin
and Bolting Cloths. Also, every kmind od
Produce. No'drtJ1 and South. a8nd CA1 paid
for Wool, Hlides, Deer Skins, uiid Shippiig
Puris.. +" [*' 1 : : r + .... i ** \ *

EPI.,(tl. EE 'NC,:
Messrs. Ad-Mlermuuis & Co., Frarnkin &
Brtintly, \ Clister & PalamesSwift, Ders
low & Co., Savaiiiittl :.i Wmi. P.P Mi-ller &
C,., N.'w urk ; uItigiles, Nuimrs, Ms'im
N tv Loni, Ion. Ci.; H. S. McCut b, Lq.,
WVililillivinit, Del. 5If
Sliiil;in;li, AliI. 'y,"

LA.ST r o no .
HE-L UBSCRllER kindlyv reqiiCsts
1 ofall persois which lire indebted to
tlhem to come forth with iand pay uip; ftrall
tecctunts nuimlnites wh ch are not settled
by November 1st will be placedi in the
hands of ai Attorney for colleci oei
will be rakenhiti exchange of notesn aitd ac-
cou its. a id rime Iiiglhest prices will Ibe pmiil
lor die satniemiy A. & L. MACK.
<.Oc.alai it ioltl 8.1851.

Fact oirs a'/<( d L
Wefetr tc J. L. McGahagin,"Wnm. McGa-
,ng'in, Thos. Barnes, Ocala, Fla. ; N. B.
'& H. Weed, E. F. Wood, .Sav'h., Ga.

W TILL practice in all the courts of the;
SjEmristerm Circuitsa.
Ocala, May 1,-

Ocqaa East FlQo'tdi.
He. will promptly attendto any
businfs, his care.
Ocala, June, 4' 1851. tf.
Dr;. A.. C, BROWN tenders mgi
professional ,services to the citizens
4f Ocala-.nnd the surroundingcoun.
try Office opposite tihe store of Messrs
Tison and Harris. :,
'Ccala, Jun- 4th. 1851.


Dr'. W- J. C. ROGERS, offers his
professional Services to the citizens
of Qcpla, and Marrio, .ot,,u mnty. tf-
Office at Ocala, June 4th. 1851.

S. 'St. G. ROGERS,
W ILl. pralctice in the-courts of law and
Equity in all th e counties of 't hi
easterft,' ad in the counties of Hillsborvougli
and Hernando, in the southern circuit do
Florida ; also, in the Supreme Court at Jack'
sonville, and the District Court at St. A u.
All 'business entrusted to him will bi
promptly attended to.
Ocala, May 1851.
FL l ,bA -LOR A,
May, rLt8~

FFRRS his pr-fessional services io the
citizens ol Marion and the adjacent
counties. Office opposite he'public squaMre.
minediate attention paid to all orders and
equ isitions. t
May. 851i. ltf

R, R .t. ^r REED, &CO., ,

May, 8-1. ,


: J I /

Pilatia Fla.
.*tlAVJING (--irntcreased'- l-eire-Ware-
'Houses, will now be enable to at-
lend to tl tie receiving and Iirward-
'ing business in ithe n,,,sl s::t istcto-
rv tranner. Being agents fotbr all
tihe different lines of Steamers, ply-
to and from Pilatka, they possess
every facility for the prompt and
sat: despatch of Goods, consigned'
to their care on reasonable terms..
All Goods damaged.through their
neglect will be paid for.
Pllatka, July, 30,1851. if

ing up all their accounts, atd' will
theretore thank those indebted to
them to settle up their accounts at
cand other produce will be taken al
cash 'prices
R. R.,REID & Co.
Pilatka, July 30, 851 if.

-, I A.

JUST RECEIVED a fresh sup-
ply, of this valuable Medicine for
sale by the Package or at retail by
R. R. REED 'Ca,
Pilatka, July, 30,, 1851. tf.

R.R. RE]D &Co.

-.;= < .. .. ,;9EN.RAr, .. .. E, .

Pilatka July 30. 1851. r tf

,, LATHES-I.-.
Laxhe.s, Just'received, and 'for sale
19w for cash bwy R, R. REID & 'co..
SPilatka, July 30, 1851. tf.

lo.0,ooo000, FEET, JUST received
and for sale low for cash, by
R. R. REID & Co.
C Pilatka, July 30, 1851. if.


DURING,ny absence from this place
my brother E. D. Howse, and, Mr. Niel
Fturgersou.,'or either of theinare my la N-
futy. constituted agent to stransanct any busi-
nesof mine. Yy ,
Ocala Cet. 8, 151 Otf,-

ALL PERVS .S having any
'-,1laims ordemands, against the
estate of WILLIAM WATrmAS, late
of Alachua County,, (eceased, as
.creditors, heirs, 'legatees, or other
wise, are hereby notified to pre-
sent them to the subscribers within'
two years from the date hereof, oi
they will'bd, forever barred. And'
persons indebted to the estate are
required to make immediate pay-
ment. '
Ex-Officio Administrator,
Ocala, August, 6 1851. 8w,


t OF:, OEMJ... t.
He.. ,,, Heando,,,eriJfs S .['.
BY VIRTUE ofa writ of Firi.Fa.iaa
issued'froru the Clerka Offie'".f ili.' Cir-
cuit Court for the County.of Blmii, ip th -,
Southern judicial circuit wli',2"III AlR-
THUR M.. MORSE, is Plainiff ani,
ISAAC GARRISON, is Defei,.tur. [
.have levied upon and will expose tlr isale
before the Court Houise door at fhe C'u'rti
1oiouse 'in Hernando County on tie fi.r'.t
Monday in November next within leatii
hours the following d ecribed pr(,ivi 'to
wit. The North West, quartelfte *<'im
No. ten (10) in To'whship No. twl?'my ibh'.
(3)A -iutli of Rrange No. (19)E-fiSt rfvir
talking one hundred and sixtyf acr 's' ito\'
or less, Levied upon as th6' prop-i yY","f
said'Defendant and nto be sold to tadisfy
said writ of Fieri Facias.'
.... N. M. MOODY.
SSheriff of Ilernando Counuy.
Hlernando Co. Oct. 3.1851. 9 ;5.

*: ":- i,,." a, ,
7Hrrnando She'-i Is Sale.',
B Y VIRTUE eita writ'of Fieri Fp' ,i
issued'lrot' the clerks office ,'ii h.
i rc it court for the counties of Alac.hm1,
and Levy, in' the Fastern circuit ofF1 F,
da witherein NIEL FERGoUaSON is pliiii' ff
and Weise and Brown are defendatrins'
have levied upon aind will expose fbr .il
bBfore the court housedoloor'at tihe ci'irr.
house iti Hernand(I county, on the tfi.
Monday in November 'next, within :' id
hours, the following described property 'm
wit:-Lots No. I ;aidtwo in section No. 5.
oft'ownship, No. twenty Sotith of Ran,,-
No, seventeen East containing one'hua"-
dred and fifty one acres,and ffity huudre:itit
evied on as the poperly of said Deledidaiti-
land' to be sold to satisfy said writ of Fier.
Faces. "" '
.... -.N. M. MOODY,
i '" SlierffHernaydo, County-, .
Hernandu Co. Oct. 3, 1851. 9w5.&

Blackwood gazine
AND ; "1AND THR 1"'
E'lgoKxbKi,'rin-I REVIEm*-
TiH E above periodicals aise reprinted in
New York, immediately on their arrival
by Whe Britih slteamar4, in a beautiful 'ciear
type, on'fine white paper, and are faithful
cope, ',f the orginals, BlacIt-wood's Mag:i-
.tinebeincr an exact'fac similie of the Edin
bt'rghi edition. ='U .
In these periodicals are contained the
views moderately, though clearly and firm-
Iv expressed, of the three great parties in
England-Tory, Whig, and. Radical-
Blfakuood and the London Quarteryiv are
Tory the Edinburgh Review, Whig. and
the Wdstminster Review Liberal. The
North British owes its'establishment to the
last grLat see esia t'cai imovembent in Scot:
land, and is not ultra in' .it views 'ch any
one bl 'the grarid departments of human
knowledge It was originally edited by Dr.
Chalmers, and now since his death,is con-
duted by I'is son in law, Dr. Hanna. sso-
ciated with Sir David Brewster. It liter-
aryohn raciter is of the very highest order.
The Westminster, though repainted' under
that title only,' is published" in' England
under tle title ofp the 'Foreign Quarterly
and We6tminster, it 'betin in fac a uni"n
of the t'o Reveiws formeify published and
reprinted uxder separate htiles. 'it oherd-
fore ha, the advantage by 'this cimbinatiun
of uniting in o e work the besl featureslof
both asheretofore issued.
1'^" j ^ TERMS,'. ,* ^ *

For any one of the four Reviews $3 per an.
For Um t w'w do 5 do
For an. three do 7 do
"For alfour of the Reviews 8 do
For BWickwood's Magazine 3 do
For Blkckwood'S&three Reviews 9 do
Foe Biaekwood ahd 4 Reviews 10 do
Payment to be.made in all cases in advance.
,.** Remittances and' communications
should be always addressed, post paid o
franked, to the publi-hers.
79 'ulton Sfrreet, N. V.
[ Enterance, 55 Goidst.
Mav I .

LR. R. RE I D C o.


M Y well known established s teil is
TLnow fully prepared to perforni'any
work in the Blacksmithing ', line, and rll
Whitehmithing worked upon with accun-
cy and care. ,
Carriage making,, repairs'of 'iehicli
cleanimig,vai'nishirig, &c.,attended to witl,
neaatcss and despatch. ',
Horse shoeing and all the other brah t,
ches of the'trade well 'worked with prom- \'
ptiide,',s as 10 give entire satisfaction.
My sterns aie moderate to please all
Ocala, Jily 1, 1851.

Thle Conservator is a strictly-Uiint i a-.
per intended t&'ald '"in the organizatih
ofa National Union firty 'upon the ,bbatss
ef the codistitution and late onmpromine as
a settlement forever '6fihe slavery 'agira-
Lion. It will oppose the re arganizifidn'otdih'
old parties upon the worn out iissucs'ofthed
day, and faver the concert of 'the conserve'
tive mten of bbth parties aid of all seccionsb
In doing'thi~jit will endeavor o 'ieeconcilie
nmen, parties hd'sdetetotn to iaci"other, and
to bring abtiuta red l Unokmi'revi'val, As at
'imainterof course it will oppose agitafion,
sectionn, disunion r .repeal; 'and favor
recoviiliation, peace, Union, the Constitu-
'tion, the coitnproimwe, equality, civil, and
religious tolerance by all of'li. .It will op-
pose partisan .candidates or'the.Preeiden-
cy and, Vie Presideincy' frotn fiany section
and ftavior''a we*bll onceried- organized
stleetion ofclanldidates by the Union pmenj
one froprV each seemioni, and of each party.
it will sustain ,he present administration
as highly conservative. It shall ibe as the
voie6 of one crying i'n the ',ilderiiess,' pre-
pare ye the way of the people'iand' mank
their path strait, for behold the day of their
power is at iand., .
' In every, thing that'teads to make man
wiser-and' better, ani happier it will lend
such help as God nay grant itability.
In all this great work the editor trustin,
iir God andt a' holy'till'os-otli!'y fixeS his
standard on .,e Outer *p0l, believing that,
the hearts ofthe peopk- are ripe for the en:-
terprize, and that the great lenders of cnc'-
sarvatistn and the glorious union Presses
after having prepared.the hearts of the'piei-
pile for a great constitutional union patty
*will 'not leave their work unfinished nor
will thb'great state of 'Georgia, having put
hlandto the plou'lth,' ever look'hack. Al-'
ready' the 'constitutional union 'pa'rtvy 'of
Georgia is the chief 61 thie corner
ofthe natJ(nal union party. 'Roll on th4
ball and Alallaia and Mississippi, yea, till
every itate, from Ihe greatest to the least;
ball vie with each other in' kindly demon'
s&ationt of fraternity and o'devotion to that
constitution and union which our fathers
6lelt us.
The editor would be obliged by exchanges
with all the conservative Presses and sucit
other prints as may feel disposed to a
friendly interchange.
Editor and Proprietor.




. ., /






....4..0..~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~_~___ ....,_1 _~~r-- .rr -- -_mnt rru, -.=,.- .-~- wrS -

T[ H] T'CO 1 A'' OR .
v IpLisil xvttfr "piN!.'3D.rT AT
Ocala' I n*'i '. y Fla.,
iiy 0 p R I.

T'i'RMs.-Two dollars per annum payable
advance, or three atgte end diat e year.
ADVErITISING Tn0.-One square, twelve
lines and under for the first insertion, one
dollar ;'a.A: ", ......, insertion, seventy-
firve era .. ; -:", advertisers liberel
discoutt A4 ie .made.
AdvnrisMwrs not marked with the
number of insertions required. will be con-
tinued until forbid and charged for.
gi7 Five dollars will be charged foi all
announcements of candidates for office.
Vne square for rsi months $- $10
Notice ,o debtors and creditors $10
P tcblication for letters of administration $5
T j A I1 adjmissable personal commuuica-
tieas wil! be charged as advertisemesntS.
[' Bills fo-, Job Printing mthb p aid 6n
the delivery .v* the work.b,
3 ',!ii''n''.-a'i-ns must be addressed
postage paid.
,_ .* . ,_-1,P. ..J I K. ,t
T'ie Cons-ervatnr io a ;irintll Union pa-
per intended to aid in the organization
rof Nationaf Urimn party upon the basis
of the conistitnvi;n and late compromise as
R U>'ttse't fere-'r of the slavery agita-
Vw. 'It wil! oposs the reorganization of the
d3 p~~Atie6 upon the worn out issues'ol the
.i arid fa or the concert of the conserva-
trve men of both parties and of all sections.
Il ': this it will endeavor to reconcile
imu parties and sections to each other, and
to bring about a veal Union revival. As a
inatterof con*se it will oppose agitation,
secession, disunion or repeal; and favor
Conciliation, peace, Union, the, Consfitu-
tion, the compromise, equality, civil and
religious tolerance by all of all. It will op-
pose partisan crandiiiales for the Presiden-
cy and Vice Presidency from any section.
and favor a well concerted organriz. -
fsleetton of candidates by the Uiaion enr,
one rom each section, and of each party.
It will sustain the present administration
as highly conservative. It shall be as the
voice of one crying in the w wilderness, pre-
pare ye the way of the people and make
their path strait, for behold the day of their
power is at hand.
In every thing that tends to make man
wiser and better, and happier it will lend
-ach help as God may grant it ability.
In all this great work the editor trusting
in God and a holy purpose boldly fixes his
standard on the outer wall, bwlievin,. liat
the hearts of the people are ripe for the en-
terprize, and that the great leaders of con-
servatsem and the glorious union Presses
after having prepared the hearts ofthe peo-
plo for a great constitutional union party
xvill not leave their work unfinished nor
will the greatt state of Georgia, having put
hand to the plough, ever look back. Al-
ready the constitutional union party of
Georgia is become the chief of the corner
of the national union party. Rll on the
ball and Alabamia and Mississippi, yea, till
every state, from the greatest to the least,
shall vie with each other in kindly demon-
stration of fraternity and of devotion to that
constitution and union which our fathers
left us.
The editor would be obliged by exchanges
with all the conservative Presses and such
other prints as mhay feel disposed to a
friendly interchange.
Editor and Proprietor.

The Conservator shall appear soon in
large size ; in new dress, and with a magni-
ficenti emblematic heading. /Its ambition is
to become a useful and national sheet. It
will strive to merit and hopes to receive the
patronage of the friends of the union with-
out distinction of party or p lace. To a single
addressit will be sent for $2, 00,cash.
To ciubsof 10 to one address at 1,75,
20 1,50,
40 1,00,
Post masters will pleaso act as agents. Per-
sons wishing to take tha Conservator will
pae noy te oti oedr--thoe at a dis-
tance by !ettei pos paid.

_-" *."'. for Prsecuting claims at
W <--. ;tl. o .

rT HE L.ider: .,- prosecutes all wranner
Lof claims against the Goveinment of
the United States, before Congress, before
Commissioners, or before any ot the Public
Departmentns; claims for bounty land, pen-
sions, back pay, half pay, return of duties
paid Ander prot-st, adjustment of accounts
of R ;. Per, ostmaster'e and Con-
tractor's accocuis, collection of dividends in
arrear, obtaining patents, and every other
be'iare." r .cui,:r tlc prompt and efficient
- ~ic' *i Li. attorney or agent, .
S-,, snce of '..,rteen years at the seat
of the Federal 4, ve;lm.,ient, -ith thorough
and familiar acquaintance with the various
systems and routine of public business at the
different offices; added to this, free access
to oonsut.h e ablest leg-a advisers, if need-
ed, ,-i.:.~ -', subficiibar in pledging the
fullest satifactioi ai(i utmost dispatch to
those whc may entrust 'their business to his
ar -I 'F known to the greater part of
. ,:' ~ o*f''; this district, as well as to
iemv : mn who have been members
S u:'' dses of Congress in the last 12
yII a, is deemet'.useess to extend this
1:.'e by special 8tjeie*e es.
'Cowlmunications mu'st be pre-paid in all
-caes. '
i,naiges or fees regulated by nature and
oetent of business, but always moderate.
H. C. SPALDING, Attorney,
Washington, D. C.
May 1851

300 SACKS best Liverpool Salt
in Store, for sale low for cash, in
quantities to suit purchasers by
Pilatka St. John's, Fla.
R. R. REED & Co.
Pilatka July, 30th 1851 tf.


A Stutke7rj ~ifon o'urvaioz~y

I ..PE C r, .. -. l;:.!
FVHE only weekly Journal ofita class now
L published south of the Potomac, and
pxonopced by its contemporaries, b4th
norili and south the handsomest le','' \.er
in America. Published every Samrri .*., in
Chaileston, S. C., by
WALKER & RlCi.,- A .DS
The Gazette ie now permanently estab-
lished, and its si ad;v advancing reputati m
and popularity,, ia.' .d evidence that such a
Journal is both needed and alpreciattd by
the Southern people. It is a paper of the
larger class, containing, weekly
four-columns more matter than the Home
Journal of New York, and printed from beau-
tiful type on paper of the finest quality. It
is conducted by Mr. William C Richard,
who is aided by Mr. D. H. .acques, a gen-
tleman of high attainments and c'i' ii.nted
Many of the best writers of the entire
South are regular.contributors to its c !uminni
and it has a well regulated corps of HoUne
and Foreign correspondents, through iuilmn
al! intelligence of interest, in vfer d.'lpuali-
ment of art, science, literature, and iniduIirry
is faithfully and speedily obtaimed. The
Gazette is independent in criticism, and in
the discussion of every legitimate topic, but
strictly neutral in politics ai:d religion.
It will contain well digested abstracts of
forqjgn and domestic intelligence, together
with reports of the market and general pri-
ces current.
The publisher deems .it unnecessary to
extend hislprospectus, further than to pledge
themselves that the Gazette shall not be se-
cond in elegance, interest, or, extent of in-
formation, to any weekly family newspaper
in the known world. They invule the pat-
ronage and support of all those wlho desire
to see the intellectual resources of'the south
developed,and whofeel a ji.-t pridi in every
token of her progress. Having shown that
a Southern family newspaper nny be as
cheap as tha cheapest, and as g.od as the
best, they are willing to confide thoir *nter
eprise to the patriotism and generosity of
their fellow citizens of the Southerri states.
It will be furnished to persons becoming
responsible for the whole number of copies
and having them sent to one address, on the
toll wing terms
Three copies
Five copies 8
Ten copies 115
gY' All orders must be accompanied with
the money and addressed, postpaid, ta
Charleston, S. C.

1) S c.- I rr t-, I m r 7 rl L l

SOIL of the SOUTH.
r HE undersigned, a Committee of Pub-
L location, on the part of the Muscogee
and Russel Agricultural Society, repq)ect-
fully invite public attention to the follow-
ing Prospectus of a Monthly Journil, to
be published in this city, under i he auspi-
ces of the above named Association. e
The work will be devoted to the inter.
ests of Agriculture and Horticulture, Do-
mesfic tnd Rural Economy. Under thae
several treads, will be included all that
concerns the culture of crops, the im-
provement of the soil, the management
of the farm, the garden, the orchard, the
flower yard, and the Housekeeper's De-
partmenn. In their connexion with the
interests of the Soil, the other industrial
pursuits of the land will receive their up-
propriate attention.
The Soil of the South will be under
the editorial supervision of Chries A.
Peabody, Esq., and Col. James M. Chain
cers. Mr Peabody has been for two years
connected with the Agricultural Press, and
is equally distinguished as a practical and
scientific farmer and gardner. Col. Cham-
bers is one of the most inteiHigent and suc-
cessful planters in the South. They will
ie assisted by an able corps of Contribu-
tors among the practical farmers and plant-
ers of the land.
Each number will contain sixteen pa-
ges of quarto size, printed on new type, on
superior white paper, and furni-hed to
subscribers at the rate of One Dollar per
annum, which must be paid in advance.
QjF" Postmasters are authorized to act
as agents, and they may retain in hands
twenty-fizi per cent. of all subscriptions
collected by them, or if thay prefer it, a
copy of the Work will be sent to any one
twelve months gratuitously, who will re-
mit four names with four dollars
U, Communications must be addressed
post paid, to William H. Chambers, Pub-
lisher of the Soil of the South. Cd'.mb'is,

PARLEY'S TALES, &c., &c.
THIS popular monthly is now In the
tenth year of its publication, and its-
merits are too well known to require extend-
ed notice. Being the oldest, it is intended
it shall ever be the best work of the kind.
As evidence of approval from a discerning
public more than 12,000 copies are now is-
sued. Each number contains at least thirty-
-two pages of choice reading, and numer-
ous engravings.
The design of this work is to aid in the
formation of character-establish good prin-
ciples-cu ltivate right feelings-prromote
correct habits-and store the mind with use-
tul knowledge.
Some of the leading features of the work
are-History, Geography, Geology, Natural
History, Travels, Biography, etc., accom-
panied by lighter matter in the form of
Tales Sketches, by Sea and Land Narra-
tives, of Remarkable Oceurrences-A nec-
dotes, Fables, Allegories, Poetry and Music.
The work is designed to be interesting not
onlyfor the moment, but to be of permanent
value, and fit to form apart of every family
libsary1 Sets of Merrys' Museum, of nine
splendid volumes invarious slyles of bind-
ing always on hand.
Agents furnishing satisfactory credentials
will find profitable employment in circulat-
in this work.
TERMs.-Ona dollar a year, in advance ;
one dollar and fifty cents at the end of the
Sear. Orders and communications should
o sent, p9st paid, to
S. T.ALLEN, & CO.,
142 Nassau St.,N.Y.

A T. 4' ,' GAZV TFE.
Ip "t subscribers have commenced the
v. ,,bTication of a N W.-- .'". paper
for Famiies, with the above title to be un '
der the entire editorial control ot T. S.
Arthur, who will concentrate upon it all
or early all his literacy labors. The de-
sign of this papers clearly set forth in the
titte--"HOME GAZETTE." It will be. etm-
phatically, a paper for the home circle-
a household companion-a pleasant fite-
side friend, coming to all with a cheerful
countel.ance, and seeking, while it imparts
instruction, to entertain and interest all
classes of readers. A leading feature of
the Home Gazette will be a series of ori-
ginal novelties by the editor, who will
furnish some tour or five of these pictures
of domestic life written in his best style for
every volume. The Home Gazette will
be the organ of no party nor sect; nor
will it be the exponent of any of the 'isms'
of the day. But it will faithfully advo-
cate the right and seek, by every means,
to widen the circle of happiness. Honest-
ly will the editor teach the truth, as he has
ever done in his writings, for the sake of
good to his fellow men. But in doing this
he will avoid unnecessary harshness and
cau1seless offence, and keep his journal
free from stain of personality. He will
oppose what is false and evil as one of his
social duties; but, while doing so he will
use no sharper language than its rebuke
may require. The Home Gazette will be
elegantly printed on fine white paper,
with clear faced type, that may be read by
young and old without injury to the eyes.
VAN LEONARD, ) Committee
R. A. WARE,. of
J. E. HURT. Publication.
Columbia, Ga., May, 1851.
One copy per annum, $2 00
Three copies 5 00
Six 1000
Ten 1500
Fourteen 20 00
Where a club of six, ten, or fourteen, co-
pies are sent, an extra copy xill he sent to
the postmaster, or other person, who makes
up the club. One copy nf either Godey's
Lady's Book, Graham's Magazine, will be
sent for four dollars.
UI All letters must be post paid. Mo-
ney that is current at the place where the
subscription,is made will be taken in pay-
ment for the paper.
Yo 5, Athenian Buildings, Franklin
Place, Philadelphia.
May 5181.


THIS hotel, (Nos. 60 and 62, Uni-
mi on Place, corner of 4th avenue and
R 18th street,) has been opened by the
undersigned for the accommodation of fam-
ilies who are travelling, and who desire the
demforts and quiet of a more retired situa-
tion than the other hotels in New York.
The arrangements ot this establishment
are altogether superior to anihii g :,f the'
kind in this or perhaps any o"lher coun..'y,
being divided into suits of apartments, with
bathing rooms and other water convenien-
cies attached. It is furnished in the most
elegant and expensive manner, equal to the
best pTivate residences of the city. The lo-
cation is very desirable, in view ot Union
Square, and opposite the beautiful ground of
E. Holbraok, Esq.
The object of the proprietor will be to give
that satisfaction to his patrons that will en-
sure him their custom when they visit the
0. C. PUTNAM, Proprietor.
May, 1851.

G EORGE R. \WEST, Washingion, D.
C. Draughtsman, and Solicitor of Pa.
tents, continues to attend to the procura-
tion of letters patent in this and other coun-
Letters on business will not meet with at-
tention without they are post paid and con.
tain a suitable fee.
He would refer to all who have entrust.
ed business w ith him, and if necessary, very
distinguished references can be given.
May 1851.


Have just received a New and wcll
selected assortment of Fancy Dry
Goods, consisting in part of
Muslins, Plain and figured,
Silks do do do
Braizes do do do
Guighams, &c &c Prints
Also. Saddles, Bridles, Carriage
whips, &c., Hats, caps, Boots, and
Shoes, Hardware, & Cuttlery, Nails
A good supply of Groceries will be
kept constantly on hand. They in-
vite their friends and the public, to
call and examine for themselves.
Goods given in exchange for all
kinds of country produce, and hides
tallaw, & moss, if well prepared.
Ocala, June 4th 1851. tf

THE undersigned takes this meitL
od of informing his friends and the
public that he has opened a
where he hopes t3 be liberally prF
ronized by the citizens of Florid,
and his old customers in diffieretu,
parts of the United States, hoping by
skill, perseverance and address, tc
merit favor and patronage.
Segars neatly made and put up ir,
every style.
All orders with their requisites
thankfully received and punctually
attended to on the most liberal terms.
Ocala, June,. 11, 1851.

NC ,,CE.
LL havig. ny
: claims or i against i!,-1
estate of WILLI.AM WATERS, late
of Alachua County, deceased, as
credit. *:, heirs, legatees, or other
wise, arc hereby notified to pre-
sent them to the subscribers within
two years from the date hereof, or
they will be forever barred. And
persons indebted to the estate are
required to make immediate pay-
Ex-Officio Administrator.
Ocala, August, 6 1851. 8w.

IS hereby given, that application
will be made to the Judge of the
Eastern Circuit of Florida, by the
Petition of, James Edwards, Admr.
of E. M. Wanton, deceased, and
George Wanton, Philip Wanton,
and Chalres Wanton, Heirs at Law
of said E. M. Wanton, deceased
on the 28th day of July next, at
10 o'clock A. M. at his Chambers,
at St. Augustine, for authority to
sell the real Estate of said Edward
M. Wanton, decd. situated in the
Eastern Circuit of Florida.
Att'y. for Petittioners.
Ocala July 9th 1851. 4w

IS HEREBY, given that applica
tion will be made to the Judge of
the Eastern Circuit of Florida by
the Petition of James Edwards,
Administrator of E. M. Wanton,
dec'd. and Charles Wanton heirs
at law of said E M. Wanton dec'd.
thirty days from this date at his
chambers in the City of St. Augus-
tine, at 10 A. M. for authority to
sell the real estate of said Edward
M. Wanton, dec'd to wit: see. No.
,35, T. 11. R. 21. of Arredondo
Grant situated in Marion County.
att'y for Petitioners.
Oeala,.a_ust, 6, 1851.)

Notice is hereby given thnt in
Stxhrty days from the date hereoff I
will apply to the Court of Probate
of'Alachua County fOr leave to sell
the real estate of Elias Slade, d(ec'd
late of Alachua County and in six
Months from this date I will apply
for a final discharge of said estate.
Ex Officio admx.
OcalaAugust 13th 1851. Sw.

Administrator's Notice.
ALL persons indebted to the es-
tate of Benjamin More deceased,
late of Alachua cou(tC Florida,
are requested to n. i "a;vmnent to
the undersigned ,in;! ;'pose having
demands again Ihe se are here-
by notified to 'pr(e.-.tIj them, duly
authenticated within tPe time pre-
scribed by law, or ltey will be
barred paymbm: nt.---

August 13, 1851. 6mrn13

Administrator's Notice.
SIX months after date I will
present my accounts and vouchers
to the Hon. Charles F. Fitchett,
Judge of Probate for Alachua.
county, for a final settlement of the
estate of Benjamin More, late of
said county, deceased, and I will
at the same time apply for my dis-
charge as said administrator.
August 15, 1851. 6m13

ALL PERSONS having any
claims or demands against the
Estate of ELISHA SLADE, late of
Alachua County, deceased as cred-
itors, heirs, legatees, or otherwise,
are hereby notified to present them
-tothe subscriber within two years
from the date hereof, or they will
be forever barred. And persons,
indebted to the estate are required
to make immediate payment.
ex-officio Administrator.
Ocala, August 6, 1851 8Sw*

Administrators Notice.
NOTIC E, is hereby given that six weeks
after date I shall apply to the Jadge
of Probate of Monroe County, Florida, for
Letters of Administration on the Estate of
James Wright, late of Dade County de-
ceased. her

Key West, Oct. 3, 1851.


r- T. W.C. ROCERS, PostRaister.
nthi. Sitv-a1ii of Northern mail ar-
!vs ,--.lav "* ,- Fri.!ay morning
t4 o'efloo. at:~ r I. or Tampa at 5
returns from Tn'r .'>ia rnire .-ay ? p3 ;.
and leaves -oi '. eli 2% 1 ,C
The S.v' n:iah '.hl 1i.roeiied aoi 8 <-
clock p. mI. The Tampa mnr, is aiso
,iosed at 8 p m
T'he Taiiiassr mail arrives every
Thursday at 12 o'clock m, and leaves at 1
The Abrahamtown mail leaves every
Friday morning at 6 a m, and returns
Saturday by 6 p m.

List of Letters remaining in thd
Post-Office at Ocala, July 1st 1851.
A Haines Mr.
Adams Mrs. Eliz. Harris Wnm.
Adams John R. Harris Jas .
Adams James Heart Joseph
Ashurist NMrs.-E. J --
B Jerkins John.
Beal Thomas Jerkins Benj.
BeAl Henry K L
Banks Wiley Kelly Edward
Baxter Mrs- E. P Long G. W.
Bleach Willis M N
Beggs John A Monroe Neil
Bun er Henry Monroe Johur
Bridges John Monroe David
Breman John Moire Ruth
Brown J. C. Moody Solomon 2
Breiniai Julians Montrea arah
C Mattair L. R.
Cariton W. L. 3 Mattair J. Z. 3
Cooper Willibee McAdell W. H

Carothers Elizab. M N
copela Ve-itina'hai MeansG W. 2
Ca, Inaiy E. 2 M.orrison W F.
Caldwell J. McLeod Angus
C'assnady A. J. McCormack Pa
Cartledge A. MVI. Newton Barnet
Cail John Nobles Joshua
Cole Dr. J. T. 2 0. P.
D Paynes Cyrus (
Donnel David Price Spencer
Douglass Allen Phelps E B
Dickson H W. Pleas. Mrs. PoI
E. F. Plant John G
Eubanks John R '
Frazer Mrs ED 3Rutlins Isaac IN
Frazer Dr- Robertsoil D-av
Fitio Adam Robeison Rt)be




Fussell Bengamin
Fish W mn.. Million ton M 2
G Smith B. M.
Gany John Stark J. D
Gnann Mrs IsabelSimnmons A J
Griffin Ma.ster W.canrborough D.M
Goodbread JamesTiiomans tHe'ry
Godbee Jasper Thomas James
H Turner XV nm.

Hno.ans Z.wkk
Hlill Chesley
H)i.chkiss N. P.
Horn Moses 2
J. H. W. M aster-
Hinson Win. H
H urat J W

Tucker Isaue
71so1 Sanmuel

Wills John F 4
W. A.J. & Co.2
Wineir J1 Mas.ter
Wilson DI). A H

Hen. Rev. J M Younog Col M
** Persons c:Alling foir 'l' -ert" in
the above hist, will pfcise say ~Ecy
are advertised.
Dr. W. J. C. RoGERS, P. M.
Ocala, July 15th 1851 3tn

VOTICE is hereby given, that
thirty days from the date here-
of I will apply to the court of Pro-
batesof Alachua county, for leave
to, sell the real Estate of WILLIAM
WATERS, deceased as Administra-
tor of said estate and in six months
from this date I will apply to the
said court, tor my final discharge
as said estate.
Ex-Officio, Administrator.
Ocala, August, 6, 1851. Sw.

SIX months after date, the undersigned
will present his accounts and vouchers
to the Hon. Judge of Probate of Marion coun-
ty as Administrator on. .he estate of James
Lynch, late of Marion county liec'd, and ap-
ply for a final discharge from the administrav
tion of said estate.
Ocala April 1, 18.51

N o twice,
S IX weeks after date, I shall apply to
the honorable Judge of Probate
Alachua county, for letters of administra-
tion ou the estate of William Waters, late
of said county, deceased.
Newnansville, May 17, 1851.
'IX Months after date, the undt signed
will present his accounts aAd v chers
to the Hon. Judge of Prooage of Ht nando
county, as Administrator on the e Ite s
James Imrie late of Hernanducounty deed.
and apply for a final discharge from the ado
ministration of said estate.
Olaca August 8th. 1851.
IX weeks after date, I shall make appli-
cation to the Hon. the Judge of Pro-
bate of Marion county for letters of adminis-
tration on the estate of John Bates deceased
ate of saidounty.
August 29,1851.



..Z~c.. _.,__ :----:

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