The Southern sun

Material Information

The Southern sun
Uniform Title:
Southern sun (Ocala, Fla.)
Place of Publication:
Ocala Marion County East Fla
William H. Royal
Creation Date:
April 8, 1854


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )


General Note:
Editor: J.G. Bowman, <1854>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Apr. 8, 1854).
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:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
020876353 ( ALEPH )
10585393 ( OCLC )
AKL0282 ( NOTIS )
sn 84022782 ( LCCN )


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- II~ rar--P--~--~"c~~~~~. --a ~-~-ple911PA~lll~raa~I~1~RI~----- --lpe-~9 ~;l~sc~lf~

Factors & C"oi'iisio n '' erchants
Will soll Loin;. or Short Stapbeootton, oro an
other produce. Will 1)uy ,uppli<.:s f-r -those
wleo sfe-nd us produ.lce ieq oiCo:,inMil i'.,n.
V. A. WJRtLA.W, of Abbeville, S. C.
-'G. WALKER, ,fambur, S. C0.
J.' O. DialanIt R. 0. Lewis, Pahlthi, Fla
Angust 19, 1653 ; year -

SdEct fllt icetllant



him in the face. One more glass wias singing loud and free their political 'tbhhom do'e. h a" T'4w lk7"
drank--anrl another--and fmaother, vwar songs." At this moment a-r. nIa.n .'
and still the temptation ceased not. But list! loud above the songs-and bearing and land hie,4 l-e -;:
'The t;ible is set. the eardi are pro--, cheers of the crowd rang the alarm ters. ..--:,
dui.ed--le gamnll.vs, and has lost- bell-" fire fire !" \vas echoell frolim How1 :1 I* a iEdP"t*t .1
again, and it is repeatef" tu itil the mouth. to mouth-. Boxes were placed what title atuyw:lkwe -^ '.
*-npre reaches its lhiglhst.. Bitter against the fences and anywhere; all Sir,' ae ,
oth.s are urled 'Iui mouth to was tumult and confusion. The mu.- know :W
mlluth, a',ld still thie excitement in- gines rattled over the stony streets, am asha tee Bnzap.'
Gei-l I there .no heart within seniling a. thrill of horror to the Ihve a lavowly 'd er t-
that leale t, st.-p hlim ill ii; niad- lihearts of all. Wiv.-s were falling her sweet mothliv wfrgi-g
dene.1l f.ury Isthere i feeling in for tl, husbands-the Tow~i Hall that I nmaX*e.sayvJd
Uman ? ui-i.c' it, :,c..tle render, to- was on fire. At length the fiue was He could say i : ':,i. -
say, that.t 'hihii. .V.Warvltn w-as a beg- extinguished, and a largeland sump- 3.e'B;bf g&od' ch ..ts- ,.ft-i-. OT"tid' "
; u.,;r b.l,,ore I, le that ous Olytu.ous collation served for -tKo. s saidhis y.eaeiet' -inl~ue w- **'.
t' tliink--but F 'it.:lsM: -Theb chMap-* "i:aidedin. saving the~"i4ptirty ho'kw yotr nam -.
ter. tleton. My name-it is Philip Wa'ie~~"
----*- Wine was'intrduceld, and, Philip The gentleman startsa r"b, a iW
CITAP- ER 1P-V Warien--yes start n-At-Philip War-- that name--it was familiar. ;Aud
"Is his word to N relied on?' : rew.being called on for a toast, drank indeed, could that bo Philip Warren?
Sof the sparkUngCup.l. GlaQss-follo0w- was the natural query"which sugg&sr
D ark was tlh i ".r,,s ,.t ; Philip is .....
.Dar. w.s n 1 hihp i ed -lass. until be \\a* borne from the ted itself. He shortly aftNeretired,
San outcasthe !ltr ,, ,Is o i:et stll:t .u, atl to,-.and perfectly .-determined to see his Ast.'whe '
Sarah, the l:tir ..t us bosam, .
i r senseless-and in tlht wIretched state he had become more e *
loves and cli,, ut i- .he was carried to the door a.ud left. A few hour' pass lre :he
strong wis ,oi,!,.,urii,.gh 1,e. Arspas fore
It was the afterthe .Hs wif vlo was anxiously o a- again returned ; but whewhie flamy
S.) w sitin_' his return, rose -at length entered the room.'he had the-s.idfl- '
drea(Iul scei,,, r! t,:., l Il the !,i.',,1 '
r < .1 1 1 hand wet t,:- the door. On opening faction of knowin'gthat Philip Mad.
cl:l; r,d that e ,. a. se it, a man fell at her feloone look quelled the hitterr feelings... which
takin, down a listo I lt i,, thin,-s-- a r t r h I
D ro' 0.. ", told her it was Philip. raini, m to chokled his utterance before ;:..: :.:,
note co ing !C 4 that day, wbich his palid fahce. she uttered one loud, ;-*L' You say your name is Wacren.
owing toablosie, he i llnot tie gamb- heart-re'nding shriek--the blood ru-: Do you remember a poor viand:er : r
the oor lay tlhe dru 'r, et pourin shed from her -mouth-he bhad rup-1 on whom you bestowed chart in ,
befl lay tl" dr.i ^ -m "^ turned ,l,-,od-vessel, and Jy' onu the' days pastT-*..--- :-^ '
the liquid fire of woe d'iwri bis throat ureT I 0-ess, a o t s past? i -dii
t i.i e, ,,his t floor besdlh ier senseles- hltsband, I'- do--but could never. learn .*ho .
- cliin ng, as i w"-rc, t,'his bitter- e i -,m ,. *
S'o .... s .almost in the agonies of death, that wanderer was.
est enemy, whij'e hIn:. toeror-stricken "Tie neighbors hearing #he shriek, 'He stands before you no^w;as Al-
wife held out her :, --his only ranin,and washed the Iblood from bert Townsend; and'asks ou U-.the
child-aand t::-11 utipo'i ]ter knees, be-
seechin hi, ,, ifo-thLe sake of his her face, and sent for a -medical ad- name of heaven and your'daughtem~s
...?. *viser.,. .. pever chanirnig ,ove, to si&-::;ta*
child, to cast awa.' the n :i me of liquid. T ....t ng 1T.t e
ireit and be a n. H le- l In the mean time, all tiat could bhe. -fledge of temperance. .
fire and be a n i-n.a lleea-lts- ea
.. n i **- f ,.,, ,, was ,oeimn done to bring bPhilip to his ,' -"
heedless to her erS --he still drank si:.e *,ne to b ing FPilip to.. Eoh t o i
.r htmid. : Enough, the' grounds which oe
on. d Who:can picture the agoriy iritl- laid out will not allow -ds- to' relate
ix weeks iave passe yet no ten upon ihe-features of that yo-ing- the scenes afterwards enacted; 'and
chanDge; wifve begs, but'all in vain.- .7 ,I
hng asse co ers beneath his men- child, as she viewed her mother lay- suffice it to say, Philip Warren was-
Ang. oiok she cw se oo frail, h. .r ing in a helpless condition on the bedl a, redeemed man.. .
earth. of death. It will take a far more ex- Near the banks of aetditifulb I
,,e h h, c ,e ir ,hm perienced pen than miine, and then stream in the village bof t, --7;, ia
Ihe house they, call their home, CD 11 i be ipi 7 ^ "r -il -in.
h_ nou cal t btom- it would not half be told. p"liaib, unassumingr edifice; its a y
has no floor bt a cold d physician on viewing the go- mates are Cora Warren that was,
no window ws dotbi t l Slio `-- no fire- Th- physics on i" -,.*. "" I "go-1 fi ite s are Coia.' W a f" 1
plnoce mees yourth gaze s -no fire- i 'patient, expressed butl-i adhe he husband, AlbeOrt Townseid,
place meets your gaze tle hopes ofo her recovery, but thoi'f who are blessed with 'a prattlill
arnd the ,ll, ak by.strong exertions sLe might be re- -umiy-broIweld boy, bearing the_-.4
dreary and wretcueu ; .he, :Adls too n v c "' e '' <"m
,lainl -ay lai tn ;-i ca stored to her mind. Sitting beside of its grandfather, who s'now P'.Be-
pxa rey s he l _._,.-e can her bed, he did all inhis power, and .ber .man, and obe of. the leading
express- the ; a eiength had ihe proud satisfaction members of a Divisio of the Sons
t~hon~e e ." b p- r ,S4 t ^ cb- -, --TTf an- hb t
on their faces-no joy beams irom r i. ^ cP1 -^^^i-' ^'
th scious of the passing scenes. On Reader, if you have been interbt-
Hark! a knok was at the rude arousing, her first words were- ed in the perustl. of my narrative,
door, which was without hines, and Where? oh where is my hus- and it has left a healthy moral l am
merely propped up. Sarah quickly band? content. Magn est veritas et
flew to it, and met the gaze of Phil- -HpreT.alebit,' and'my humble, prayer
ip. She started, when he exclaim- CHAPTER VL is, that the time may sooncome
ied She started, when he exclaim- Dash down the sparkling cupl its Eglean, when the truths of temperance i:will
Like the pale corpse-light o'er the tomb prevail through the earth.'/
"Wife, do yo fear me ?" Is but a false deceitfil beam.
Oh that word i was it. could it in- MAs. c. M. S.AWYER. Illustrated wth cuts, said te
deed be herhusbandwho spoke kind- Midnight watches are watching o- .urchin, as he drew his pocket kife
ly ? aye, it was him. ver the form of Sarah Warren, view- across the leaves' of his grammar.
"Wife, rejoice-rejoice with me ing every motion of her frame with Illustrated with outs," reiteater d his
I am an independent man. This startled eyes. Pale and emaciated, schoolmaster, as he drew- his oane
day has left me in possession of my looking heavenward in agony of across the back of the youtg .urch-
grandfather's wealth, and I have de- prayer, she moves not. Every mo- in.
termined to be a better man." ment is thought to be her last. Her
For a moment a beam of joy lit little girl still watches on-no sleep In the-year 1693 the body of; a
up her face, but was soon dispelled. is on her yout-Iful eyes-she has lea- female was discovered in Newbury,
Next day found Philip a sober rned what it is tosuffer-she realiz- under circumstances which rendered
man, for the fir,t time since that es the degraded condition of her fa- a coroner's inquest desirable. 'A
evening. His eyes beamed with a ther--her mother's pain. Still Phil- jury of 12 women was called, and a
cheerful lustre. In three days more ip clings to his cup, and may be copy of their verdict has b.eE pr'e-
they were again sitting within the heard to laugh inwild' career, and served. As it is about as lucid d
home of their early happiness; still, threatening what he will do-he is a satisfactory as most modern verdicts
with all their pleasure, "rrah did drunken maniac, we copy it entire in the quaint 'l-
not feel as if it would last." At times Still lingering'on the verge of the guage of period. It was as follows:
she would start and gaze vacantly grave, she pours out her soul in pra- 'We judge according'to our best
around, but would soon recover her- yer for him who has thus wronged light and consents, that the deathof
self; before any notice was taken of her. Truly and faithfully has her said Elizabeth was not by any .vio-
her; when alone, she would remain promise "to love him in good and lens or wrong dun to her hy nyypar-
in a stupor for hours, evil report" been kept. son or thing, but by som soden stop-
But now, all these fears have fled, She has breathed her last-she is ing of her breath.'
and again is she happy. Her hus- summoned to her God, and Philip ----- ...
band touches not the inebriating bowl Warren is wifeless. Deluded man, Paddy, attending a Broadbrim
as yet, and all seems happiness; little didst thou think when standing convention for the first time, .was
nightly her prayers ascend to God beside the alter-thou didst promise much astonished and puzzled withal
for the continuance of His bless- to protect and cherishher whom you at the manner of worship. Having
ilgs. took to your bosom-that it would been told that the 'brethren pake
Their little girl is a source of un- lead to this. even as they were moved y sprlt,'
measured pleasure. She lisps the The daughter was taken to a neigh- he watched the proceedings with m-
name of pa and ma so prettily, as boring house to live, and he whose creasing disgust for their n'haythn
she plays about their knee, that,it prospects were once bright, is an way of worship,'tillthe young Qo-
fills their hearts with joy ; her light outcast and a vagabond. ker aroused and commnqed 'solean-

auburn hair hangs down on her ly.
shoulders in glossy curls, which The fair and beautiful Sarah has 'Brethren. I have married '
dance to and fro to every movement gone to a world of bliss; her daugh- The divel ye 'avy!' interrupted
of her delicate frame; in all she has ter Cora feels her sad loss, and Pat.
her father's beauty, and her mother's grieves to know her father is an out- The Quaker sat down in cofun-
loveliness. cast. She knows full well that sion, but the spirit moving Psatho *,
She is taught by he mother, night- scornful looks are cast upon her by further', the young man; mustered Tr?
ly to bend the knee, and ere retiring the world, and that accounted for courage and broke ground ageint.
to rest, she bends and receives her her not attending the ball given, 'Brethren I have married, a
parent's blessing. and to which she was invited; while daughter of theiLord' '
others are joined in the mazy dance, The devil ye have that said Pat,
CHAPTER V. she asks heaven's outstretched hand ( but it'll be a long time'before river
But soon they pass-each ray is gone, to snatch her" father from the abyss ye'll see yer father-in-lawvil
Their light no longer cheers, hI h .. d
And then the throbbing heart forlorn, over which he is standing. MAKING ViNpJiAa: A pore&Wad-
Must waste itself in tears. It is a boisterous, dreary night; ent of the Dollar Newspaper ,tBs:
HEN-yR EDMUND ORR. on the county wharf lay a dead man "The cheapest mode of .akingy vn-
It is a beautiful night. A large -his hands clenched in death's egar is to mix 5 quarts of wr;rain
procession is passing through the struggle. It .was Bill Southward. water with 2 qarts ofOrles mo-
streets, with illuminated boxes. It It was a boisterous night, and lasses and 4 quarts of yeaat. In a
is during a political campaign, when there was yet another exposed to the few weeks wil have the st
all is excitement-every time house hard rain and cutting winds- it was vinegar you ever tasted."
is passed in which one of their par- Philip Warren-gasping between
ty is living, three loud cheers arise, life and death, he is rescued by a MAGNERL. -1The Raleigh (N.C)
and drown, for a period, the sweet kind Samaritan, who conveys him ,to Star says that in a cut on the Cen
strains of music at the procession's his home, and procures a doctor, tral Railroad, in that 'county, bed
front. All is lively and frolicsome; who administers to the 'dying man. of Magnesia has been discovered.
.small boys are running to and fro, A few days have passed, and he Several lumps in a pure stte have
waiving their hats in estacy, ad can once more paqe the room. ,Brt been taken frop ii.

food set before him by the kind-l:
hearted Sarah, and returned his
grateful th.lnks, she turned to her
sIIl:sbald--now once more alone-and
with a face lit up with pleasure, she
Oh, Philip, how much more bles-
sed-it is to give than to receiv-e ; the
look the poor wanderer bestoiledl on~
us both at leaving, has made -my
heart so glad. I wonder--but oh,
why did we f..rqoet. to ask his name ;
and to inquire into his past life ? but
pe:r,-p-s it was best as it is-we
might have awakened recollections
.4f the lpa -.t vl:ih-lI would h;,av, .-, --d,
p,,'rla p,.. another pang to his already
disi,,,..,I te, heart. How i::il he
looked--and how his mind seemed
to wander at tin~i, as in bitterimed-
"Sarah, I wish I had iiquiire.-l
the youth's name, that I might have,
known where to find him it any time
-but it is too late now, h( has gone."
said< Philip.

Whence came the quivering sigh,
Her trembling lips suppressed.
Was the other a happy scene? me-
thinks I hear you say it was. For
what is happier than a you-ng and
trusting couple, united in the holy
bonds of wedlock ? Well, the other
scene was a happy one--but a year
has passed by, and we are again in-
troduced into the family circle of'
Philip Warren.
Sarah is alone beside her hearth ;
the rain beats against the panes, and
the cold blast howls piteously.-
Where is Philip ?-I hear you ask,
as you see the wife arise and walk
towards the window. Why that glist-
ning tear, which slowly creeps a-
down her beautiful chebes ? Alas!
I may not tell. Nothing strange
has occurred since we last saw her
-she is surrounded by the same el
egance and beauty-then why the
tear ? I
Phillip is not generally .gone so
long from her and as the clock strikes
twelve-the hour of midnight-her
heart sickens, and a fear creeps over
her. One o'clock has rolled around,
:-till heco ans, .attn d tiEreryi-rrnds"
that blow, seem to carry a doubt to
her heart-the rain which patters
on the panes, impresses her with
fear for the safety for her husband.
Two-o'clock has struck, and as
the last tones die out-staggering
and wet, Philip enters. Oh, horror!
what a picture for that young girl
to gaze upon. Did she-ever in her
hours of revery, dream that he, on
whom she had placed her affections,
could fall. Oh, no.
I may not tell what followed-ra-
ther let this scene be passed over ; it
is his first offence.

When he had recovered, and was
told by his wife on her bended knees,
and her arms around his neck, of his
fall, he pledged her never again to
yield to temptation. Did he keep
.that promise ? We<.shall see.
"Nay, do not wonder that her eyes grow
At the corner of King and Henry
streets, were assembled some per-
sons, discussing the various topics
of the day; among them was Phil-
ip, who had but now returned from
his store, and stopped a few moments
to hear the passing news.
By themselves, were two strangers
of rather suspicious bearings, who
were conversing upon a subject ap-
parently of great interest to them-
Very well-I understand," ex-
claimed one of them, as he turned
away with a third person-who hadl
whispered him something.
"Come Philip, I wish to speak to

you-will you listen ? "
This was addressed to Philip War-
ren, shortly after the suspicious
characters had separated.
11 Yes," was the laconic reply, and
the two retired when the other con-
tinued-" Philip, you know me to be
your friend, and to-night you have
done a thing which no friend of mine
would be guilty of-you refused to
drink my health, and I shall never
forget it. You say you are my friend
--never will I believe it till you have
pledged me in the social."
Well, Bill Southward, if you
still insist upon it, I'll show you in
your own mode, that you have no
right to doubt my friendship ; I'll
take a glass, but remember, it must
be but one."
They walked along until they were
opposite a tavern, when they went.
in and called for their glasses. They
drank-a flush suffused the cheeks
of Phillip-the work was done: the
liquor was drugged; temptation lurk-
ed within the fatal cup, and he could
not withstand it; another glass he
must have, even though death, .stared

sdtect p etrg* ,

"We License Thee."
"For so much gold we license thee,"
So say our laws-' a draught to sell
That bows the strong-enslaves the free
And For 'public good' requires that some
5ih.jul.l live, since many die, by rum.
Ye civil i'th.- s! while the foes
Of this destroyer seize your words.
And heaven's own hail is 'in the blows
They're dealing-will ye cut the cords
Tlhat irn.1.l the-falling nfi,.-1 they draw,
And o'er him hold your shield
And will ye give to man a bill
Divorcing himfron H.. ,.,, '-!,. -.-vae-.
And while G .,, -..1 -., 1 ,.1 -,ti in.t kl, ",
y ye for emay, ye may.?'
'Compare the body.with the soul,
Compare tne bullet with the bowl I
The :i\ i.L- to the rotting dead,
The (God contemning Tuscan tied,
Till by the way, or on his&bed, -
The poor corpse carried droop's and died,
Lashed hand to hand and face to face,
In fatal and in loathed embrace.
Less cutting, think ye, is the thong
That to a breathing corpse for life
Lashes, in torture loathed ai d long,
The drunkard's child, a dru i,-i ti'-v. ,I- ;
To clasp that clay-to breathe that breath
And so escape! O, that is death.
Are ye not fathers ? When your sons
SLook to you for their daily bread,
Dare ye in mockery load with stones
The table that for them ye -p' :.-. .-
I-ow can ye hope your sons i\il[ 1 ,o
If ye for fish a serpent give '

The Redeeming Power of the Pledge.
A 31,,,.r1 Story of Life's Changes.
Let not distrust and coldness kill
The flame bf love that's burning now,
Tru.. t.., t be-faithful still,
An. Il ',..-1 keepthy vow.
Philip-" and the dying woman
ll..acel her thin, white hand on th'e
ita .- the young man. "Phillip,
S;rt'i7,a proven a comfort to her
ni,.t!.rei- and will make a dutiful and
1 inrg wife. I give her to you with
my dving bvlessii.-2: .,e kind, and keep
hefm,- ig he;rt f'r,_,,lligh 't. Daugh-
ter, never let doubt prevail in the
heart of your husband, and ever
strive to keep sacred the dying words
of your mother. Farewell."
To be brief, these words of tender
warning, were spoken to the two
young people, by the mother of the
young girl, as she lay stretched up-
on her couch ; they were the moth-!
er's last. Calmly she breathed out
her life, as the sun was sinking be-
hind the cloud-capped hills in the far
distant west, Sarah was left an or-
'Tis night; and save the rustling
of the trees around the door of a
neat and beautiful cottage, where the
ivy climbs, and flowers bloom, all is
calm and still. The pale moon beams
through the opening made by the
separation of the trees, and discov-
ers seated, embracing each other, the
husband and wife. Fair and grace-
ful, is the form of her whose golden
tresses hang in careless beauty over
an arch and fawn-like neck, upon
shoulders of alabaster whiteness.--
Beaming with love'and passi nate
tenderness are the eyes, uplifted to
the face of him who had promised
before high heaven, to love and cher-
ish her through life.
Need I tell you who are these two
happy beings ? Sarah Carleton is
now the contented and trusting wife
of Philip Warren; and as they sit
within the portico of their beautiful
cottage, they present a beautiful pic
ture of human happiness.
But who is that who comes to-
wards the porch where the happy
couple are seated ? Alas how
strange the contrast. On that broad
and intellectual brow, we cannot dis-
co.ver the marks of contentment ; in
those full, poetic, dreamy eyes, we
see no beam of happiness. Ragged
and dirty-his features are haggard,
and express but too truly the abject
poverty which the flesh is heir to.
As he come forward shrinkingly,
and with fearof repulsion from those
of whom he is about to ask alms, we
would hardly believe that one so
young had seen and felt so much of
1" Philip, see that child-what is
it he wants ? how pitiful he looks! "
exclaimed the wife, as she turned her
eyes once more upon him. Have
you any change in your pocket; give
it tohim, while I prepare a morsel to
appease his hunger."
Oh, what a thrill of joy passed
through the heart of him who stood
begging at the door; for a moment
a ray of delight spread over his fea-
tures, but it was for a moment only,
anid the face assumed the same mel-
After theo child had partaken of the


Will make liberal advances on all eonsign-
ments of Gottol0, 1l1 i,-s, Tobacco, &c.
Goods for ho int.... ior, will be ;:'...r^ rd<-.l
wih sept '52 ly
(formerly Ww. M. Tunno)
Commission Merchants
( E1-!=.017, rA P tVKr t, ..
Sept 1f6 C'HA_ LE 1''0\-,

G9 I19 lMi liU"II EAINTS.
(Boy,.-e & Co.'s Wh .r1,)
k. T. NWAIKEErR Dec. 2

Diect Importers of
Hardware, Ct.lllery, Guns, &c.
dharleston, S. C.
Henry EubanK, )
Chas. B. Stone, Aug. 26 ly
S4.W. Mitchell.
Sea Isla nd and Upland
Yoe. 13 Soillherieli Whiarf,
Juie 24th, l4853. G6m

apr 22 1 ly


(Nrth Commercial WharQ)
THBDOe& sTO.NEY efc; 2

Ri! E1dr s'. Iferchantb
WxAist at. outli.of the dlawaba
Rirer,) East FlF ra. Feb 19-ly-






12 famill) Nci)ySpaptr,
jPt ubis/thed :every Satrd i,' y M morning
SAt three llars Ia Advance. ~ wI. -T.':Itsa G-, =
:Advertisements of any Itength will
be inserted at Sl4per s,.luare.for the first
and 50 -oents for eiach si-bseiiuent in-
sertiop.A. ,: lib'Ora.l d4tluction will be
made to those who a'dvert.ise by yearly
contract. :
-Legal advertisements will be charged
as follows :.
Notice for Let.terts of Adminis-
-.. a tar : '.- ,.:: ,, i 00
Notice.Debtors and Cre.lit.,rs 7 50
NeOi of final S,'ettleluent 1000
Sales of Real Estate 7 50
Business and Professliual Cards of
six -liue or less. peraimu1m 10 00 e names of Candidates
for oficesr.of trust or profit, $5 00
X3arriagQs andDeath inserted -gratis.

Commission Merchant.
Boyce & Co.'- Wharf, COAmISTON, S. C.
... Dec. 2
ADAMS & FRigd',
Successors to James Alnger &-Co.
SOfice, Adger's North Wharf,

Gr0oery mig)d rovislln Dealers,
TJo. 66 East Bay, Charleston, S, C.
qBpt.2s 185,. .m

- ~L -C-- --Y_-LI -~ -_~~__LL-_~-L --- .-YL---P---_--II --- I--- ~----~-Y ----I~-~ -.--1IY. ---L-l 1 --- -- -II- ..~ ...L.

By Yesterday's Mail.
An accident occurred on the Hudson
River Railroad to-day, by which three
persons were killed.

O A L Ag LFL l | IA
Saturday Morning April 8.
dommo mmI

ply could not arrive from St. Petershd.@
till the 16th or 18th of March
In the House of commo
had moved an address, pV.
the event of a war, her
give directions to abstain
ing with neutral flags not
contraband munitions of war. He also
suggested the policy of'entering into a
similar treaty with the United States
and other countries. .. *- .
VIENNA, March 15.-The Gazet- des
Pates says that the treaty between the ;
Western Powers and the Porte :,is con-:
cluded on the terms already known, and
that the treaty itself had reached Vien-
na, and been forwarded to, the other
Great Britain. .
The coasting trade bill was read a sec-
ond time in the-House of Lords;
Lord Stanley said that- by a repeal of
the laws of the British coasting trade,
there was no doubt the United States
would in time see it to their advantage
to make similar concessions.
The Earl of Deriby asked-8V Would
the effect of passing the present bill,
which- would throw open the British
coasting trade to Ameripan shipping, be
to give the British the benefit of the
coasting trade of Aminerica?':: :
Lord:l Stanley did not mean, that it
was incumbent on- the UniteSitates to
open their coasting trade, but it 'Would
relieve them from the constitutional ob-
jections that had been urged against
opening the carrying trade to California.
The Earl of -Derby thought that Bri-
tain had a strong claim in equity to the
whole trade of the United States, inclu--
ding Californsa. The. bill was then read
a second time.
In the House of Commons, on the
16th, Mr. Disraeli asked if Government
had received renewed proposals from '
Russia to settle the Eastern difficulty.
Lord John Russell briefly' replied
that no proposition had been submitted
to her M:,j,.-sty's Minister at Vienha.
The laws of Mortmain, the endow-
ment-of grammar schools, &c., were the
:other objects under discussion in Parlia-
im ent. -. ,
j7'TA WAashington correspondent of,
the Knoxville Register, speaking of the
affair, states that Capt. Bullock was vir-
tually detained as a prisoner by tlih Cap-
tain General. .. The Spanislh offi-:ials are
said-to have been very insolent and an-
noying to the ilisonomfittel, paszengers-
even depriving them of access to r their

To the Editors oj the 2V. Y. Daily
GENTLEMEN-While both Mr. Marcy
and Mr. M;ar;h, are loud in denouncing,
and evince much virtuous indignation
at the seizure of Koszta, by the Aus-
trian authorities at Smyrna-as a vio-
lent and illegal act; theiy but casually
advert t:., oir sli.-ihtinglv pass ovur the
ftact-that this person wilful 'F:,ught-:
upon himself tUhK treatment he rec-ived
by returning to Turkey, in violation of
the law by which he had been' banished
from it, and of the written pledge*
which he had given to the Austrian
Commissioners, who superintended .his
embarkation at Ketahia, never again to
intrude on the Ottoman Territory. He
by this step, both forfeited all -claim to
the interposition of Turkey in his be-
half and to all further forbearance
from Aust ia: for the inchoate, or con-
structive citizenship which he acquired
in this ('._,untry-s-ub'equenmtly to his en-
tering into the engagement above refer-
red to; afforded no authority for disre-
garding or infractingthem; and there-
foregave him no ri ght, wen ihe had
done so, to the protection of our Gov-
ernment; which flourished its sword
over his head-in so Drawcausir a style
on the occasion, and proclaimed itself
the champion of the oppressed in every
part of the world. For though it may,
in the plentitude of its liberality, receive

or naturalize as citizens, the banished
subjects of other governments-it can-
npt give them a right to return to the
countries from .which, they have been
thus driven or exiled, for specific offen-
ces; or take the high-handed liberty of
p.rot,.cting them in doing this-without
violating every principle of international
law, and involving herself in hostilities
*The: Chevalier Hulsemanfiri his letter to
'Mr; Marlny,, positively asserts that- .Rsztar
gave sucdha pledge; and surely a statement
thus madeby-a foreign Minister, in a diplo-
matic comnuniiaation-is entitled, even by
the comity that prevails between gentlemen,
to be received without question, or as suffi-
ciently avouched by the high character, and
responsible position of theperson who makes
it: Mr. Marcy however, very coolly, and
very unceremoneously replies, that he con-
sidered it as "Doubt til," that any such en-
gagement was .ever made : by i Koszta, and
then very quietly passes on, to another part
of the subject. He nevertheless' in the very
next sentence, admits, that to the. banish-
ment of refugees, "Austria-gave her con-
sent:" and that the measure "was the re-
rsult of he, efforts to procure their e:tradi-
tion, and was accepted by her, as sebsti-
tute. for it.. Shie had agents or connmissioners
at Kh itoi 1a, to alend to their embarkation ;
and to her, the legal consequences of*the
act, are the same, as if it hld-been done
thrrt/l by b/trsil(/' and not by the agency of
the Ottoman Porte." Mr. Mars, not quite
so determined to question' or ignore every
fact, that does not make for his cade; just-IV
and candidly observes, that. it must be ad-1'
nmitted to be "obvious, that the'purpose. of
Austria, would not have been satisfied by
the shdple transportation of therefugee, out
of Turkey-with the liberty of immediate
return; and she never wpnfd liave consent-
ed to an arrangemenVA_ -effe-t .of which,
would have been, m",lyto release them
from serveilleance -,;- unablee them, after
Ir^.n t i nrA- ^A.%,nA;A % l~tM lk^rilk w *

Things We Decidedly Object To.
We decidedly object to the first-
floor lodger coming home in a state
of inebriation, and getting into our
bed with his boots on.
We decidedly object to a waiter
always telling us he's coming, and
never doing it.
We decidedly object -to. a young
lady with her hair done up in news-
paper advertisements.
We decidedly object to an infatu-
ated dramatist reading us the manu-
script of his five-act tragedy.
We decidedly object to a baby
dabbing his damp little hand about
our face, while the mother stands by,
and remarks that the little dear is
beginning to take notice."
We decidedly object to a doctor
telling us, in a friendly way, that
our family were always noted for
weak chests.
We decidedly object to a tailor's
man brining home a coat, and bawl-
ing out in the passage that his mas-
ter told him not to leave it without
the money. *
And we decidedly object to sharp
children, lawyers, letters, damp
shirt-collars, amateur performances,
tight boots, and an umbrella trick-
ling down our back.
We decidedly object to a person
mistaking us for his mortal enemy,
and giving us a tremendous blow on
the back under that conviction.
We decidedly object to a man's al-
ways laughing at his own jokes, and
never laughing at ours.-N. Y.Pick.
Painful Rumor.
The Bonham (Texas) Advertiser, pub-
lished in Fannin county, contains the
following :
We stop the press to give the follow-
ing intelligence, which was brought last
night by Geo. N. Butt, Esq. of Preston.
Mr. Butt had received a letter from the
Chaplain at Fort Belknap, (transmitted
by a confidential servant of" Mr. B.) sta-
ting that the whole force of the garrison,
except sixteen men, were off in pursuit
of the murderers of Col. Stem, and that
400 Indian warriors were about the
Fort challenging the commandant, Ma-
jor Merrill, to a fight. They had dis-
patched a party with 1000 Government
cattle, of which they had taken posses-
Major Merrill was temperizing with
them--giving them goods and provi-
sions-in the hope of succor either from
the return of the scout or from two
companies of recruits hourly expected.
Fort Belknap is a collection of build-
ings on an open plain, and sixteen men
can do very little for its defence. Unless
the expected succor reached them soon
after the dispatch of the Chaplain's let-
ter, Maj. M. and his little command are
already massacred.

The British bondholders of Vene-
zuela are in great tribulation, as we
learn from' the London Times, on
account of the non-payment of their
interest, which is past due. It is al-.
leged that the Venezuelan govern-
ment pays its domestic creditors, but
refuses to make any provision for the
foreign ones. The latter held a
meeting in London on the llth of
February, at which the above fact
was set forth in some resolutions ad-
opted by the assemblage.
It is stated that the whole number
o ] Jews in England, is only 30,000;
20,000 of whom are located in Lon-
don. Russia contains ten and a half
millions, Constantinople 80,000, and
India 17,000. It is also stated that
out of the 20,000 in London, 2.000
are baptised christians.
NAVAL.- The Norfolk Herald of the
15th inst. says: 'Orders were received
here, yesterday, to fit out the United
States sloop-of-war Falmouth. She
was immediately hauled along-side the
wharf, and masts placed in her, and
will be fitted with all despatch. The
United States sloop-of-war Decatur

dropped down yesterday afternoon from
the navy yard to the naval anchorage,
and will probably sail in a day or two.'
The Boston Journal, of the 14th
inst., says: Orders have been received
from the Navy Department at Wash-
ington, to have the sloop-of-war John
Adams, which now lies dismantled at
the Charleston navy-yard, fitted for sea
with all possible despatch. Rumor says
her destination is Cuba.'
Black garments frequently lose their
lustre, and become brown by use.----
Their original color may be restored
by making an infusion of logwood,
and applying the liquor with a
sponge, so as to saturate the rusty
parts of the garment, when it may
be dried and pressed off with a, hot
Why should potatoes grow better
than -any other vegetable ? Because
they have eyes to see what they are
Why may carpenters believe that
there is no such thing as stone ? Be-
cause they never saw- it.

The Roman Catholics in Minlnes-
sota out-number all other denomina-
tions. A cathedral is to be erected
this season at St. Paul's which will
cost $90,000.

It is stated that on the 26th ult.,
arencontre took place in court, at
Centreville, Ind., between Michael
Wilson and the Hon. Geo. W. Julian,
late member of'Congress. The lat-
ter received a. srVPePs atnh in t.he

The Blaok Wariof Affair..
Extract of: a, letter from a most, au-
thentic source: !
HAvaNE, arch 24, 1854.
.The decision of the tribunal before
whom the case of th_ steamship Black
Warrior was broughlafter the seizure of
that vesselapd confiscation'and dischar-
ge of her cargo, was 'as follows:-" the
confiscation of the cotton, and6s fine of
$62,000 on the vessel." This tribunal
is a one-sided affair, as neither the stea-
mer's agent or captain were "allowed "to
be present. The decree of the court
was apnulled by the-Captain General as
Super-Intendente, who ordered that the
ship and cargo should be given up and a
fine of $6,000 imposed instead. He al-
so directed that a bond should be given
for the amount of the fine by the agents
to the collector, subject to the decision
of the Qleen, advising that a memorial
be prepared and sent to her, and promis-
ing to have it promptly forwarded, and
he had no doubt it-would be remitted
altogether:' -A' bo01 for the, $6,000, was
accordingly made, gtiaranteed by one of
the most substantial houses in this city;
this was refused by the collector, and he
also refused to allow any American house
to become bondsmen, The money was
then paid under protest.
The Captain General is very much
dissatisfied with the course taken by the
Custom-House officials.
We consider this decision made by
the Captain General'as a complete ac-
knowledgement of the injustice of the
claims of the government, and it is so
considered by almost every one here.
-------*1* LC-
Foreign 'Items.
Sweden was actively arming and had
ordered the fitting up of seven line of
battle ships, .and two damps, to be form-
ed, one at Carlsk-ool; andr another near,
The garrison of'the island of Goth-
land was increased to 16,000 men.
Prussia evinces more leaning towards
the Western Powers.
An address by several members of the
Chambers calling on Baron Manteffel
to give an explanation of the position of
Prussia in the coming war. To this
Manteffel replied, that Government
would shortly make an explanation-and
in the meantime the fleets in the Black
Sea are those of powers with which
Prussia is in accord.
On the 5th, martial law was proclaim-
ed at St. Petersburg, and throughout
Russia and Poland.
St.p e'a-,At-g'4"as placed under the
comm d of the C!zair's eldest son. The
regime. is ni.-thT-sstin,:, ias in Tauris, Cri-
inn and Bessar.-?f ir.i"ii.[ ..
Warsaw papers 'state by authority
that Russia claimed no co-operation
with the German Powers, but merely
strict neutrality, which neutrality, they
say, has been firmly promised.
The exportation of grain from the
Danubian Principalities was forbidden
after the 19th inst.

The Pittsburg papers state that
the transporters there have put up
the freight on flour ten cents per bbl
in consequence of the great rush on
them to send it forwivard.
A salute of three hundred and
seventy guns was fired in Boston on
Tuesday, in hoiior of the decision of
the Supreme Court on the Liquor
Law. The whlre were fired in the
space ,of an hur and a half.
Letter received at St. Louis a
short time since, states there are over
1,000,000 bushels grain, chiefly
wheat andcorn, stored at different
towns along the Lake for Eastern
A bill has been introduced into

the Massachusetts House of Repre-
sentatives to increase the salary of
the Governor of the Commonwealth
from its present amount of $2,500 to
Mesures are ihi progress for the e
reaction of a monument to the memo-
ry of WiNTHArOP, the founder of
Boston and first Governor of Massa-

The workmen ,:,n the water-work
acqueduct above 'Georgetown, have
struck for higher. wages, and have
petitioned congress to, abolish milita-
ry superintendence over civil works.

Ant appropriation of $10,000 has
been made by the Legislature of Lou-
isiana to encourage ship building.

Reduction of postage.
The Post Office. Department announ-
ces that the single rate of Postage be-
tween England and Monteviedo or any
other part of the Republic of Uruguay,
having been redue,,d from 2s Id to 1s,
the whole pi:,t;ig- on a letter from the
United States to that Rvlpublic, will
hereafter be 45 intt,-a.l of 83 cents-
prepayme:.nt requtiirled.
*. + o
Mr. N. P. Willis has written a
book under the lui4inous heading of
* Fun Jottings; ,,or laughs that; I
have taken a pen to. It is sugges-
ted, with a solemnity commensurate
with the gravity of the subject, that
he employs his prolific pen -in the
creation of a. great many more words
to be mustered in a work entitled
"LTonna ntt the Hiihfalutin. or trifles

The House, on Friday, passed the bill
f r the building of six steam frigates.
The Senate passed the Deficiency bill,
including the Custom House appropria-
tions, which was rejected by the House.
The Cotton market in New York to-
day remains unchanged. Sales reached
1300 bales.
NEW YORK, April 2.
-The New York Cotton market on
Saturday declined from 1-8 to 1-4 cent.,
the middling and lower qualities most.
The sales reached 1300 bales. Rio Cof-
fee is firm at 11 1-2, and St. Domingo at
9 1-2c. The Rice market is dull, with
sales of 100 tcs. at $3.50 to $4.25 per
100 lbs. The Flour market opened
heavy but improved at the close with an
active speculative demand. The sales
range from $7 to $7..87 1-2 per bbl.--
Spirits Turpentine steady, and 100 bbls.
sold at 68c. per gallon. 400 bbls. Fine
Rosin brought $2.25 per bbl.
Cotton declined in this market on Fri-
day 3-8, the sales of the week reach 37,-
000, Middling qualities bringing 8 3-4c.
On Saturday the market was stiffer,
with sales of 7,000 bales, Middling sell-
ing at 9 cents.
Ohio Flour is dull at $6.
.The Cotton market was depressed to-
day, and the sales were only 450 bales
at 8 1-2 to 10 cts.

We are indebted, says .the Augusta
Constitutionalist S. Repubhlc, to the
Operator of the Augusta, Atlanta and
Nashville Telegraph Company, for the
following despatch, dated
The weather here is very cold. Bus-
iness is moderate. Corn is firm at 60
cents. For Bacon, 7 cents is a fair quo-
tation. The market is well supplied
with the leading articles. Flour is un-
changed. The receipts by the Nashville
Railroad are very large.

March 30-Since the departure of th:-
Africa, on the 1lth inst., cotton had
been dull, and the sales during the week
ending the 17th inst. comprised 32,000
bales, of which speculators took 2500
and exporters 2000-bales, leaving 27,500
bales of all descriptions to the trade.
The Circulars of Messrs. Milligan,
Lempire, & Co., quotes Fair Orleans at
6 1-2d., Middling Orleans 5 15-16d.,
Fair Uplands 6 1-4d., and Middling Up-
lands at 5 3-4d.
The committee of Brokers on the other
hand, quote Fair Orleans at 6 1-2d.,
Middling Orleans from 5 11.15dto5 3-4
d., Fair Mobile 6 I-4d., Middling Mobile
from 55-8dto5 11-16d., and middling
Uplands at from 5 9-16d.to5 1-8d.
HALIFAX, March 29.
The Royal Mail steamship Canada,
Capt. Stone, from Liverpool on Saturday
morning, the 18th inst., ariiv\-,:l here at
4 o'clock this afternoon.
The screw steamship City of Manches-
ter, arrived out on the 15th of March,
having met with many icebergs and a
field of ice, causing her to run south west
16 hours to find a passage.
The steamship Niagra had returned
from Malta, and will go out again with
more troops. The Cambria had also re-
turned from that place.
The screw steamship Taurus, was to
sail with troops for the East on the day
the Canada left.
The ships Timandra, Paramatta, Ex-
change, Star of the South, Margaret
Wilson and Kennedy, were all fitting at
Liverpool to convey troops.
THE WAR.-Hostile affairs remain as
they were. Nothing new from the Dan-

ube or from Asia.
Public expectation turns to the Baltic
for the next move.
Kalafat continued to be strengthened.
From Hermanstadt, there are accounts
of a Russian expedition to the right
bank of the Danube, to engage a Turk-
ish battery by land, while a flotilla, with
supplies should pass up the river. The
movement was i'.:-'i.-fill, and the flotilla
having passed, the Riusiant.s withdrew.
A similar event occurred on the part
of the Turks. 2,000 Arabs having
crossed near Sillistria, made a dash at a
Russian battery, and retired with little
The Russians decline an attack upon
Kalafat, and menace the Turks at -Gal-
atz and Brailow. Omar threatens vari-
ous points, thuskeeping the Russians on
the alert.
The Greek insurrection is no longer
The Allied fleets were at Beycos on
the 6th March, and the Russian fleet at
Scl:,.: tr.,p,,l on the 22cl F,-b o "
The first move of the Anglo-French
army will be to attack Crimea.
Troops will land at Balaklava, to at-
tack'Sebastropol by land, while the fleets
attack it by sea. Among other fortifi-
cations going on, one thousand workmrucu
were engaged at Sebastropol.
Much excitement prevailed onr the'


+ +'* + .- '.




The Parlor.
-". There is not only a tendency now
to a life in a hotel, but to a perver-
sion of family arrangements into an
imitationi of the same model. Fam-
ilies do-nbt possess that wholeness.
w 'which they once had; but are bro-
o ken into as many fragments as there
are persons in- them. A chamber
was once a room to sleep in; it has
"''become a place to live in; and the
the parlor is entirely deserted. Yes,
thatcharming spot, the attractive
centre once of all the members of a
household, the scene of so much
gentleindustry, innocent diversion,
instructive and agreeable conversa-
tion, and sweet and unaffected inter-
mingling-of soul and mind,.is aban-
doned to fashionable callers, for the
,Smost part, where heartless talk oc-
cupies the place of inter-
change of feeling, and slyle and ex-
hibition have banished enjoyment
and repos ""
According to the present mode,
the various members of a'family are
copvoked together from their isola-
* ted apartments scarcely more -than
once or twice a day; at dinner gen-
erally, and sometimes perhaps the
militia platoon firing, at tea. Break
fast is a scattering affair, at which
every one arrives, as he does at
church, any time during the morn
ing. Many of these habits remind
one strongly of penitentiary arrange-
ments, w era the occupants of the
cells are seelrated from each other
at all hours but at meal times.-
-There is rarely a general muster of
the tenantry of all the stories, any
more than there is of firemen, except
on the ringing of the bells; and as
soon as their appetites are extin-
guished, they slink back again into
their retreats.
Are these the manners, we would
ask, which are likely to attach the
members of a household to one an-
other ; to make a pleasant home, af-
fectionate children, and promote so-
briety and -contentment ? The pro-
pensity to spend the evenings away
from home is growing general.-
What is the reason ? Need we look
for an explanation beyond the fact
that there is so little intercourse and
social pleasure and amusement in
the domestic circle, so that pleasure
even of the most innocent kind,
which the heart naturally craves, is
there denied ? The home is conse-
quently deserted nightly ; first for
the theatre or ball-room, then for the
debauch and tap-room. When such
corruptionn does not follow, there is a
want of heartiness and strength in
our natural affections, which, wisely
cultivated, form the basis of our
most substantial and solid happi-
ness, anrd much of our prosperity in
We would not advocate a bigoted
restriction of our social nature to the
narrow boundaries of our own roof.
By no means. But the fire that is
not first kindled on the hearthstone,
Will not be felt beyond the outward
walls.. There can be -no genial ex-
pansion where the centre is dead and
cold. We believe society to be a
divine institution, and the family
ligament the fundamental, the stron-
gest and most vital portion of the
whole structure. It will be difficult
for us to maintain our present form
of government, and the liberty which
it secures without preserving the
little primordial germ of it wrapped
iup in the family circles. Foreign
nations will struggle in vain for the
permanent attainment of what we
possess by inheritance, till the elem-
entary constituent members of such
a system as are comprised in family
governments, shall be recognized and
What tends then to impair the
beautiful structure of the family: its
contentment and satisfactions, should

meet with such a rebuke as is due
only to a mischief which is undermi-
ning virtue, and the very founda-
tions of our republican edifice. And
the evil is none the less, because the
injury which is doing it is out of
sight, below the surface, and there-
'fore causing no alarm. Our fathers
would never have conquered freedom
i without a careful nurture in the bo-
som of families founded on virtue
and affection, and in turn promoting
them. We, their. children, will fail.
in maintaining the acquisition, if we
wickedly throw away the helps by
.,which it was originally won.-Ne-
wark Ailvertiser.
the first commencement of Havard
*-- College till about the time of the
*,, Revolutionary:War, a period of :up-
ward of one hundred and thirty
years, degrees were conferred on the
'+ students, and their -names- arranged
in the catalogue, not according to
-- age, or scholarship, or the alphabet,
but according to the rank their fami-
lies held in society. Thus the son
of a captain preceded him who was
only the son of a lieutenant, and in
? one instance, where this order was
reversed, great offence was taken.
The apology was that the lieutenant
was the more respectable man, and
would have been captain too, had his
health permitted !-Boston T1rans-
An Address had been voted on by
the Danish Parliament, demanding the
the dismissal of the Persted Ministry.
. Besides arming Copenhagen, Konigs.

W Rev. D.L. "WITE is an authorized
agent for this paper. His receipts will be
recognized in the transaction of any tusi-
ness connected with the office.

Destructive Conflagration at Jackson-
We regret to learn, through Messrs.
WM. & A. J. CASSADY, who were passen-
gers on board the Str. Florida, that
while she lay at the wharf, at the above
named place, on Wednesday about one
o'clock, a fire occurred in the warehouse
of Messers. Conova & Bisbee, near the
river. The Str. Florida left between 4
and 5 o'clock, when the destructive ele-
ment had consumed nearly or quite all
of four squares, including the entire
commercial portion of the town. The
offices of the Florida News, and Re-
publican, we regret to learn, were both
consumed, together with the entire ma-
terial of the former, and a large portion
of the latter. The fire spread both
ways from the building in which it ori-
ginated, consuming"every wharf save
that of Mr. Reid. When the Steamer
Florida left the wharf the fire though
somewhat subsided, was still raging.
Our informants were strangers and
could not, therefore, relate all the partic-
ulars. The loss must be serious, much
of the property being uninsured.
The citizens of the State generally
will, we trust, hold meetings and raise
contributions for the relief of our suffer-
ing neighbors; for we know not how
soon we may meet a similar fate.
.vy-The article which appeared in
our last issue over the signature of,"Kent,"
and another article which appears in an-
other column of to-day's paper, over the
same signature, addressed to the editors
of the New York Daily Times, we thought
to have let pass without a remark from
us. The one appearing to-day was in
type before we attempted to read it.-
The author asked our permission to pur-
sue the sul:.j..ct. a little further-and tak-
ing it for granted that he would not at-
tempt to lead us into a position different
from that we already occupied in regard
to the present Administration, we suffer-
ed the article to go into the compositor's
hands without having perused it. On
,calling for theproof, however, we were
somewhat find the article
so exceedingly bitter, against Messrs.
Marsh and Marcy,-and t'iking,.ls
which we were by no means preparedto
endorse. We pen this article, therefore,
to set the reader right in this regard.-
So far as the present administration is
concerned, we in some respects agree,
and in others differ, with it. So long as
we think it right, we shall be free to
commend, and when it is wrong we shall
be no less ready to condem it. Suffice
it to say that Kent says some things
which we are unwilling to endorse, and
in future his articles will undergo a rig-
id examination before they are received
as matter for our paper.
,J4 The weather here has been un-
usually cold for several days past, with
a slight frost or two, though not enough
to injure vegetation very materially.--
Cotton has no doubt suffered more or
less, by the sudden check in its growth.
Yesterday it was quite pleasant again.
We have had an unusual quantity of rain

-------- i40i

Mr. John G. Bowman.
This gentleman was expected to ar-
rive here yesterday evening, but had not,
at the time of going to press.
He will be at home in time to make
his bow editorial in the next issue, after
which time the editorial conduct of the
paper will be left to his guidance-assis-
ted by the publisher.
ANOTHER COMET.-Our citizens. had
an opportunity of seeing last evening
another Comet, in the Western Heaven,
of about the same mragnftude of that
seen last year. Our attention was called
to it,about half-past seven o'clock, and
it then appeared to be about forty de-
grees above the horizon, and was plainly
visible to the naked eye.- Augusta Con
4 Rep.
g'EThe following paragraph, con-
tradictory of the report that a duel had
occurred between. Mr. Cutting, of N. Y.;
and Mr. Brackenridge, of Ky., at Wash-
ington, we find in the Pittsburg Demo-
crat of the 1st inst:
WASHINGTON, March 31, '54.
"In the House, -Mr. Petit, Mr. Cut-
ting's friend, made a statement that the
difficulty had been honorably settled, on
most satisfactory terms, and apologized
to' the House for the disorderly conduct
of the two principals.
Mri. Brackenrige was in his seat and
Mr. Cutting absent, on account of the
Sickness of his family.
gJr"The State Department said,
is preparing a list of Spanish depreda-
tionns nnrn onr1 cnoimarme rlllrina tha tIasf


p -




.., ;. debts he
-crimis heE
Caused the
*caused tke

--- ----+
En lish lBoo0 French, German,
A-' .-A,,-,. ,.l'^~lr,<.d t,: ,,,.d-r.-nE t,,. I,,,,-,-,t
l[ uf th,3- larct r?..irrii.r'n Hoii-.s ;

Writing Parper; Oap, Lette r, &c.,
.Over 1,0i 0 li lL f., r -.I,_. in' i I ot' 10 or
20 Ream, ini.r cah, at Mlill.Prices&

came so seriouSly involvedd; must be
held to have been the principal offender
o"rlhe occasion, however arbitrary. or
unprecedented his' by the Aus-
trnanhthoritis,. yith kin' -ho territories
o. f a neutral power, ainy be regarded, or
;.3' concedkt "ha'e been.u For though a
,. robber,,or o"th icrimiual, may be ille-
.-gally arrested or irfegularly punished;
_yb1 e thinly ..k4ssigbg a higher"
gra& of'gti!4 t"'ose wbho-thus take
tee law in t B-`own hanid.'-h'6wever
S reprehonsiblel a course may be-
S tha, 'to te'me-steeped feeders,
-whom Ihey thubeb'',.bri mto justice.
SThe. intervention of a third party, to res-
cue the culprits from arrest; not tf6ri: the
: ':: pt.lrpte-od-e'l]vjniug't lm- vCr to the
proper tribunals, but to set them free, and
turn them Once more loose upon society;
only adds another offender to the crimi-
nal list-more guilty, anrd with less ex-
tenuation to plead for their conduct, than
their associates in error, and law-break-
i4g violence. For though our Legation
in Turkey, who have placed themselves
in this category-gave their security, for
the future good behavior of their pro-
tege, as they term the originators of the
above serious difficulties, the convention
into which they entered, that in the
event of his returning he should be held
responsible to Austria, and subject to be
dealt with by her, in the same summary
mode, that he was in the first instance;
'without any furth,-r l tt or hinderance by,
the United States; forms a virtual ac-
knowledgement of the right claimed, and
sanction of the course pursued by that
Power at the outset: and thus success-
fully vindicated at last. This is indeed
fully'and candidly admitted by Mr.
Marsli, in the following paragraph, ex-
tracted from his second letter. "Tli.-.i.,
is certainly no very great difference be-
tween condition, that "if Koszta should
again be found in the Ottoman Territory
--Austria might proceed against him;"
and a stipulation that if he 1e il,.,-1 at a
Turkish or European port; or
ly left the ship-American I1l,; r,.

.Per Barge Sa/lie Lodoiskie, at Siler:.
Spring, to arrice to-day Aplril Stth.
J C Chamuberi-B A Carter, G A C'lnay, Kill-
gore. D A Burlesou, W B liHart, J W Lewis
J W' Priee, B F MNer. W E l'hiambhers, E
Martin, W J Filkfing, W E Iall, E Furse. W
I Howa1'rd, J M Mclntoah, A \VWateria.u, 0.
P Tommey & Co.. J M Tayylor, R Bulloc:k, A
yMaiT, A J Stokes, J A VWi-aini, J C MasC' e-,
I Campbell, ( A Mitclhll, B G O' Bryan.
i'N MBrI lley, D A Vaunht, P E Gool,:,- van-d
J Cal;lwell. J.S. ANDERSON.
Silver spring, April Pth.

Le-rr.s, Jo.rit,,s. R':co/l&', iB.o.s, .eni

O)\ill -size-s ;oi,:[ s>:'vfiruI ,lilt'ere~nt qu~diti,.'s of
each ; 1Illi- .' nt at tI:- Iri .4! i .,." tle N.
\'r'I\ Maniuft' .nltiirecrs.
I'm-iling Ink,% of aal-kihad*",-
l7t;,,,'/so,'s /.v///',, ^Li/af i1, d Xoyb?/'. i- out h,s
T ilt.-t [t':ni -'i' hl: rior t 1.. un ll R III] ot l'.s le
at H ,i- rri, II l.,ri':cs i, P lii ;,in.l. lhi 2"
A I,,: aiii.l s,'.l,-',:te l .Stf ;, t l xi. 'est l-,rk, es.

J. if. C'. & ('o at'e f,:o r,.-l .-t., dr k,:'orgiai
anl l m y,.ri, h -f r .. ..
L ,, -iir l:',:d ,l ;;i ; .r t,,1 il '., ijl Ifo r
-.,!,...,i !, !,'% ] :in P h il i ,l lii-jhi' A l .,,
othi ~ ,'I --..l .. I (_..yii g li,.,1 , Seal Presses

Baac^ ~BtetsJtra

E' n Le tQle.-.t"
SURw-T.' 6 .^ p')Ul kt'.f~j^?
Slu Ltf- we -,r, to .oue ^i'-TE u~ lac 0rff
'in~irkeltHl';ie~ [ifS(-rt'oi, ^^^i^(c4~
int become,_ 'ac-cfi11it1 -e ofac)i tFe"
t',r'd.:oiil' tusiiifns. ir ia arSt^-sftjt
i ...~, :,. ::.:u~, ,." t 4 .- .,
t!,a't*i,>. ),+k.>^lc.c:tnien-h^,?s& n^o hokua
im't hls'c,.u ntNF.'" .. .. ?^ g : "; :^ ?
2riU2t.#1nr4 WO 'z -
zreat-;cart I "A.kf <,0 'k ".
te i:,ri ncile;i_. .0e a *;" Ou sp "t' tribijcs i ai d-1.(&
iiiporited l'fi to t.e ..o..1 .t h ...-2
W >I w il, it d.l tiin(.tly 1.1n1.1.r: ton .' by buy-
ers tha' ..'. ..,.'.,t /: ,, .,f l. '' ,,. _t, 11 G ..,. 's, ar\ n
are abb.. nill ,!.t-r ii ed to s. 11 t1,li-i, .;s liw
as the s.-.,_- IIiialiti,-> ;r,- -,:,''l in, iiy iti'l .t'|
in the U, I it..,t.: .dS.t.-,t,: \V. ,.,Iliri inI LTitr
Ladies Press Goods Department
A full and complete assortment of all the
newest styles and fabrics, Silks, Sat-
ins,Marcelines, De Chines, Brocade and
Plain Alpacas, French and German Merinos,
Bombazins, Satin De Laines, Cashmers,
Robes, Mous, DeLaines, Barege DeLaines,
Crapes,,Leises, Sllk Velvets, French, Scotch
and English Ginghams. and Prints. Also,
Longand Square Shawls, crape do., Mantil-
las, Mantles, Cloth, Velvet and Silk Plain
and Embro'd Visetts and Cloaks, Snip and
French Embroideries in great variety, White
Goods, Ribbons, Dress Trimmings, &c. &c.
A falland complete assortment of Goods
for .1 ... i .. P wu poscs.

In this department we offer every possible
variety oT Silkand Worsted Hose and half
Hose, S;.!;, I..-iih,:. ,tIh, Cotton Uunder-gar-
ments, Kid Beaver, buck, Silk, Woolen and
Cotton Gloves, &c., We pay particular at-
tention to this department of our business,
and embrace all the leading articles wanted.
Linens & Linen goods!
We offer in this department a full and
complete stock of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10-4 Bleach-
ed and Brown Damasks, Table Covers, all
styles, Diapers, Towels, Damask Doyleys,
Donlas, Crash, Grap Linens, 8-10-12-4 Linen
Sheeting%, Pillow Linens, 7-8 and 4-4 Irish
Linens, Marseilles and Lancaster Quilts; &c.
Broad-Cloth, Cassimeres, Vestings, &c
In this department we embrace all the
best makes of French, German, English and
American Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestings,
Black and Col'd Silk and Satin Vestings,
Velvet do., 3 and 6-4 English and American
Tweeds, Kent Janes, Satinets, Linseys,
Plain and Plaid Cloak Lining, Canvas, Pad-
ding, Silks, TwiSt, Buttons, &c.
Carpets, Oil-Cloth, Curtain Stuffs &c.
We offer in this department of our bnsi-
ness a most full and complete assortment of
English and American Blankets, and Negro
Goods of all qualities, White, Red and Blue
Flannels, Bleached and Brown Domestics,
all qualities, Linen and Cotton Osnaburgs
and Col'd Cottons, all styles.
Blankets, Flannels, Kerseys, Domestics
Ve pay particular attention to this branch
of our business, and can supply every article
n the House-Furnishing line, such as En-
glish, Scotch and American Velvets, Tapes-
try, Venitian 3 ply and Ingrain Carpets, all
qualities, Floor Cloths, from one yard to six
yards in width, Rugs, Matts, Canton Mat-
;ing, Stair Rods, Bindings, Rich Silk Dam-
isks, Brocatels, Worsted and Cotton Dam-
isks. Lace and Muslin Curtains, Loops,
Gimps, Fringes, Tassels, Cornices, &c.
We are prepared in this department to fur-
lish any Goods wanted for Hotels, Steam-
boats, and private Houses, and fit them up
n the best style and manner.
209 and 211 King, cor. Market-st,
Charleston, S. C. Sept. 2 ly
Cheap as the Cheapest.
T\he subscribers are now receiv-g_
Sing a new stock of
Millinery- and Fancy Goods,
consisting in part, of Drawn Satin Bon- ,
lets, price from $3 to $8 ; Straw and
Vancy Bonnets and Hats, from 75cts.
o $5 ; RibbOns and Trimmings of the
ates styles, including a few Dress Pat;
erns of splendid Silk, Dress Trimmings
f nearly all colors, and kinds, Mantil-
as, from $3 te $20; Linen Cambric ,
Pocket Handkerchiefs; from 12 1-2cts (
o $2, Silk and Kid Gloves, Silk and
)otton Hose; black and white Silk
lace and Edgings,; Thread, Lisle and
)obinet Edgings, and other articles too
numerous to mention ; Dress Caps and
iantillas, made at the establishment,
f such material, and at prices to suit E
hose who will favor us with their pat- i
onage. .
Mourning Goods kept on hand. i
J= Dresses &c. made at the short- c
3t notice, and on reasonable terms.
M. C. DUN HAM, 1
Ocala, Oct. 14th 1853.

-Thoutsands oif Parents who use VeCI-
1it: ugec Comlposed of. Castor Oil. Cal,:-
mel. &c.. a're not awaro, that. whilst tlhey
appear to i-,bucefit the patient, they nrl'
aectuallv layingthe i'oln,:latiotls for a
series if dlist-,ast-s. ,1(d.h as sali\ ationl. l,:.s
of sihit., we-t;ll.-_'s of litubs. &-e.
Iu au:,tl er coluU will be f-.itll'd tl:e
adc-erfisewent. of H I<:..sacl, .,. M ,:li-
eties, to which we ask thile attelltion if
all d4' interes-toil in their ,o:,I as
well as their. ,Clililren.s hlcaltl. In,
( ,_,,,,I.,I: t s anit all,-i:,rdt rs ari-
sing from those of a llillums tylp l.-,
make use of the. only genuine medicine,
ttobensac's Liver Pills.
.;-i"f:"Be not deceived," but ask for
Hobensack's Worm Syrup and Liver
Pills, and observe that each has the
signature of the Proprietor, J. N. H C-
BENSACK. as none else are genuine.
fla~aaH u t ae n M~r-lu wwws iwww rH wwwinr- J-~sasa~ w.-^i^.w. r ri^-,

Hands Wanted,
r Y THE SUBSCRIBER, Six Slout Negro
SFellows, for whom. I will pay good
wages, from now until first day of January,
1855. A. WATERMAN.
Ocala, april 1. 1854. 3ts

*List toItelerI t ,
OFFICE, at. Ocala, Fla., tfor tl
(.rter ending April 1, 185-1.


Barco, Stephen
Bell, Henry, .
Benner, Henry,
Bowman, J. G. 4
Burton, SS8 2
Bullock, J/i-s Minerva
Bready, Connell,
Browder, Agnes
Bullock, James.

Bass, Barnett,
Bleach, Willis
Brinson, Benj E
Burleson, D. A.
Burge, H. A
Bradford, Wm W
Brogan,P G
Brown, John C.

And B Lank-Book o t 311,t i,/,acturing
3. M. C. &, o. having greatly enlarged
their Book B.iniery, are prepared to Re-bind
and M Ii,.n\,',li:ire in the best manner and of
the best I,.,t.rii, work of allkinds. A
large stock alays" on hand'of English and
Americ'n L,-f., Paper of the best Manu-
Of all kinds, .'in the Best Style and at the
: lowest Rates.
Ordinary Bu.iiiw-. .2 50 per 1,000,
eardcs .incl.:. l ; Bill Heads at $i5 a Ream,
on finr,- Pa.,', rirl,..-l ith'Red and Blue
lines. "
"Ofice; T/tl,-. I,/, Renewed.
Over l,-r1 C wortE of f ne Type just received
/, ;,- .
Printing 16 N,. ip> and Book) of Jolhn-
son's and other hi..,i,;', i.,,ers, for Sumn-
mer,- Fa!ll.,a-d Winter yse, for sale at
fManufactvurexr's Priccs.
Printing Paper, Wrapping Paper; also
Pri:,t. i!i .i-. i.,i, Type, Rules, &e., from
Jolhnson's [;',-v Foundry, furnished to
order at Foundry Prices.
Subscriptions Received to IIarper's,.Put-
nam's, the Knickerbocker, Godey's Lady's
Book, and ( ;.ti; IA's Magazines, P,t $2 50
per annum, paid in advance-maied to
any address.
-.:I' All Orders and Inquiries promptly
attended to. apr 1 tfo

Carter, James,
Carlton, Wm T
2 Cassady, John J
Clay: Benj C
Delbitt, C W
Dupree, J C
4 Dye, Murphy

A J. CASSADY having been ap-
0 pointed Auctioneer for the Coun-
ty of Marion, will promptly attend to
any business which may be intrusted to
his care.
Ocala, July 7th, 1853. 15tf
300,000 Gif orM itsO the t ,l:;i..:,,
Gift Enterpriseof the wholeWorld
Professor j. Woodman -lartwould respect-
fully inform the citizens of New York and
the world at large, that, for the purpose of
enabling all to see his wonderful illustration
of the entire world, the first and only thing
of the kind ever produced, now on exhibition
at the World's Htail, No's. 877 and 379 Broad-
way, and for the purpose of popularizing
American Art: and also of giving a world
wide circulation to his renowned "Buok of
Travels, Adventures and Anecdotes," which
should be read by the million, he will dis-
tribute among the purchasers of his tickets
of admission the following magnificent and
valuable Gifts, amounting to the sum total
of $300,000.
CXS^ ? O:, -"03PGXEC l.
Prof. Hart's whole World, worth an immense
fortune to any one, valued at $50,'000 00
Prof. Hart's Elegant Countiry Seat,
w'itl100 acres of land in'a high
state of cultivation, the buildings
on which cost $15,000, situated
Long Island Sound, and cnm-
manding a magnificent view of
80 miles in every direction-
Valued at $25,000 00
The celebrated Model of the City
of San Francisco, valued at $8;000 00
Prof. Hart's far-famed Panorame of
the Holy Land, $10,00 00
A Magnificent City Residence in
New York, $17,000 00
100,000 Volumes of Prof. Hart's ex-
tensive Nravels in the Old and
New World, interspersed with re-
markable Adventures, Amusing
Anecdotes, and Thrilling Inci-
dents, elegantly bound, with gift
edges, including a portrait of the
author, $75,000 00
Twenty-five Building Lots, each
containing 10,000 square feet, in
a beautiful village in the suburbs
ot New York City, each valued
at $500, $12,500 00
Thirty Elegant Rosewood Piano-
Fortes, at $300 each, 9,000 00
Five Elegant Rosewood Piano-
Fortes, at $500 each, 2.500 00
20 Rosewood Melodeons, $100 each 2,000 00
50 Gold Wrtches, $100 each 5,000 00
100 $75 00 each 7,500 00
100 50 00 5,000 00
200 50 00 5,000 00
100- Bracelets, 15 00 1,500 00
1000 Rings, at $2 00 each 2,00000
2000 1 00 each 2,000 00
200 Set Silver Tea-spoons, $9 1,800 00
50 .' Desert-spoons, $12 600 00
25 Table-spoons, n8 450 00
20,000 vols. Mls. Partington's Car-
pet Bag of Fun, at 50cts. 10,000 00
30,000 pieces of the most Fashion-
able Music, at 25cts. 7,500 00
35,000 elegant Steel Engravings at
25cts. 8,750 00
30,000 finely Engraved pocket
Maps of the City of New York, 14,127 75
31,089 Porte-Monnaies, at 25cts. 7,772 25
A Loan fur 100 Yeais, without in-
terest, or security, of Cash, 10.000 00
It is confidently believed that the tickets
w-ill all be sold, and the property will be
distributed by the first of june.
The property will be placed in the hands
of a Committee appointed by the ticket-hold-
ers, to be distributed in a perfectly fair and
satisfactory manner to all concerns.
The price of tickets is $1 each, entitling the
holder to four admissions to the Exhibition,
and one of the 300,000 gifts.
All orders for tickets must be addressed,
post-paid, with the money enclosed, to Prof.
J. Woodman Hart, Nos. 377 and 379 Broad-
way, Woi Id s Hall, New York, and the tickets
will be promptly forwarded to any part of
the world.
Any information relative to the projert
may be obtained at the office of the World s
Hall, or of F. J. Visscher & Co., No. 80 kas-
sua-St, New-York.
COL. B. G. O'BRYAN is duly au-
thorised to act as my agent during
my absence. JOHN G. REARDON.
Ocala, Feb'y 13, 1854. ly

Elles, Elizabeth
Evans, R B

Freeman, Alfred

Gore, James 2
Grantland, Peter



iiancock, G. W. "Hawthorn Joshua
Hereture, John I. IInes, Wm G
Hinton, Nancy Ann' Howard, 8W l 4
Heilbraner,Eridbeger& Co 2 'Houston Mary

Jerkins, Henryv W 3

lordan, John M

KeiDC.:&y, F M 3

Martin, James
Marsh, Joseph 2
,., U1 -,,, Dan F
./urphy, Wmin D

Nix, James P

iPadrick, Thomas
Season, Pezre G

John, D S W 2

Kingsbury, G D

Mayo, A
McDonaldJohn 4
Miilican, Mm

Perry, Wm F 2
Price, John W

Roberts, Isaac
Ruling, Isaac

S'amalls, July
Simmons, A W
Stafford, Mr
Sturgess, Nelson

Thomas, Dr Fred
Tampkins, John

Willis, John
Wofford, John
Wright, A. P.



Save Your Money.
A ND thik- ,iu cannot 1...:1ttl .do than by
.S, calling-at the old stand ofJ. Bullock &
Co., where a.y be found every variety of

Hats, Caps, B,,ut, Shoes, and gentlemen's
Hardware, Cri-_wrr' Ch-na and Glass ware,
Saddlery, Umbrellas, Parasols, &c., Fancy
Goods of every variety. All of which was
purchased frbm the largest dealers in New
York, and 1>le t-ed:l with great care, and with
a view to suit this market. We can assure
the citizens of Ocala and surrounding coun-
try, that there never has been a finer assort-
ment of Goods offered in this market. Call
and examine the Stock, and if the Goods
suits, the prices shall.
Ocala, Oci 13

Plantation For Sale.
WILL SELL three hundred and
twenty, acres of land situated on
Lake Orange, nearly ,one half of which
is first rate Hammock, the balance good
pine land aS good for corn and cotton
as any tract of land in the country.-
There is about 50 acres cleared, with a
comfortable dwelling, gin house, corn
house, and '6ther necessary out-houses.
There is alsoa so,:,.l well of water and
plenty of stock water convenient. Also
80 acres of Orange Grove Hammock
within three miles of the plantation.-
For terms apply to Daniel A. Burle-
son, Ocala,'Fla.
Also, 'I will sell a few lots suitable
for offices or stores situated opposite the
corner of the public square. Terms
low for Cash.
Oct. 7th, 1853. tf

should be withdrawn from him.
Thiugli the case may not be :,t, .'.* thl


r .. e' 1 _ro Sfrso agsrvated~ a.h.,rijit,r, a. that
wvhieh w,, li iwc ,.;ip'y, ,,',.,I, ,,'r I'yprl,,ith-t

icallyb put, in illustration of it, the latter
SY ill serve to convey an idoa of its prin-
> ... pal ;r:;-tu-.i., which have b-eu so studi-
S ouslY bl.u I rt Il over, and are scarcely to'be
trecogniii.-d, or. discovered,--amidst the
oue-aided rerelnt..Jtation'.sl, T ii s and
spe.-ial pleadings, and ad-captandum ap-
Speals to popular fi,.clin' and national
prejudices, which render the letter of
Mr. Marcy, andthe communications of
Mr. Marsh, not very creditable additions
we think-to th,- diplomatic records of
our country. Koszta held up by Mr.
Marey, even in his correspondence with
.the' American ',liistl., as a greatly
wronged and oppressed individual, or
S. peaceablh: citizen of the United States
%%ho went to Tur'ey, iner( y on an oc-
casio:,n of plprivate business (though of
: -this, th-re is no proof given, while there
is strong presumption to the contrary;)"
and was there ruthlessly and unlawfully
Seized and imlprisonedl by the agent, of
Austria, in open and contemptuous dis-
regard of his character as an incipiently
naturalized American, and of the au-
thoriit v'of the Ottoman government-
under' whose protection he was, who had
twice refused her demand1 for his extra-
dition. Mr. Marcy indulges in this ti-
rade, and is fol:,lowcd by Mr. Marsh, in
the same strain that each, as we have
already-shown, have explicitly admitted
-that Koszta, by the terms of his ban-
ishment, had rendered himself no less
.-responsile to A-sh'i ii b fhe event of his
violating them, than'to the Porte; the
'former power, having to use once more
the language of the Secretary-appoint-
ed commissioners to attend to his em-
barkation at Ketahia, so that the act
was the same, as if it had been done di-
rectly by herself, and no:,t by the agency
of the Ottoman Porte. KENT.
W "hat Koszta's uiot.ivs were for return-
ing to Turke, is uncertain. He declared
his objet to be not political, but strictly pri-
vate. The Austrian governumenut affirms that
he came as a political agent; but no proof
'has been publicly adduced on either side.-
Koszta, further assert-s, that at the time of
his arrest-he was on the point of returning
to America; but there is no evidence, that
She had made any preparations for embark-
ing, or that he really entertained 4ny pur-
pose of again visiting thle United States,"-
(2d: Let.)
"There is in point of'fact, no doubt,, that
it was the distinct understanding of all par-
lies--that the exclusion of the refugees, from
the territories of the Porte, should be per,
S- petual-or at least, that they should not be
pq.tted to return, so long as the motives
ioh induced Austria to ask their banish-
5 1mo"a should continue to be perative; and it
o' j .igaelyprewmable from Mr. Offley's letter
S',,, tne 54-t--that Koszta, had admitted t4
h ti s M 'nl 'i njratC+njlino __T 1.

Reading, Hampton,
Rodgers, Miss C

Self, Geo W
Smith, S B
Span, Dr W J
Stake, J D
Sultan, Benjamin



'hompson, Abner J 2
Titus, Wm B
Tyner, Win
Tnderwood, Miss P. L. A
Waters, Jolhn W
Yilliams, Wilson C
Villiamson, Th6s S
i'elverton, P G.

--ES Persons calling for tht above
Letters will please say they have been
Ocala, Fla., April 1, 1854.

R RS. WINSLOW, an old and experienced
nurse and Female Physician,would
canll the attention of the Ladies to her Sooth-
ing Syrup for Children teething. It will
immediately relieve them from pain, allay
all spasmodic action, soften the gums, re-
duce inflammation, and is sure to regulate the
Bowels. Depend upon it Mothers, it will
give rest to yourselves and relief and health
to your children.
Price 25 cents per bottle:
We have sold very large quantities of Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup during the past
six years, over 20,000 bottles the last year.
We believe it the best medicine in the world
for children teething or for the cure of Dys-
entery and Diarhea in Children whether it
arises Irom teething or any other cause : It
gives universal satisfaction--never heard a
Scompjaint from any one using it-never sold
a medicine so- universlly successlsit in re-
lieving pain and effecting cures. Inall cases
above stated if taken in season relief is im-
mediate and absolutely necessary
Druggists, formerly of Bangor, Me.-now
at No. 40 Cortlandt st. New York.
Agents are now being established in all
the principal towns in the State of N. York.
The world is astonished at the wonderful
cures performed by the Cramp and Pain
Kilter prepared by Curtis & Perkins. Its
'equal has never been known for removing
pain in all cases; for the cure of spinal com-
plaints, cramp in the limbs and stomach,
rheumatism in all its forms, billions cholic,
chills and fever, burns, sore throat, and
gravel, it is decidedly tht best remedy in
the world. Evidence of the most wonderful
-cures ever performed by any medicine are
on circulars in the hands of Agents-You
may be posi ively sure of relief if you use it
-millions of bottles of this medicine have
,been sold in New England the past six or
eight-years-it is now for the first time being
introduced into all the principal towns in N.
N. B.-Be sure and call for Curtis & Per-
kin's Cramp and Pain Killer. All others
bearing this name are base immitations.
Price 121-2, 25 and 37cts er cottle ac-
cording to size.
For Sale in Ocala, by
Ai-;1 1 -A,. 10&1 1-.. om

Georgia Marble Works
Successors to-A. ATKINSON, & CO.
THIS establishment has been in successful
operation for a number of years. The
Quarries are well opened, and the Marble
is superior-to any in the United States.
We have so perfected our facilities for
getting out and finishing work-that we can
HEAD STONES,.and every thing in our line
of business, in better style, and at cheaper
rates than any yard in the country.
When it is considered that we saw our own
marble, pay no jobber's profit, and no high
freight frlom the North, it will be seen that
we possess MATERIAL advantages over all
, We cordially solicit our friends and the
public to.examine our work and compare our
prices with those of other yards before or-
dering Northern Marble.
We have on hand at our yard in Marietta,
a large assortment of finished work-Mon-
uments, Tombs, etc.,-where our'agent, Mr.
G. W. Summers, will sell at our prices. Our
principal work ts done at the Mills.
addresss J. G. RANKIN, & CO.
Marble Works P. 0., Ga.
W-'Ev 'ery newspaper publishing the above
advertisement fut twelve months, and send-
ing us one copy the same length of time, we
will furnish them an imlfosing stone of 12
to 13 superficial-feet, delivered at Marietta
Depot.. ", : [march 25
J' Lookrat This.
F you iflt goods, cheap, call on D. L
White;xr., General Commission Merchant,
at Silver 45pring,. E. Fla. Where may be
found a general assortment of such as are
suited tc 'the Market. -
t3r ;lie highest prices paid for produce
of any Mlad, in exchange for goods.

QIX WEEKS after date the undersigned
will apply to the honorable Judge of Pro-
bate of Marion county for Letters of Admin-
istration on the Estate of Jasper J. Willis,
deceased, late of said county.

"Thirty Years View."
Agents wanted in every County.
A.TISFACTORY assurance as to relia-
bility required, and should accompany
We shall be pleased to receive julbscrip-
tions by mail, and will enter the names so
received, in regular order upon our Sub-
scription List. Subscribers living in the
Countrywill greatly facilitate the delivery of
the work by giving us the name Uf some one
in the, nearest Town, who will receive it for
To have it sent by mail enclose to us 80
cents as part postage.
" The work will be sold exclusively by sub-
scription; JOHN M. COOPER & CO.
General Agents for Georgia and Florida
A List has been commenced at this

LL persons are forewarned against trading
for two several promisory-notes, given
by me, and payable to Azony Ivey-one for
$92,75, the other' for $100-each bearing
date December 23d, 1853, as the considera-
tion for which said notes were given, has to-
tally failed, and will not be paid unless com-
pelled by, law; I JAMES CHISUM.
IT--i__ 01 Me.- IC 1, 11 '1 CQKA 'Fr#P

FINE LOT of 'Amch Broad Cloth&
Doe-Skin Caaimeres jumt received. 1.1
-for le by A.3J. CABSADY:

-Wew abua-citi-scinte,0

_~-------~--r) --- rr


A WONDERFpUL DIscoVERY has recently
a been made by Dr. Curtis of this city in
the treatment of Consumption, Asthia auil
all-diseases of the Jungs. We refer'to "D)r.
Curtis's Hygeana, or Inhaling Hygean Vapor
and Cherry Syrup." WiLfrthis new method
Dr. C.- has restored nmany afflicted ones to
perfect health ; as ane\vidence of-.which, lie
has innumerable certificates. .l)e.aking ot'
the treatment, a physician r evident that inhalog-con'taiitly l'rrtr, g
an agreeable, h,-alin- vap,,r, thn di e,.ciill
propeltrtiesm iumst com,- in dir,:.-,t co tact with
the 3vliole of the a-rial cavity.of'the _-:.
arid thus escape the rany varied chviul,.-
produced upon then m why'n iiitrodic-,d iito.
tILe stom.ach, arnd subjected ,-:, the pr,-w.-s
of digestion. The HyRairna-i is'Ol ,iale a!I
all the drungLists' throughout the ciintry.-
[New York Dutchman, Janu.iry 141h.
e '- For aihl_ in Ocahla, by 1- .. P. T,-,MMI.L
& Co, who ill f'arnish .1eirchiaritstaSR l D..- l-
ers at New Yurk WhlesalIl.,rie,>t.
April 1, 155t. ly

eirsi otahied -t, .Iwas snri'in uVnde-r oleof
C,' V 1" ,i --l,-t attacks, and'was'in great
di!?.tre,,, ahlmost .',ufl,,catir? f'or the want of
r,:atb. In le-ss than tfen minutes g rom the
time I applied the Inhater to-my stomach,
* ani. t,.,.k a teaisN,:,,-,nffl ,f thle (.h rry ,_yrup,
I was relierS',:1 in a _rent measure froe the
difficulty of breathing, and haUd a comfort
aule night. have -inecr continued it-with
tih- greatest possitbh_. b.alqt, and am nowg
c '.> | -,nia,' ,ti-l,' well. .G'od o, el knows the ,
amount of sifering tlhi-s'rjii iminute has relieV-e
ed me from. dy advice to the utriomach i,
TBY IT. MIARG.IR1 j^sroN. *.

NEW YoRK,; Dec; *27th,1858.-
I came to N. York in the ship Telegraph;
my native place is St John;,.New Bruns-
Wick; when I reached this eity; 1my7halth
was very poor; had a very bad coumf, rais-
ed a good deal- of matter, which, was fre-
quently mixed with Miolle ; bad paith in my -
left side, and was very weak and ern .U.ia ted.
My friends and physician pronounced my
ease Consumption, and beyond he reach of
medicine. I accidentally heard ofsDr. ,Cur-
tis's Hygeana, or Inhaling ,,gewan Vapor
and Cherry Syrup, and obtained a package,
which I verily believer was the: means of
saving my lifea Soon after wearing the In-'
haler, i found it relieved the pressure on my
lungs, and after a while the disease made
its appearance upon the surface under the
Inhaler I took the Cherry Syrup as direct:
ed, and continued to do so, my cough grad-
uially growing better, until it entirely left
me, and 1 now consider myself cured. I
still wear the Inhaler, as the use of it is
rather pleasant, and believing it .strengthen-
ing and purifying to the lungs,r w feel un-
willing at present to dispense with md
Sold by Boyd &._u No. 40 Cortlandt'
street; C H. Ring, seuter of Joeu st.hand
Broadway, N. Y. Price $3 a package.
0. P. Tommey & Co. Agents, Ocala.
April 1 1854g ly ierl"
New Saw & Grnid lfcure,

stil wr f ng the public generally that his
Mills (both Saw and Gblist) are now in suc-
cessful operation, and that he will fill orders
for Lumber at short notice, and at the fol-
lowing rates:
Square-dg-e lumber $12 00 .per m ft
Dressed 19 00 -
Rough-edge 7 50 "
Feb. 18, 1854 .tf
Land For Sale.
E ILL offer for sale my tract of land, com-
prising 260 acres of tpiammock and 60
acres of good pine land-50 acres of winsuc-
is cleared. The tract being in Section 3,_
Township 17, Range 22, situate and lying
about 16 miles south of Ocala.. This place
has an ordinary dwelling, out houses and a
good well of water..
August 19, 1853. tf
Reduced Rates of Freight.

I HAVE made arrangements with
Messrs. Howse, Henderson & Co., at
Silver Springs, by which a deduction of
fifty cents per bale on g Cotton down 37
crnts on upward freight from Welaka,
(at the mouth of the Oclawaha Rivers )
below the present rates to from Palatka,
have been made.
A Barge will at once be put upon the
ine, and asofreight increases other barges
will be put on- All goods consigned to
me at this point will be forwarded with
dispatch and without partiality.
Welaka, Feb'y 18, 18545 ly ._ .
Notice to Builders.
A CONTRACT for building a County
SleJail, in Ocala, the County Site of
Mfarion County, Florida, will be let out
by public out-cry, to the lowest bidder,
(a Tuesday the 25th day of April next,
betweenn twelve and one o'clock, in front
>f the Court House, in Ocala.
The building will be two stories high,
.5 by 25 feet. Hewn stone wall out-
ide, wood inside."
A Plan of the Building, with a disu
irption of the materials required, can
e seen by calling at the Judge of: o Pro-
ate's Office in the Court House at
)cala. ;.
The Conthactor will befrequired toh,
dive bond and security for the faithful y
Performance of the work, by a stated
Period, which will be made knors. -on
he day the contract is to be let.

Judge of Probate, and ex o.iib
President Board C'ty Commisera.

it may concern, That; six months after
ate, I will apply to the Honorable, Judge
f Probate, Of AIMha county, for a final
settlement and d;:chage.rom the adnie_
ration of the eOte of WlliMm H. Carp"n-
er, deceased. -DAVID MIZIrt.
March 20, 1854, Administratord


u -- --- --u ,-u~a






Alsabrook, Thos M Armer, Samuel
Allen, John EVor Hull, Joseph,

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

Dawson, Josiah H
Darling, John J
Duke, Robert 4

Eason, Edwin
Enlaw, James,

Fish, Thos S

Gamble, J S
Gradish, Henry P


] t

























JiIe civilized w ,rtd. Nor can | LA.F MAIL FROM BREMEN.-
m Ip the fl!.y niaturalized-citi- The U. S. steamer Washington, ar-
ht.toviolate:the-oontracts or rived at .New York recently, from,
he may-have etlitred into, 'Bremen, bringing, exclusive of. En-
*g his 'ow_ -counry: an, glish tsil, the unusually farge num-
S-ber of 10,070 letters, the postage on
Sit-an absolve him from the which -was $5,19128. This is, in a
may have incurred-or tWe great measure, the result of the low
.mAybave committed there.-- rate.of postage established by the

t that Koszta, having himself late U. S. and-Bremen arrange-
difficultiest in which he be- ments. .-

JOHN M, 000PER,..X.':-OQ,-;

VLsw ,aud.ltedtcaj JBopks.
a t P u11 I l i & i e? r s' P r i c <;- s ; .
MI,''CELL..A" O UR:.B 0 OASit


ow" .* '

I I -----rY I '-- -----r

Professional Oircrtor-.

Ocala, Florida.
t-:" Office two doors West of Bul-
lock's Hotel.

b_~ _

will be kept supplied from the Houses of
F. Sherwood, Hotchkiss, Fenner &
':McDonald & Williams, Co.,
Of New York,
John Gibson, Son & Co.,
Of Philadelphia,
Webster & Palmes,,
Of Savannah,
and others, with the' best articles- of Flour,
Rice, Bacon, Pork, Itamsk Lard, and Liquors,
of the very best quality a'd choicest brands,
sold for Cash or Country Produce.
Cotton, Sugar, -Hides, Tallow, Beeswax,
Moss, Corn, Fodder and Peas, i% ill be taken
in Exchange, at regular market, prices, at
eith Store, in Ocala, or AbramtowIn.
. The highest prices will be paid'in thle pur-
chase of Cotton, and liberal arlvtiees will
be made on consignmernts of Cotton and
Cot'mtry Produce for S'hipnmet.
Our Barge has undergone thorough re-
i.pairs', which will enable us to furnish Heavy
Goods, such .as C.rt...-, Salt, Bacon, Flour,
Pork, Lard,'and Liquors, at Silver Springs,
at Reduced Prices.
All 1,,.i U i consigned to us or shipped by
our Barge, will be taken to or from Palatka,
at the lowest rates.
From our present facilities and long expe-
rience in the different markets, as well as from
our position in business, we are :induced to
believe -that if our friendsiand tilstOniers will
count the expense incurred, say ..', ,._: of
the loss in weight and damages sustained in
getting Goods to an inland market, a[ll and
examine our stock and Prices, they will see
that we can make it to their interest to buy
of us. HOWF.i', HENDERSON & CO.
Ocala, and Abramutown, Fla. oct 7
T HE undersigned beg leave to inform their
L friends and the public gen erally, that they
have purchased the Stock in Trade, of Messrs.
Roberts & Helvenston; and will continue the
l~iiu..;-,at the old stand, South side Public
'.quare. We are now receiving and will
keep constantly on hand, a select stock of
to which We invite attention, and Will sell at
a low rate for CASH. By keeping superior
articles in our line, and exertions to please,
we hope to merit and received, thi patronage
of a liberal public.
Ocala, Jan. 6th, 1854. tf 41 ,
BOARDI-Gn-F1_U L. ]E. ;
-T ] Sllb,,;riwer i? well prepared to.,board
1 Young'Ladies' and (' ,'Mi'dr whwiliog. to;
attend the Star.f Saminary, at thii place.-
Her Dwelliu,- is in the end of Town next to
the Seinina "r' FBuildinjaL
Termsi, $1"2. lor Young Ladiest, and *'7;
for Children, -ach, per Month.
Ocala, Jan. 27t-h, 18,1. Mr. HICKMAN.

^ 1 _


0 iEtrERN SUN@
-i ^*^- 't

f'9.m.r "> Kong, by mn Old Shvor. .
ot- wh- h6' wit Wallace bled."
Tf Ye whoie chin' have often bled,
;.I.-' Who, nd doubt, each morn have said,
,'. Wheah'ould blood of mine be shad
i/' *" To pfeaoe society I'
'10ow's the day, and now's the hour;
-- ^ .tJ odgh' our close shorn friends look sour
"^' .iance bid to barberous power, -
1" A *t* '-SoP ahd- shav'bry I
,f.....W ho'd .hioose enough to shave
'" When he might the trouble save?
*, .^ Who'd to custom be a slave,
.' >'" e Lest folks eall him Guyt
Who, from old established raw,..
Frdsh blood each day. are wont to draw
Whilre"soapjg at your nether jaw, .
F ling your razois by I
'.'. By the-ou& upon my chin,
3B^\ Bythe-sinzart of iy !kina,
-. By the raga it pa me wn, -
-t ." "" 0n more-shaves for mA I /
.' .,et ,,ouitach6-and whisker grow,
.. L e f'your br't file long beard flow;
-j'".te barC shavers krioJiB.-
". '. i^WWB-ear shonB'

S"A P.tcbw61.*,ho had a brother
- *hung jin this:, euhtry, wrote to his
*,relatives informing them tut- his
brother had been placed in. a public
situation -by the, government, and at
thb time of his%4?ath had several
thousand people, including the sher-
iff and grand jury, under him.
A party of Congressmen passing
a place where laborers were engaged
upon the new portion of the Capital,
met a team of six or eight Irishmen
drawing a large block of stone.-
One of the M. "s addressing the
driver of this tilernian team, said,
Well, friends, you are making your-
selves- Ihorses,' I see 1' Yes,' was
the prompt rejoinder, and by the
powers, it's a mighty sight better
than making Iasses' of yourselves,
as some of you are doing up there.'

The horse that was -goaded with
the spur of the moment in ascend-
ing the hill of time,' having been
employed in conveying 'moonbeams
of silver,' from the 'mines of
thought,' was 'caught in the at-
tempt,' and seriously injured, while
his driver was struck blind with the
brilliancyy of the idea.'

For Palatka, East Fla.,
Touching at Darien, Brunswick, :St.
Marys, Jatksonville, Middleburg,
(Black Creek,) and Picolata.
pTHE new and superior steam
packets St. ,Johmaa CaptC
'JAs. FhEEIBORN aud Win.
Gaston. Capt. THOMA8 'rus AW, ill leave
for the' above places -as follows:-The St.
-Johns on Thursday morning; lUth inst., at
10' o'clock, and Wm. Gaston on Tuesday
morning, 20th- inst,,:at 10 o'clock, and wiii
continue to leave -at the same hour every
Thursday and Tuesday thereafter.. The lat-
ter boat carrying the U. S& MIM. For freight
or passage, having handsoimi stateroom ac-
commodations~apply on board, or to .....
J, H-l GUNBY, Agent.t
(3" The St. Johns will go to St. Augus-
tine every, 4th trip, commencing (leaving
Savannah) on the 29,th inst. .r
sept 9th, 1858 ly

proof romi. .* ..-e
HAMPJJ`A,+ .Feb. 24,,j'-&

Gentl~taen--4A6e4 weo
yolkf *4rr -of t(B^ ^ W .
I hv-.. past ye nsed inH
t wO-o zoae^ bottles'^iit, whvil^^H
you, ind every bottle 'has done .- "
For eight years past I hay&,ebeen in the '. l
practi ee-of -rerdicine. dkfi&.r i iorav
found auythling so wen- ;aleau .4.
operate so f ravdribiy'm m6all dis-eases of ;
the lungs as that is..- 1, have :known a
hard, distressing cough-, eurld inAl^hours
by using (in broken dosegone'6-tle of
it. -One case her6-irVrwticuiar; ofwi .'
man who was thought to have a seated.
consumption, tronble with a hard,; tija--
tressing cough. liet him 'Lave one bol-
tle. and he had -tWo. moi "of sour, agent
Mr. Wihitmnore. A2fer us-in the three
b,,ttles, he bas became "wrel and now
labors every day- He told me lately
thut hunter's Coug"i Syroup was the
menns and ouly means bfhis cure- I- *
have given it to infants, t0 childreD, to'
adults. aunhve -he.plleasrT to inriorm "
you that it has done good -.o every case-
You need not hesitate.6 recommend
it for a cough,. and also all diseases of
the lujgs. I shall do all in my power
to recommend it in 7the cases above
nmied. not wholly for your benefit, but '
fqr th e b.c ,Lh efit o:, suff eri^g, aIlu i. ..... ,,; .
Yours truly, .
Sold by 0 P TOMMY.

A cripple'sets-aside his crutcUes apter
ten years' suffering. .
Copy of a letter from M1r. lTuhompson,
Chemist Liverpool, dated-
August 20th, 1852
To Professor HOLLOWAY:
DEAR Sin: Iam enabled to furnish you
with a most extraordinary cure effected by
your invaluable Ointment and Pills, which
has astonished every person acquainted
with the sufferer. About 10 years ago Jlr.
W. Cummins, of Saltney st., in this town,
was throwm from his horse, whereby lie re-
ceived very serious injuries. He had the
best medical advice at the time, and was
afterwards au inmate of different infirma-
ries; yet he grew worse, and afterwards a
rmalignant running ulcer settled in his hip,
which so completely crippled him that. he
could not move without crutches for nearly
ten years. Recently he began to use your
Ointment and Pills, which havenow healed
the wound, strengthened his limb, and en-
abled him to dispense with his crutclfe, so
that. he can walk with the -greatest ease and
with renewed health and vigor.
(Signed) J. THOMPSON.
Most extraordinary Icure of a..df I'ffl
skin disease, when '.all 9nedica*l aid had
failed. ",'-
Copy of a letter from Mr. 1-i'ird, Dia-
per, of .Keady, near Gainsbow, da-
ted March 1, 15-2.
To Professor HOLLO-WAY :
' Sint : .Some timn8 ince one of my children
was afflicted with dreadful eruptions over
the body and limbs. I cl,.iii,-d the advice
of several eminent surgeons and ph;.. -1..11].,
by all of whom the case was considered
hopeless. At length I tried your Ointment
and Pills, and without exaggeration, the
effect was miraculous; for by persevering
in theii use, ail Lc eruptions quickly dis-
appeared. (,il:gd) F..1&lRD.
The Plis si ouid be used conjointly with,
the Ol;t1n1ti in I l ost of the 1 i..11., ,,n, g cases"*
Bad Lcgs, Bai Br'casts, Burns, Bunions,
Bite of mun-squitoes & sancdlies, Coco-bay,
Chiugo-foot, ti ..i. -, Chap'd hands,
Corns (soft) Contracted and Stiff Joints,.
Elephantiasis, Fistulas, Gout, Glandular
Swelings, Lumbago, Piles, Rheumatism,
Scalds, Sore nipples, Sore throats, Skin
diseases, Scurvy, Sore heads, Tumors, -Ul-
cers, Wounds, Yaws:
Sold at the establishment of Pi',',.....-i
Holloway, 244 Strand, (near Temple Bar,),
London, and by all venders of Medicines
throughout the United States, in boxes, at
37 1 2 c., 87c., and $1 50 each. Wholesale
by the principal Drug houses in the Union,
and by Messrs. A. B. & D. Sands, New York.'
-7--" There is a considerable saving by ta-
king the larger sizes.
N. B.-Directions for the guidance of pa-
tients ini every disorder are affixed to, each
March 4.

Through to Palatka in 24 to 30 hours.
The CAROLINA will* leave Charleston
every Saturday, at 3 P. M. Returning, will
leave Palatka every Monday, 7 A. M., Pico-
lata, 10 A. M., and Jacksonville, Tuesday,
4 o'clock, A. M.
The FLORIDA will leave Charleston every
TUesday, at 3 P. aM. Returning, will leave
Palatka every Thursday at07 A. M., Picolata,
10 o'clock,_ A.M., Jacksonville, Friday, 4
o'clock, A. M. .
These Steamers connect with all the in-
terior Stages of East Florida, and connects
both ways with the New York Steamships,
Carolina Rail-roads and the Wilmington
Passage frwn Charleston to Tackcson-
ville, $8. Picolata and
Palatka, $10.
For further particulars apply to
J. W. CALDWELL, Charleston.
R. R. REID, Palatka.
Jan. 18, 1853. 28tf
Through Tickets to Charleston,
JffiB via Savannah, l
I ICKETS through to Charleston,
1 by the Steamer WELAKA, from
Palatka and Jacksonville to Savannah
INLAND, and by the daily Steamers from
Savannah to Charleston, will be issued
at Palatka and Jacksonville.
Fare Palatka to Charleston. $10,00
Jacksonville $8, 00
The WELAAKA leaves Palatka every
Monday morning, and Jacksonville ev-
ery Monday night.
K. R. DUKE. Agent Palatka,
F. WAVER & Co, Agent Jack'ille.
sept 17, 1853-ly

Hie,. L'h TFr 77r e States!!!
H 0 L L o 'WA ', S" ';P I L L- S.-
Extraordinary Cure Of Loss 0f'
Health, Disordered SIonach, Indi-
gestion And -Determination Of
Blood To The Head.! [ .
Copy of a Letter from'Mr. John Lh yi, of,
Eriw-wen, near larleeih, 31c richerhhi re.;+'
TO Pi,'fissor I&o/hfn i : -,. r :''
SIR: I avail myself of theflrst oppIortuuity
of informing you, that for a very long period:
I was afflicted with a dangerous giddiness,
and frequent swimmiigi in theliL-hed, atttud-
ed by loss of alpp and generally impaired- health. Ever
memns had failed to give ru azi.y perirmnenfc
relief, and at length ir l-,-c,.iiju o a arnming
that I was really afraid ,..,iri ,but with-
out an attendant. In t his rnla u:huh co:,di-
fcion I waited personally upon Mr. Htuyhe?,
Chemist, Iarlech, f- (lthe ?urlioe f co,r,-
sulting him as to whatI ha d be(tu-r (16; he
kindly recommended your Pills, I tried, them
without delay, and-after taMkhi them for 1a
short time I am hialpy to bear tt-..t irnony to ,
.their wonderful efficacy, I am nowrt-.torc.I
to perfect health, and 'enabled to resume my
usual duties.. You are at liberty to publuis
this letter in any way y...i nu,. thjiik proper..
I am, sir, your ob't servant. ....
June 6, 1852. [signed] 4 JOHN LLOY'D.' .

Extract qfa --Letter fronm Edirard .tRo w-
ley, Esq., of India WValk, 7bbago,
dated AprilS, 1852.
To Professor Holloway :
'DEAR SIR-I deem it a duty I owe to you
and the public at large to inform you of a
i,..t iiraculous recovery from that dreadful,
dr., Dr,.l,-y, and which, under God, was.
a ffet,.- by your invaluable Fills. I wag
tapped five times within eight months,, and,
kil f.llv treated by two medical practitioners,
but could n,,t get cured, umtil I had recourse
to your remedy, and iotuithstaridig all I
had undergone, this miiviiloui.-.. ii,.'diciue
cured me in the course ofs'. xix we kls.
[.S;8, e,:-l] EDWAVPD ROWLEY.

of a Lrt, ,rfioit Mr. S. Goiren, .Chem ist,
oJ" Clfton, near Bristlol, daoed-
7uly 14th, 1852.'
7b Professor Holloway : I
DEAR SIR :-I am requested by a Lacly
named Thomas, just arrived from the West
Indies, to acquaint you that for- -a period of
eight years herself and fi,in ilY sidli.-red fi'om
continual bad health, ari.,iig tfrm ili-(ordh-re
of the Liver and Stomacl, Indigestion, los,
of Aypetite, vi-.,hiit H.;,>.1- .(. l ,',i di, the
side, weakness and general delility, for
which she consulted the most einent inh -
in the colony, but without any beneficial re-
sult; at last, she had recourse to your in-
valuable Pills, which in a very .iu.,rt time
effected so great a -change for the /et ter; th at
she continued them, and7 the whole ,family
were restored to health and sArenti. Furth-
er she' desires me to say, tliat .s-he has wit-,
nessed th,.ir extia.,rdtiary virtues in hl.,?se?
complaints incidental to childred, pIlirticilajr-
ly in .,-,'s ,l'.V/,.T'l,-- aiii] ,S'i.;alatiio lia 'vihg
A,.,. t, .1 positive cures _..f th,- ':' disea es with
no other remedy." .M -
[Signed]. $. GOWEN.

These-c rdt,:,] Pills are iwoniderfully efi-
cacious in the following ,.-,.iilatnt:
Ague, A /0, ,i, 11l Bilious Complaints',
Blotches onthe Skin, B e'a Cu' o""s
Colics, C,,,,st;/,ioioll. of the Bouw-s
Consumption _D i ////_./Drorsy .Dyex-
tery Erysipelas, F, i/i:',eJrftgtl Fevers' of all kinds, Fits, Go6//, HPad-
ache, Wi'"..' Tt. .i:l'tii .
Liver -Complaints,. D111 ,o7 :Ppiles)
RI/i, ,,.l.',n. Retention of Urin, 7Scrofu-
la. or King's Le.', Sore 7Ytoats, Stoiic
and Gravel, Secondary ',Iiyqdoiiis. ,Ti"
Di,,.'f//,,,, ,,.I. Tumors, U,'rs, V7-cerea!
Affiec tions, 'fo/.>ofa ins11'ck
ness, from .rhIt, rri-"cause, ,4c., &(;:,
Sold at the E>'t.iblishii(;nt of Professor
Ihl..b, w ay 244,' .S'traiiid, ( T em ile B ar,)
London, -and .by all Vendors- of MUedici~i-
throughout the United Statf.-, in Boxes at
37 c., 87 c., and tl.h0c:. ead. \VW -h.lale t~v
the principal Dr~ug h,-,uses in thie dijlou; and1
by Messrs. A. ,B. & D) Sa rnl<, IN. York. 1 -
jg'There is a cvni.-jidrable saving "by
ui ig (.he larger sizes. : .
N. -B.-.Directions for.-the guidance o p-
tiert~s in-every disorder are affixed to each
Box. ,apr 6 ly '
Book and Job: Printer,-

SN: connection with the O}ffiee of the
\\c ha'.e providled ourselves with all the nJC-.
cessary fixtur,:., such as, Fauc.y Typms,- .
and ev,-ry theirr article required f'or the Beat, =
-;prompt an':d satisfactory esocufcion ofutvery
/variety of orders for"

3E=D"T At-r'V Coe 'W.ALTqC11W
From a ponderous volume to a. tiny CiAX
All or any of which wNe wi v doa |
low prices. o r
LEGA[, LAaXK'0'-,,.
Kept on hand, and Printed to Order, a i
,,.-tice> Ordefrs, rfllcited- .va,

Fever & Ague Powders,
For the permanent Cure of Chills and
Fever, Fever and Ague, Dumb
Ague, or any form of Intermit
tent Fever.
Ii EIE are no diseases so d.l.,;llt; ..j,
t i, effects upon the
the above, and none more difficult to cure
by the usual modes-of practice. The Fever
and Ague Powders will effect a cure in ease;,
.of the longest standing, as well as prove ',
preventive in the forming stages of the dis-
ease. Being purely vegetable, they act with
certainty on the disease, t:,i illy evrali,.,itin.-
it from the system, and preventing a return
at any future period.
None genuine without the signature of
"- ^~For sale in Ocala, by
march 4, 1854 tf


Charleston and New York.
Through in fifty to sixty hours.
Days of leaving Charleston : WEIDNESDAY
cal of the Cars.
The, new and Splend7d Steamships
UNION, 1500 Tons, R. Adams, Com'd'r.
MARION, 1200 Tons, M. Berry "
J. ADGER, 1500 Tons, J. Dickinson "
SOUTHERNER, 1000 Tons, W. Foster "
These Steamers have elegant State Room
accommodations, and every convenience on
card. The tables are supplied with every
axury, TIa,,t. 1 v- by this Line may expect
xery possible comfort and accommodation.
Cobin Passage, $25, Steerage, $8.
WM. B. WILEY, Travelling Agent.
RV For Freight or Passage, apply to the
gent in Charleston, HENaY MISSROON, cor-
ier East Bay and Adger's Wharf.
January 18, 1853. 28tf

Respectfully inform the traveling
community that he has leased the above
named House and will be\ ready to ac-
commodate travelers after the 1st day
of December, and hopes by giving his
personal attention to give satisfaction-
he will have Horses and Corriages in
readiness at all times to accommodate
his guests.
GEO. M. GALPIN, Proprietor.
Picolata, Feb 3, 1854 6,m

Attorney & Cobunellor at 'Law,
Ofice Northeast Corner Pablic-Square,

C0 l T A :"ZJ.-A..
ILL Praitice in the Courts of the East-
ern adif'Southern Circuits, Supreme
Court of the State, and the Federal Court,
at St. Augustine. .
april 8, 18.53. ly
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Practices in all the Courts of East Florida,
W Office S. E. Room in theCourt House.
Address-Ocala, Marion Cnunty Fla.

W/E hereby authorize Captain E. D. Howse
to act as our Agent during our absence
from the State. A. & L. MACK.
Ocala, Nov. 15th, 1853. 34tf

M U S i 01
H E. VAAS would respectfully call the at-
tention of Professors, Amateurs, and the
public in general, to his large and carefully
selected stock of Piano Fortes manufactured
by the celebrated makers STODART & John B.
DUNIIAM, New York.
These Instruments are particularly built
with a view to stand our Southern Climate,
cel any other make in the Union. AllPianos
are fully WARRANTED, and sold at Manufac-
turer's Prices, only transportation added.
SECOND-HAND PIANOS taken in exchange.
I have also a complete stock of Brass In-
struments, Violins, Bass Violins, Guitars,
Banjos, Drums, Flutes, Clarinetts, P I.- ''.", '
Accordeons, Flutinas, Musical Boxes, cjc.
Various styles of MELODEON- are also part
of my stock.
My SHEET A[i'-i.' is of the newest style, and
any orders intrusted to me will be attended
to with promptness and dispatch.
201 King-street, Charleston, S. C,
Sept 2, 1853 ly

Practices-in the Courts of the Middle Cir-
ouit, ag'd of Jackson and Franklin Counties,
and the Supreme Court of Florida. nov 4
Office comer Bay S Whtaaket-streets

Marion County,

Sumter County

May 1851

.o0paxtnership Notice.
DRS. BROWN & HEARD, have this day
entered into a Copartnership for the
Practice of the various branches of Medicine
and Surgery.
Office opposite'B. G. O'Bryan's Store, the
one formerly occupied by Dr. Brown.
Ocala, March 6th, 1854. ly

i. 11_Pt .... iulll _tF '.1 T-1E JACK-
.j. _,-.VILLE hr' ind Machine
W 'oei_k, w ouid respeel~aully Uiomthe Plaiit-
er.- 0i;..l others, Ofi Ena:,:. West,, amd Middle-
-Slorida, iat they have made. such additions
to titelr establishment as will enable them to
farsish, upon the shortest notice, all descrip-
tions of iMaehinery requisite in this country,
1ea1m oilerss of thiy required power.
bteaiiBoer of the inosfc Li-n'--e con-
Ilorse-powt. v ..... various sizes.
TI,,r,,., .,:, ii ,.' -,.]il, wihi Cast Iron,
--!pra ms~y2 .. .. .
Improved do without frames.
Grist Mills.
Cotton-gin Castings and repairing.
Castinags of Iron or Brass.
Smithing and Turning in all their bran-
Pumps of various sizes. Examination of
our Pumps solicited.
Circular N.% Mills upon an improved plain.
Gang, and ina.- ivw Mills.
Steamboat and Sawmill R ,1-airu._,.
.Bells of any required size. ;
Messrs. Howse, Henderson &I Co., Ocala,
E. F.; Payne, Brown & Co., _Micanopy, are,
our ;,>?.t, where samples- of our Sugar-,
mills may be seen, -and other information ob-:
Drawings and Estimates for Enxgire" and&
Michinerv without charge. Competent Ma-
chinists furnished to put in operation any,
kind of Machinery.
Founders & Machinists,
fel.21-tt ] .Ti,.:k-,.,r\-lh-, E. Floridla.
MAIL lfI I :

From 0cala to Alligator, Florida
E, ULAR Stagp, between Oc.ala and Alli-
Il, o-ator, for Mail. and Passeng'eraccomm-'o.
datioi, semi-weekly hi a t 4'o horsy' back.
SAMUEL KENN.IRD, Contractor.
cio*n l QI fiR t~f I


Will practice in the Courts of the Eastern
District, and in the Supreme Court of the
Office at Micanopy, Alachua Co,. Fla.
Angust 11, 1852. v2 6

Attorney & Counsellor at ILaw,
april'6, 1853. ly

O I X months after date the undersigned,
Administratrix of the estate of the late
Michael S:urry, dec'd of Marion County will
exhibit -her final accounts and vouchers to
the Judge of Probate for the County of Ma
rion, and ask for a discharge.
sept. 9 6m A CRONK, adm'x.


liE Jatk,,i il1,: Foundry and Machine
Work: are now prepared to turnihli, upon
short notice-Saw Mills, St,=-am lo.zinis,
from i to 100 horse power, Sugar Mills,
Horse 'Powers, Grist Mills, Cas-ti,,i vf Iron
Brass, Bells of any size required in this
sec(iin8, Smithinu, T turning and Finishing in
all tlieir brauheS, PumUps, Steam boat and
6'aw Mill Rerpair irij, &c.
D-',-aii'ns Esimat".s w~lhoul f-,ipp;'?.
: 'yWhe'n re,.iuire~l, cl'Mpetent Maclisists
furnislied to put in operation uall ma,'-I.inery
i. urcl-iast,1 ofus, upon reasonable ternls.
* Jacksonville I-'Nst Fla.
Agents Ocala, Fla

dktLANDS! ~
Persons wishing information wi tlirega rd to
the sale of State Lands, can be accommoda-
ted by calling upon the -undprsigned at
Howse & Henderson's Counting Room.

WANTED, Twelre thousynnd, _byv

The Reniowned Remiedy.
Hollo-way's Ointment.

11a1e Departmint.
JOHN G.-BOW MAN, A.'M., Principal.
A. F. GOULD, A. M., Assistant.
-Female Department.
M11usical Department.
Miss R. L. ROGERS.
TERMS :-Spelling, Reading, pnd Writ-
ing, per Session, (5 month ';) $6 00
Primary Arithmetic & Geography,
together with the above, $8 00
Arithmetic, Geography and Eng-
lish Grammar, together with the
-above, $10 00
The Natural. Sciences and History, -
- together with the above, $16 00
The higher branches of M-thema-
tics, the Classics and Moral
Philosophy; together with the
above, !- $20 00
Piano Music (Extra) per Session $20 00"
Use of Instrumneut, per session, 2 50
No scholar admitted for"a less term
than one session nor any deduction made
for loss of time, except from sickness.
Persons filing a declaration of inten-
tion to become teachers in the State of
Florida, at the discretion of the Board
of Education, will be admitted free of
tu ition fees -.*
jBy order of the. Boar+.
LEWIS C. GAINES, President,
J. M. MCINTOSH, Sec'y.
Ocala, Feb. 11th, 1854.
Male and Female Seminary.
THIS Institution, uuder the supervision ot
the Florida Conference of the M. E. Church
South, is located in the town of Micanopy-
one of the healthiest locations in the -,tate;
and will be opened for the reception of pu-
pils on the first Sionday of Jamiary, 1854.
The Trustees have secured the services of
competent and experienced Instructors for
the several Departments; as foilows:-
-Rev. GEORGE WATSON, .JR,,; Principal and
Professor of Mathematics, Mental and Moral
Revd. GEORGE J. ARNOW, Assistant and
teacher of the Latin and Greek Landguages.
-Mrs. HARRIET HALL, Precelptress.
Miss SARAn BAUM, Teacher of li,1. ,:,i.h< :,
and the French and German Liiii..r -.
Miss ELLEN BERNENT, Teacheh of'Miusic.
The RATES OF TUITION, per Session of Five
Months, will be as follows:
Orthography, Reading, Writing and
Arithmatic - - $10,00
The above, with English Gramrmnar,
Geography and History 15,00
The above, with Natural and Moral
Philosophy, Rhetoric, Botany, and
Geology - - 18,00
The above, with Latin, Greek, Chem-
istry, Book-keeping, and the high-
er branches of Mathematics 20,00
French, (extra,) - 10,00
Music, (extra,) .. 25,00
Drawing and Painting in Water Col-
ors, (extra,) . 15,00
Ornamental Needle Work, (extra,) 5,00
Incidental expenses, for fuel, &c., 50
The children of indigent persons will be
educated Free of Charge for Tuition.
BOARD can be obtained on the Seminary
grounds, or in the Village, at $10 per month,
including washing, &,c.
Rev. R. H. HOWREN, President.
Rev. T. N. GARDNER, Secretary.
Mr. W. J. TURNER, Treasurer.,.
Rev. E. L. KING,
Rev. T. W. COOPER,
Rev. J. M. HENDRY,
Micanopy, Fla.,
Dec. 19. dec 23

Hobensack' -Wort Syrup.
An article founded upon Scientific Principles,
compounded with' purely vegetable sub-
stances, being perfectly safe when taken
and has ne.vr been known to fail in curing
the most obstinate case. Worms tan never
exist when this remedy is once used, from
the iact that it not only destroys them but
removes all the slime and-mucus woich may
The Tape Worm.
"This worm is the most difficult one to de-
stroy of all that inhabit the human body.-
It grows to an indefinite length, becoming so
coiled and fastened in the intestines and
stomach as to produce Mis, Y. lVitus' Da;nce,
4-C., which is the cause of many going to the
grave, not believing that these complaints
have their origin from the Tape Worm ; con-
sequeutly they do not use the proper medi-
cines for their disease. To those who are
afflicted with this awful foe to health, I re-
commend the use of my'Worm Syrup, and
Liver Pills ; the Syrup to be taken in doses
of two table spoonfuls three times a day,
then take from five to eight of my Liver
Pills, to dislodge and pass the worm. By
strictly following these directions, the most
obstinate cases of Tape worm can be speedily
-Round or Stomach Worm.
This worm is usually found in the small
intestines, and is the worm most common to
children, yet it is not entirely confined to
them, as adult.;; have frequently been known.
to suffer with them. The symptoms most
prominent while a affected with this worm, are
hardness and fullness of the belly, slimy
stools, looseness of the bowels, picking at
the nose, a blueish streak under the eyes,
&c. If you, or any of' your children have
any of the above symptoms, Hobeasacxis
Worrm, ._ .', can safely be depended upon-
by using it you have a certain, safe, and
speedy cur; and if after usintf it according
to the dhir.'_ft,,"s the pati.,nt is not restored
to healt}i, anJ t', wvormr; ti)Irougl ,l N ) i-
cated from the systieim, yOu ,','Lit st as;.Urud
there is no remedy beyond the grave-as lfor
fail, t (:re i i, ne1o ul[ '., ,-as fail with those
0v>ho USr llAy w .1 'nlm Slyrup.
Ascradies, o r Small W. rm:
These worms to which the human system
is liable, are the most troublesomue of all
others. They are generally to be found in
the rectum, and if allowed to relnain, from
the irritation they produce, lay the founda-
tion for serious disorders, such as inflamma-
tion of the bowels, and other derangements
of the stomach. The best and safest medi-
cine that can be used is Hobensack s H1..
S!/rap. Such is the astonishing power of my
mediclnes over Ascaradies, that I defy any
one to produce a case where my Worm Syrup
and Liver Pills are recommended to be used
they will not cure. All that is necessary is
to use the Syrup in accordance with direc-
tions on each bottle; and in case a gentle
purgative is required in order to allay the
irritation they produce, the Liver Pills by
their sympathising action and healthy opera-
tion upon the bowels, is the most pleasant
medicine that can be taken.
-0-- -* 4
HobenSack.'g SLiver Pills.
No part of the system is more liable to dis-
ease than the Liver, it being supplied with
numerous blood vessels and nerves, and if
diseased, the blood of course flowing through
all parts of the body produces Liver Com-
plaints, Jaundice, Bilious Affections, Dyspep-
sia, &c., &c.
Liver Complaint,
Is attended with chills, succeeded by fever,
severe pains in the region of the Liver, vomit-
ing, bitter taste, yellow furred tongue, pulse
full and bounding, the pain in the side is in-
creased by pressure, should the left lobe be
affected, the pain is generally in the left
shoulder, with a short dry cough, the skin
becoming of a sallow appearance, and "the
stools clay colored. This disease can be
cured by the use of Hobenback's Liver Pills,
as they act directly upon the seat of the dis-
ease, and then operating upon the bowels
they expel all the corrupt and vitiated mat-
ter from the system.
The symptoms of Dyspepsia, and its vari-
ous diseases are dizziness in the head, heart-
burn, oppression after eating meals, sourness
arising from the stomach,, &c., and some-
times general languor of the whole body,
from this it will be seen that the disease owes
its origin to a disorganized state of the Liver
and Stomach. Hobensack's Liver Pills is the
very medicine to affect a permanent and last-
ing cure, as they act by changing the cer-
tain morbid action of the system into a heal-
thy action, and rendering the blood pare
aud healthy.
.You will find these Pills an invaluable
medicine in many complaints to which you
are subject. In obstructions either total or
partial, they have been found of inestimable
benefit in restoring and purifying the blood
and other fluids so as to cure all complaints
which may arise fr'om f,-:iil,_, irregularities,
*as headache, dimness'.vf ~iglht, pain in the
side, back, &c. These Pills are the only
safe and effectual remedy to care the folloqw-

ing complaints : Gout', Nervousness, Melan-
(, 'i'" ` ]i .., 1,, i Giddiness, Rheuma-
tism, distressing."Dreams, Dimnes of sight,
or iu fact any of thoe diseases that arise from
atic-ctions of the Liver i u)''ity 'A'f til:--
blood or contipation u o tf'j ) 'la

W~,t e i~J- W' ^,i, le xe'.ylc;^* hii
Wr1 1 V,': "

WII th e .c ;l .1^' C. ii81.1. c nui- u -
m itted ;- Iu': S..%: .'t2,., y.;y, LIaL t.hiu' in .
Tii-.'in cn' i;- t. i',\ !n iyc for. a;l dise osoa s ,s of
r;';, iV,':0r, ii itrii i off Blo the B ood, Sze.
F. l(10 110W L1Y MN. 1).
L. B 0"'E N Mf.' D._
-: 'Purchase iione but those having, the
signature "J. N. UOBENSACK," as all others
are worthless imitations.
Agents wishing new supplies, and all others
wishing to become agents, must address the
'Proprietor, J. N. tHobensack, at his Labora-
tory, No. 120 North Second Street, above
Race, P/r/iadelp/tia.
-~ Sold by all Druggists and M,.<'1.hint
.in thle U. s. may 13 ly

For Sale,
A LIKELY stock of Cattle, consisting ol
2' about five hundred head, more or less-
Also a lot of fine Horses and Mules. One
years credit will be given.
For further particulars apply to me at my
residence, Laurel Grove, Hernando Co., Fla.
November 14th, 1853. 34tf
]Exectitor's Nofice.
ALL PERSONS indebted to the estate
of th.e late Charles Brown, dec'd, late ol
.\ ;... County, are requested to make
immediate payment to, the undersigned,
and all persons having claims or demands
against said estate are lir,.1,\ rAN, ir,?d
to present them duly authentieate.d, vitbh-
in the time pr-.-scril-.d by law, otherwise
this notice will be plead in bar (-o hbeii
reevr..... "SG. BROWN, [ E,^
',JAS, 0. BROWN, %

Attorney and Counsellor at Law,




Ocala,, aFlorida,
I AVING been appointed -by the Governor
,f.the State, Auctioneer in the town of
cai 1:), for the county of Afarion, notifies the
public that he can always be found at the
counting room of Messrs. Howse, Hender-
SOn & Co., South side Public Square, :in
Ocala. Sales in any part of the county at-
tended to. Goods, Groceries, &c. received
on consignment, at private or public'sale.-
: Also liberal advances upon Cotton, Tobacco,
&c. for shipment, toSavannah, Charleston or
New York,
.annds Lands :
Information in regard to sale of State
Lands, and remittance free from risk, by
mail, to purchasers buying lauds, or wishing
to pay their land notes, in Tallahassee.
Col. C. A. MI. Mitchell, and General Johu
Scott, of Ocala.
Hon. Thomas Douglas, of Jacksonville,
Ex.Gov. Thos. Brown, Tallahassee,
Messrs. A-dfdrson & Co. Savannah, Ga.;
Walters & Walker, Charleston,
Smallwood, Andersen & Co. N. Y.
Ocala, Feb. 3, 1854.

R. W. MA RS8 TO N,
Justice f b the- Peace,

Business of the. Office promptly at-
tended to on application.
'July 5th, 1853, 1 yl5


Carriage and Harness

pHE.subscriber hag always on hand the
1 best assortment of Carriages, consisting
of Coaches, Rockaways, Barouches, Buggies
With and without tops, and Pedlar's wvions,
a well selected stock, made expresl"y for
himself, and which he will in all cases war-
rant in the fullest terms, to which he invites
the attention of, those in-want. Carriage$
of any style built to order iu Charleston, and
repairing done with! neatness and dispatch
and at low prices, at, the WHITE HOUSE,
S. W. corner Meeting & Wentworth-Sts
Charleston, S. C. sept 2 ly .

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PreQC Application, 3.4.8
METS:note Updated pubdate from serial hierarchy
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mods:identifier type ALEPH 002022771
OCLC 10585393
LCCN sn 84022782
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note Editor: J.G. Bowman, <1854>.
Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Apr. 8, 1854).
funding Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
mods:publisher William H. Royal
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc point start 185u
end 185u
mods:dateCreated April 8, 1854
mods:frequency Weekly
marcfrequency weekly
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00048733_00001
mods:recordCreationDate 840402
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (ALEPH)002022771
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPX
mods:relatedItem series
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1854
mods:number 1854
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
mods:title Southern sun
uniform displayLabel Main Entry
Southern sun (Ocala, Fla.)
mods:typeOfResource text
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sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00048733
sobekcm:VID 00001
sobekcm:Point latitude 29.187778 longitude -82.130556 label Place of Publication
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name William H. Royal
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala Marion County East Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1854 1854
2 4 April
3 8 8
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VIEW2 Alternate
JPEGs JPEG_Viewer()
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UFDC UFDC_Interface_Loader
FDNL FDNL_Interface_Loader