All Ellitptilittlt filillill NGL19}l(1)KI'.
-.. --' a r -. .:
Two Dollars per ,amanm,
) Payable In'Advaan..
54. U I r,
BDEYOTED TO MORALITY, PURE LITERATURE, NEWS, AGRICULTURE, AND THE USEFUL ARTS & SCIEN(&
.OALA, FLA., TUESDAY, MARCH 16 1858.
T OL.- I. OCALA, FLA., TUESDAY, MARCH 16, 185S8. N.,. ..,
I ". I I I
From the -Christian Register
A TRIFLING GIFT.
trifling gift,--6ne little rose,
Just bursting into bloom I
~ Foi such the little stranger was,
..' Which came with sweet perfume,
'To cheer me in my loneliness,
And drive sad thoughts away;
.'--.' foretasteof those gardens fair'
*. Whose flow'rets ne'er decay.
--One littlerose! and yet how much
This welcome-' gift 1 prize!
I1o goIden treasure ever seemed
:- 1e.e- oa in my eye.
"-. A La kindly tone and look it bore
Toother charms gave birth;
o Erfang', as they clustered there,
-Its own intrinsic worth.
?7How dft .one kind and gentle word
', Will peace and joy impart,
'iad.makE lee warmest sunshine glow
".pn rthe saddest heart!
6 HO' ft oile trif-ing gift will speak,
,W-ere wbrds are heeded not!
The.heartsoon learns the-tho'ts to read
"That.seeks to soothe its lot.
Which friendship ever gave;
: A, o.ly incense floating o'er .
-.. 'Each little perfumed grave. "
From.every withered leaf and bud-.'
Floiyd forth a touching strain,
"'Til voice and lute in memory's ear.
'Echo the soft refrain.
I dearly love such chosen gifts,"
-For in them all I find
'- A wclcom'd balm, most sweet and pure
To cheer the lonely mind;
And,qestling 'mid the velvet leaves
Theri4seems some fairy fair,
In perful n'e'Wi"topers breathing forth
S 'The kind thoughtF.written there.
Silt ome to me in all lar uppride,
Ye blushing roses bright! -
c-- ah etal yin a page unfold -
M.' s'piri t-o. delight. ,
jy to. feel your presence near,
Surrounding me with love,
"- Like holy angels freely sent,
With blessings from above.
*,i: POE'S LEAP.
A Reminiscence of Border
Ab,.,ut the middle of July, 1782,
the Wyandots crossed the Ohio, a
few miles above Wheeling, and com-
,mitted great depredations upon the
southern shore; killed an old man.
whom they found alone in his cabin,
and spread terror through the neigh-
Within a few hours after their re
S treat, eight men assembled from
different parts of the settlement,
and pursued the enemy with great
expedition. Among the mostactive
.and eflMcient of the party, were two
brothers, Adam and Andrew Poe.
Adam was particularly popular. In
.strength, action and hardihood, he
had no equal-being finely formed
a. nd inured to all the perils of the
'. 'They had not followed the trail
i, before they became satisfied
-tlf~ the depredators were conducted
'by Big Foot, a renowned chief of
the W andot tribe, who derived his
.name frqik the immense size of: his
feetL,., His height considerably ex-
ceeded si-feet, and his strength was
represented as Herculean. lHe had
also five brothers, but little in-
Ao. ojijself, in company. They
eror of the whole coun-
(. WI'dagwas overjoyed at the i4deg
f ring his strength with that
qebrated chief, and urged
ilt with -a keenness which
I Iihm into the vicini-
h r : Fptti sojat few
i led.,thip". up the
O d, where
1 sa"ifIre deep
.'br within a few
-'d of .the .point where
eis, lL as the Indians
abit ofcrossing, it sud-
i"'j from ,t.e stream and
'.a -rocky ridge, form-
S. S angle with its former
r on. Here Adam halted a few
and direeated his brother
fi .young men to follow
a proper caution, while
i~ri .adhered to the river
l9A;, thEough clusters of
eti "h.ino t where,
s $g Foot to lie,
Having examined the priming of shot the lesser Indian through the
his gun. he crept cautiously through body. But scarcely had he dohe so
the bushes, until he had a view of when Big Foot aroie and placing
the point of embarkation. Here one hand on his collar, anil the oth-
lay two canoes, empty and apparent- er on his hip, pitche-l him in the air
ly deserted. Being satisfied, how- as he himself would have pitched a
ever, that the Indians were close at child. Adam fell on his back at the
hand, he relaxed nothing of his vi,- edge of the water, but before his
ilance, and quickly gained a jutting antagonist couli spring upon him,
cliff which hung immediately over was again on his feet, and stung with
the canoes. Hearing a low murmur rage at the idea of being handled so
below, he peered cautiously over the easily, he attacked his gigantic an-
bank, and there beheld bhe.object of tagonist with a fury which for a
his search. time compensated for inferiority of
The gigantic Big Foot lay below strength. It was now a fair fist
him in the shade of a willow, and fight between them, for in the hurry
was talking in a low, deep tone to of the struggle neither had leisure
another warrior, who seemed a mere to draw their knives. Adam's su-
pigmy by his side. Adam cautious- perior activity as a pugilist gave
ly drew back and cocked his gun.- him great advantage. "The Indian
The mark was fair-the distance struck awkwardly, and finding him
did not exceed twenty feet, and his self rapidly dropping to the lee-
aim was unerring. Raising his ri- ward, he closed with his antagonist,
fle slowly and cautiously, he took and again hurled him to the ground.
steady aim at Big Foot's breast, and They quickly rolled into the river,
drew the trigger. His gun flashed. and the struggle continued with un-
Both Indians sprang to their feet abated fury, each attempting to
with a deep"interjection of surprise, drown the other.
and for a single second they all The Indian being unused to such
three stand upon each other. This violent exertion, and having been
inactivity, however, was soon over. much injured by the shock in the
Adam was too much hampered by stomach, was unable to exert the
the bushes to retreat, and setting same powers that had given him
his life upon the cast to die, he such a decided superiority at first-
sprung over the bush which shelter- and Adam, seizing him by the scalp-
ed him, and summoning all his pow- lock put his head under the water
er leaped boldly down the precipice and held him there until the faint
and alighted upon the breast of Big struggle of the Indian induced him
Foot with a shock that bore him to to believe he was drowned, when he
the earth. At, the moment of con- relaxed his hold and attempted to
tact, Adam had also thrown his draw his knife. The Indian, how-
right arm around the smaller In- ever, to use Adam's own expression,
dian, so all three came to the earth had only been "possuming." He
together. At that moment a sharp instantly regained hissfeet, and in
firing was heard among the bushes turn put his adversary under. In
above, announcing that the other the struggle both were carried out
parties were engaged, but the trio into the currit beyond their depth,
below were too us and.eah wa-compelleLto relax hi a
anything but themselves, hold and swim for his life. There
Big Foot was for an instant stun- was still one loaded rifle upon the
ig Foot was for an instant stun-hD
ned by the violence of the shock, shore, and each swam hard in order
and Adam was enabled to keep them to reach it, but the Indiafi proved
both down. But the. exertion nc- the most expert swimmer, and Adam
cessary for the purpose was so great seeing that he wouldd be too late.
that he had no leisure to use his turned and swam out intothestream,
knife. intending to dive, and thus frustrate
Big Foot quickly recovered, and, the enemy's intention. At this in-
without attempting to rise, wrapped stant, Andrew having heard that
his long arms around Adam's body, his brother was alone in the strug-
and pressed him to his, breast with gle with two Indians, and in danger,
the crushing force of a Boa Con- ran up hastily to the edge of the
stricter. Adam, as we have already bank above, in order to assist him.
remarked, was a powerful man, and Another white man followed him
had seldom encountered his equal, closely and seeing Adam in the riv-
but never had he felt an embrace er. covered with blood, and swim
like that of Big Foot. He instant- ruing rapidly from shore, mistook
ly relaxed his hold of the small In- him for the Indian, and fired upon
dian, who sprung to his feet. Big him, wounding Bifm dangerously in
Foot then ordered him to run for a the shoulder. Adam turned and
tomahawk, which lay within ten seeing his brother, called loudly up-
steps, and kill the white man while on him to "shoot the big Indian on
he held him in his arms. Adam, the shore." Andrew's gun, howev-
seeing his danger, struggled man- er, was empty, having just been dis-
fully to extricate himself from the charged. Fortunately, Big Foot
folds of the giant, but in vain. The also seized the gun with which Adam
lesser Indian approached with his had shot the Indivan, so that both
uplifted tomahawk, but Adam close- were upon an equality.
ly watched him ase he was about to The contest now was who should
strike, and gave him a kick so eud- load first. Big Foot poured in his
denly and violent as to knock the powder first, and drawing his ram-
tomahawk from his hand, and send rod out of its sheath in too great a
him staggering back into the river. hurry, threw it into the river, and
Big Foot uttered an exclamation in while he ran to recover it, Andrew
a tone of deep contempt at the fail- gained an advantage. Still the In-
. ure of his companion, and raising dian was but a second too late, for
"his voice to the highest pitch, thun- his gun was at his shoulder when
dered out se eral words in the In- Andrew's ball entered his breast.-
dian language which Adam could The gun dropped from his hands,
not understand, but supposed to be and he fell on the very margin of the
a direction for a second attack. river. Andrew, alarmed for his
The lesser Indian now again ap- brother, who was scarcely able to
preached, very carefully shunning swim, threw down his gun and rush-
Adam's heels, and making many ed into the river, to bring him
motions with his tomahawk, in or- ashore, but Adam, more intent up-
der to deceive him as to the point on receiving the scalp of Big Foot
where the blow would fall. This as a trophy, than upon his own safe-
lasted for several seconds, until a ty, called loudly upon his brother
thundering exclamation from Big to leave him alone and scalp the big
Foot compelled his companion to Indian, who now endeavored to roll
strike; such was Adam's dexterity, himself into the water, from a ro-
however, that he managed to receive manticc desire, peculiar to the In- J
the tomahawk in a glancing direc- dian warrior, of securing his scalp i
tion upon his left wrist, wounding from the enemy. Andrew, howev-
him deeply but not disabling him.- er, refused to obey, and insisted on t
He now made a sudden and desper- saving the living before attending w
ate effort to free himself from the to the dead. Big Foot in the mean i
arms of the giant, and succeeded.- time had succeeded in reaching deep .
Instantly snatching up a rifle, heo water, before he expired, and his c
body was borne off by the waves
without being stripped of the pride
and ornament of the Indian war-
Not a man of the Indians had es-
caped. Five of Big Foot's brothers,
the flower of the Wyandbt nation,
had accompanied him in the expedi-
tion, and all perished. It is said
that the news threw the whole tribe
into mourning. Their remarkable
size, their courage and superior in-
telligence, gave them immense influ-
ence, which, greatly to their credit,.
was generally exerted en*he side of
humanity. Their powerful interpo-
sition saved many prisoners from
the stake, and gave a milder char-
acter to the warfare of the'Indians
in that part of the country. Adam
Poe recovered of his wounds, and
lived many years after this memo-
rable conflict; but never forgot the
tremendous hug which he sustained
in the arms of Big Foot.
"It was mercy that preserved the
noblest of God's creatures here be-
low ; he who stood condemned and
undone' under all the attributes of
God, was only saved andrescued by
his mercy ; that it may
that God's mercy is above ll his
works, and above all ours, greater
than the creation, and greater than
our sins. As is his majesty, so is
his mercy, that is, without measures
and without rules, sitting in heaven
and filling all the world, calling for
a duty that he may give a blessing;
making a man that he may save
him; punishing him that he may
preserve him. And God's justice
bowed down to his mercy, and all
his power passed into merby, and
his omniscience converted into care
and watchfulness, into Providenee
and'tobservatiorn for 'lat's avail;
and heaven gave its influence for
man, and rained showers for our
food and drink; and the attributes
and acts of God sat at the foot of
mercy, and all that mercy descended
upon the head of man. For so the
light of the world in the morning of
creation was spread like a curtain,
and dwelt nowhere, but filled the
e.rpansum with a dissemination
great as the unfolding of the air's
looser garment, or the wider fringes
of the fire, without knots, or order,
or combination'; but God. gathered
the beams in his hand, and united
them in a globe of fire, and all the
light of the world became the body
of the sun, and he lent some to his
weaker sister that walks in the
night, and guides a traveler, and
teaches him to distinguish a house
from a river, or a rock from a plain
field. So is the mercy of God a vast
expansum and a huge ocean, from
eternal ages it dwelt around about
the throne uf God, and it filled all
the infinite distance and space that
hath no measures but the will of
God; until God, desiring to commu-
nicate that excellency and make it
relative, created angels, that he
might have persons caFable of huge
gifts ; and man, who he knew would
need forgiveness. Though angels
were the objects of God's bounty,
yet man only is, in proper speaking,
the object of his mercy which dwelt
n an infinite circle, becameconfined
to a little ring, and dwelt here be-
low, and here shall dwell below till
t hath carried all God's portion up
to heaven, where it shall reign and
glory on our crowned heads forever
and ever Let us take heed; for
mercy is like a rainbow, which God
set in the clouds to remember man-
kind; it shines here as long as it is
not hindered; but we must never
look for it after it is night, and it
shines not in the other world. If we
efuse mercy here, we shall have
justice for eternity."-Jeremy Tay-
The least sin may not be qommit-
ted, if one were sure the whole
world might be saved 'thereby. It
s a great dishonor to God, to do
my sin to a good end, as though he
could not provide for men's souls
without sinning against him and Is IT TRatU?-Is it true that FRI1JNDSHIP.-"Every inan' re-
serving the devil.-John Canne. there are in fhe world 670,000,000 joices twice, when he hath ap'irtner
Do a'Little. of our fellow-creatures'who are still of his joy. A friend sh'es my sor-
Many Christians conceive magni- bowing down to stocks and stones, rows, and makes it but a'moiety;
ficent plans of labor and usefulness, ignorant of the living and trgeGod; but he swells my joy and make it
and] yet accomplish very little good. and all this in a time emphati- double. For as two channelrdivide
They overlook the humble walks of cally called, "The age of missions?" the river, and lessen itinto rivulets,
activity, and are always on the look Is it that there are every year at and make it fordable, and apt to be
out for great opportunities, and least 8,000,000 quarters of grain drunk up at the first revels or.the
brilliant occasions for the putting used in making spirituous liquors, syrian star;.bdt two torehwp do not
forth of power. The true secret of the bane and curse of the people? divide, but increase the -e. nd'.
growth in grace and personal use- Is it true that the issue of the in- though my tears arehe' d
fulness, is to beware of little sins, fidel and immoral press are far up when they run oin.vin )Ade-'..s.
and to perform little duties. One above the religious; and while the cheeks in ethe furrows"oftco4La :-.
who is toiling patiently and faith- landis flooded with-.i.uthles..an&d son; yet when my.#amweno I .in. -.
fully on ordinary occasions, will be immoral publications. foundd reli- died his lamp,, weunite the .glories
prepared to improve more important gious papers are comparatively and make them radiant, like the gof-
opportunities, for his moral nature rrely met with? den candlesticks that' bur beaor
will acquire that discipline and read And finally, is it true that by far the throne of God; because the
iness for action which pften enables the greater portion of professing shine by numbers, by u.nionse and.:'-
the possessor of a single talent to Christians never effectually aid in by confederations of light andj."
outstrip the possessor of ten. One the work of evangelization, save by -Jeremy Taylor..' .:. .' :
of our exchanges has the following an occasional subscription or tem- *--
just remarks : porary effort? JOHN WESLEY AND.W -....
Many a Christian destroys his Reader what are you doing for DSM.-The"first time I '.he
peace and usefulness because he is Christ ? You have now entered pleasure of being n comp n th
not willing to do little things: He upon the latter half of the year.. ,Is the Rev. John Wesley inthe
wants to speak and pray well, elo- it not well to call yourself to ac year 1 I edhimwha s
quently, edifyingly, or not at all. count for the manner in which you. 0hedone to kee Metho is'mc a'he ..
Because he cannot do some great have spent the first? Have you when he was dead, to whi c e i-
thing, he won't do anything. He lived for yourself or your Savior ? mediately answeri: -o.he Metio-
must sit in the highest seat or no- Have you got nearer to Heaven or t us take* of their do'-
where. Now no brother is fit to do nearer to Hell than you were at the trine, their experiences their. pr a
large things unless he is willing to begininng of the year? Answer to. e, nd theiriscipline. "f
do little things. He must be faith- God and your own aconseence tnde
furin the least, or he will never be view of the judgment seatof Christ?' i th expe e ntal
eifto their experimental part offili-
useful in the greatest. Can you SYSTEMATIC BENEVOLENCE.- gions only, they will make ti ~-
make a good minister out ofa poor 1. It should be made a condition thusiasis; if to the-&.ractiep
layman ? or a god deacon oo the lt of membership, that they bear their only, they will make tAeuqhri-
man who is unwilling todo t proportion of church expenses, and ees; and if they do not. atiel 'to
honorable dutiesof the Church Ifotribute systematically to the eir' discipline .'t ..w ,ike
all were willing to add a little tothe contriu s to ij pet i--bes-, *e we Lr .b =
nt aer meti a Sab benevolent objects, "as God hIa&.d pes ons who.besto0noh, lpails n
interest of a prayer meeting,aSabaospered..i m." ,. _ lS en, ad.p...B.
bath school, or covenant meeting. or prospered hi." Weekly o o tn, aA pt no
n co o ly carefully laying. aside. thiis' fenceTroane .tl-a% now .- a '
to the strength and influence of the l rcareful l n d..t-: -.ld-ou .
-wilpurposed. 1 Cor.16.e .re L..r. .
Church, there would not be so many 1. ;. .* < i .,t..
praying to be ex.used. If wee were 2. Every church shQuld h.-a
willing to be wealk, maike simple .effioi.et committee, collect, fl*
raersand leeches when we cansome other agency, to see that eve-
prayers and speeches when we can person in the parh s solicited on Egypt, the following anebdoe j
do no better, we should pray oftener, o related. ... ,T
better, and do more good. Happy to give. .. I was surprised to fidt iat 'ithis
........ .p r, 3. Ministers should faithfully pre- .. .....
is the man who is willing to be lit- Ministers should fait. Mahmoudieh canal, although ct by
. .. ... p ,sent all the claim s of the gospel, and _. .
tle, the servant of all, a door-keeper, sent all thethe present Viceroy at an enormous
... I /. erof a sinful world, for enlarged liber- "
bell ringer, fire-builder, lamp-light- of a sinful world, for cost of money and of human life,
er, anything that will serve Christ reality, through a country perfectly flat, is
in, anthe g house of God. e t stantly before the world, that to be through a country perfectly fiat, is
in the house of God. as winding in its course as a path
4 a Christian, is to be benevolent. s ng int Ou aap
GOOD INFLUENCE NEVERLOST. 4. We should be careful and not through a labyrinth. On asking
-It is a law in the material world, depend too much on the machinery Demetri, our d-agoman, if he could
that nothing is absolutely lost. The of societies. They are necessary, explain the cause of this, heanswer-
place, the form, the material objects but let every person feel himself or ready for almost every ohe asion.-
change. Our bodies die and turn herself individually called to be a The very same question, he says,
to dust. The whole animal and missionary of Christ. Personal re- The very same question, he says,
vegetable creations have their pc- sponsibility is not felt in church was lately put to Mohamed Ali by a
riod of growth and decay. The wa- and society as it should be. Should French engineer traveling through
ters wear the stones. Thou wash- we all learn the lesson that "It is Egypt. The Pasha, after moments
est away things that grow out of the more blessed to give than to receive," "Havflection, said to the engineers
dust of the earth. But in this which too many neglect, how soon Have you ever een vers in
change, their is no loss or destruc- would our funds for all benevolent Europe?"
tion of elementary particles. Dis- objects be enlarged greatly. The "Yes, sir, many," was the reply.
solving elements appear again in efficiency of our piety and increase "Are they draight or crooked in
new combinations, and new forms of of our joy would be still more re- theircor llit
utility and beauty. The waters ab- markable. Try it. "Generlly crooked, sit.?
sorbed by the atmosphere, go up by I'Who made the rivers T- inquired
the mountains, gather into clouds, DRUNKENEss AND INSANIXY. the Pasha.
and descend in showers to water the -The following statistics show that "They were made by Allah," add
earth,/and enter into the structure insanity exists in all countries in the the astonished engineer.
of all living things. And may not ratio of drunkeness. "Then, sir," concluded the Pasha,
a law something like this exist in "In Holland and Belgium, the triumphantly,."do yo expect me to.
God's spiritual kingdom? Will He, consumption of intoxicating drinks know and to do better than Allah ?
who watches over the changing ele- is two gallons to every individual, make to this sthadge no replynt
ments of senseless matter, so that and there is one lunatic to every -he took his leve and went hi
not one particle is ever lost, or three thousand of the people; in ee a went
come short of its destination, per- France, the consumption is five gal- way.
mit those good influences which, by lons to every individual and there is TAKE DUE REST AND RECKBA-
grace have originated in the faith of one lunatic to every six hundred of TION.-I heard a good husband at
his people, ever to be lost, or to th'e people; in Noirmandy, three and his book say, that to omit atady
come short of their end? Will they a half gallons of intoxicating drinks some time of the year, made s mlk
not certainly enter into this glorious are consumed by each individual, for the increase of learning as to
building, and contribute something and there is one lunatic to every let land lie fallow for aome time
to the completeness of its form, and seven hundred and fifty of the peo maketh for, the better increase of
perfection of its beauty? No doubt pie; in America, three gJI M.'ire oo< fiad piatbe
the good influences exerted by the consumed by each individual, and year, the 6ornoometh'ilp th1i'iI
pious, often seem to men to be ut- there is a lunatic to every six hun- .whioh ever leave ponring on., their
terly and forever dissipated. When dred and fifty of the people; in E'-. book hav oftentimes as thina.-
the blood of the Ohristian martyrs gland three gallons are consumd tion as other poor men -JA
were poured on the sands of Rome, by each, and there is a lunatic to Acha..
their penrsecutors imagined that every eight hundred of theopeople; ,s,
they had made an end to their doc. in Scotland four gallons are con- A man of warm passions ma Mr m- '
trine. But the blood washed into sumed by each, and there is a luna- crifiee half his estate to retsiS a
the Tiber, was carried by its waters tic to every six hundred and seven- friend from prison; for he is "at-
into the sea, and by the sea into the ty of the people; in Ireland, there rally sympathetic, and the ame so-
ocean, and by its waves to every are five-and a-halfgallons consumed dal part of his nature hta.ps ted
kingdom of the earth; and thus be- by every man woman and child, at be uppermost. The same a shall
came a type, not more of the spread. lest that amount in proportion to afterwards exhibit the mMr dim
ing doctrines of Christianity, than a n i r t a e
of the arguments and wide diffused the population, and there is in that gard of money, in the attels.p t
influence of those holy men.-Na- country one lunatic to every -five dace that friend's wife or
tional Preacher. hundred and fifty of the people. -Coe/ridge..:
1 I-- r --- .
tAltEST FROM Ei ROPE.
,-' '.-*'* .- / 'Sit '^
... ARRIVAL L OF THE
S.3.. .. .. "T7TX3ECiP.-A..
"NEv YonK, March 6.-The Briits
And North American royal mail stea'
S ship Europa, has arrived at this por
S bringing dates from Liverpool to tt
S O GENERAL NEws.-Later and favo
t able news from India had been receive
The British Ministry had suffers
.*feat on the Conspiracy Bill.
The Bank of France had reduce
its rates of discount.
The was nothing later from Chinl
Sbut the details of previous advices sho
that Canton was virtually in the hand
of the British forces.
Intelligence from India states that
; Gen. Outram has been twice defeated
iby the rebels at Alumbagh.
S":. The requisite additional capital fe
the. Atlantic Submnarinte Telegrap
S C;' 6i:6'pany had been authorized
Mohammed Pacha came as passer
ger by the Europa
S COMMERCIAL NEW-s -In the Livei
,rool Market, the sales of cotton for th
.week comprised 68,600 bales, of widec
Speculators took 12.500. and exporters
S 5,5Q0-o-Ieaving 50,600 to the trade.-
SThe market opened u settled and ex
*cited an advance of 1.1d, and closed
i quiet and firm.
The latest advices, to noon of Satur
day, state that the Cotton market open
ed steady, at the rates of the preceding;
day. Business promised to be modern
S. Flour was very dull and quotation
Swere barely maintained. Wheat was
quiet. Corn was dull, and white had
declined from I to 2- per 480 Ibs.
'At noon, on Saturday, Breadstuff
.. vices from Manchester were fa
STile Ulansas Report.
The'Washington correspondent of
New York paper gives the following
-ynopsis of fhe report prepared by Mr
The report treats first of the legiti
mate.objects of inquiry for the con
..9ittqe under the resolution of their
'-appoiItwn nt. These are-all laws, facts
'and proceedings in relation to the Le
'tmnptot Constitution, bearing upon the-
:qqestion or'propriety of the admission
of Kansas under it These in the
opinion of the committee, embrace-
"1. The law taking a sense of the peo
ple'*pon the-expediency of calling a
2. The law providing for the call.of
a contentioh in.pursuance of a popular
S3.-*-TTb rmgistratioi ;pf.:oter."s.ind
-hbo apdortioment.of dplegm.es made
' v S ecfp ta ~y S fa n fodn ':.-1 ."'
1'4 T5 e nssembaing ot fhe'convent in
at Lecompton and their action in sub-
mitting the slavery question, the only
one in controversy, to the people
5 The constitution formed by:the
c;oonvention so assembled.
6. The action of the people on the
questions it submitted to. vote on the
21st of December.
These are all the essential facts em-
Sbraced in' the call. Perfect legality
S'tnd regularity mark every step of the
Proceedings. Why should not the
State be admitted? asks the report.
The report then takes up and an-
swers the objections which do not arise
on the face obf the record. No consti-
:tution,.oan be valid which is not first
ratified by 'a popular vote. This posi-
tion of Gov. Walker is shown to be un-
tenable, both on principleand author
ty. Non.eof the constitutions of the
old States were thus ratified, and many
Sof the new have not been.- The second
objection-the want of an enabling act
:-is shown to be untenably by numer-
ous :precedents, the case of Californi.a
in particular. Anotherobjection is as
"to 'the fairness of the registry and ap-
portionment. This is fully answered.
There are thirty-eight counties in Kan-
sas. twenty one of which were, Tepre-
sented. Thirteen of the others have
little or no population In these thir-
teen, on thb 4th :ot' January election,
there was less than one hundred 'votes
east against, the constitution. The four
others had no registry, because the of-
Aers were not permitted to make it.--
They were driven away by force and
"The report; ignores the voles of the
4th of Januaiy, although arguing that
a fair" interpretation of that vote, upon
,; the basis of apportionment made by
Secretary Stanton, would show that
the constitution had not' been defeated
even then.' "
:. The report is very elaborate, and
covers all the points, and closes with an
urgent argument for the admission of
Kansas as recommended by the Presi-
dent." This-Is isrged as best for Kan-
sas-.as well as- the peaoo.tnd-harmony
Qf -t4he whole Union. -' .
The report and resolution were car-
ried by a vote of eight to seven.
,' "*. "' '*"
A'FUGITVR"B-JSLA'VE I.Qbk tIl 'ALI-
Fji#JA.,7-It appears tlhat,; M. A.
tin-lof Misswsipi, wept'to.Califoc-
.ia,;.6 *me t.imh since,".fot the bene'-
.fitflU h'healtth, taliiig with him' hi's
e'vait Ar.chey.:iArehdy. having left
hi'&qster. wta brought before J iidge
It.iblson, at aoramento, whose quqs-
- tions. he answered by saying that be
did not want-to rdtttrn to Mississippi.
After hearing" the testimony proving
Ah"a4of ownership, and the'purpose
f2 whio his master had visited Cali-
bA WIL. "Juildg'!Robison decided that
Artd8f;sheoadbe discharged, on thtr
gro m, atbhewas voluntarily brought
ifto L' tp by his master, and that
bis."ia 'rwas,a citizen 'or sojourner
'of tlt 3. '"romity would never bo
.id ,be ti ,the-'citinen. of another
AtAtvi& ,t.. (i olqsh with the
laws bf a Stbte or theI riglit -,F ceitiz.n. A re uro w,,Iit.l .- Iml,l It i n, t
aid coniitv could never be extendQ'l ti, -Mi. C 'B.... f '- "i
strangers beyond the rights and pri 1 l "" in- ,. fa,,u h on
eges allowed to its own citizens. r- 0eay last J ius k, i n. aoat. pacb, on
chey was re-arrested immediately, and he master's plantation. She Lhad' run
the case will be carried up to the Su- away about two weeks before, and wli en
preme Court of California. found, we understand, her body was so
S" A badly disfigured by buzzards'tLat it
r l lAl lll~ flMP A TTM 'was impossible to learn how her death
I' JVIE'IUllm VVIIJUI 111UVlrl
TUESDAY, lUARCH 16, 185S.
11'Mr. W .. W. HOLSHOUSER is duly au-
t-,,i.rizeJ to act as a.int lor the "FLORIDA
H.:.ME '.:>JPMi,,.," arid. will receive sub-
i-:,tiptiins, mrnake collectliou, and receipt for
J The proceedings of the Rail-
road, Meeting, held at this place on Fri-
day last, have not yet been received,
but we are informed will be handed to
us in time for our next issue. Until
then we withhold all'comrnent.
To CP.-acR-PONEncNr?-^Cd IThi7
having furnished us with his true nami
s we cheerfully comply with his request
- as far as we are able The book, c
' rather books, which he desires to ol
d tain can be had by sending two dollar
. to B. H. DAy, 4.3 Beckman street, New
. York, who will send it by mail, free
g postage. It is entitled, "Cassel's Hi.
to'y of t/he Feathern.d T,i6es," andi
Published in ten Parts, on fine hoi
s pressedpaper, illustrated with nnmei
d ous engravings, and makes a R a
Octavo volume of 630 pages. Th
work is not bound, but each number i
. done up in a paper cover.
"'Billy Bowlegs"' has written us,
somewhat lengthy, communication on
our Vlailroad interests, but as he give
k the name of no whiteman to whom-wi
Scan refer, we are compelled to iefuis
Shim a place eifin r columns : .
We have received from Messrs Fow,
r LCR & WELLS.'of.New York, the Pros
Speetus of a second Series of Hand
Bor/.'s for Home Improve'nent, written
Sby the author of "How to Write,'
a 'How to Behave," &c. This sceont
Series will consist of four numbers-
ST/ie H1ouse," "The (Garden," "W, l
Farm, and ".DomeswAnimal," thcir
f management, &c. Price, each, inpnpe
r covers, 30 cents; in muslin 50 cents -
7'The Garden" will 'fe ready iia a te
S'd'aysi-and should be ordered imidd di
alely.';. The" others'.wijU 'lbe'phlsbed
at intervals 'of about"a month.' The'
areundoubtedly destined to beofgreal
service to those who willmake use oi
them, and we would be glad to have
them widely circulated in our State.-
One dollar will pay for the four works
in paper, and $1,75 in muslin. They
will be sent to subscribers as fast as
issued. Address FOWLERIL & WELLS,
308 Broadway, New York; or leave
money and address at this office, and
the books will be ordered forthwith.
J The attention of our readers
is called to thie card of C. C. ROWELL,
Watch-maker and 'Jeweller, who'has
recently located at Micanopy, in Alach-
ua county. He comes to our State
well recommended, and will, we trust,
receive sufficient patronage to render
his situation permanent and pleasant
.in his newly-adopted home. 'The
American i resbyterian, published at
Greenville, Tenn., in noticing the de-
parture of Mr. Rowell from his former
"And in parting with C. C. Rowell
we wish him, wherever his home may
be found, the same good luck in m'a-
kifingfriends, and giving the same satis-
faction to his customers elsewhere, that
he has done here."
"W'oe' would also call attention to the
card of Dr. JAs.'. B:. BEAN, Dentist,
located at the same place. Dr. Bean
is also from Tennessee, and well recom-
mended. We doubt not he6'will faith-
fully perform all that he promises.
E We have received a.note from
Mrs. W, L. Sturdivant, requesting ..us
to publish the statement. of .a case
which she gives, in substance, as, fol-
lows: Some .ime'(in'the year .1852,
her husband, Mr. .Allen Sturdivait,
gave a note which was traded to A. J.
Priest, and in 4 few days went with the
money to Mr Priest's store, to redeem
it. After he had paid the money, Mr
PfinsVtiaid that' the note was at his
house,,'bi~t he would bring' it'to his
etoTe nox.t day, Mr. Sturdivant called
for ihe note. several times, but faildd
t&get it. After the death of Mr.
Priest, the note was presented to Mr.
Sturdivant for settlement, at which
time the circqmstanoes attending its
pay.mnent were explained. Nothing-fur-
ther was heard of the note until after
the decease of Mr, Sturdivant. The
lady now writing to uu has been sued,
as'administratrix of the estate, for the
amotp.t of said note, and judgement
rendered' against her. She has made'
an appeal. "
Have you paid the printer.
There is one thingwhich Icannotquite
comprehend, in, your editorials. You
are a zealous advocate for a Railroad
to Ocala. Gov, Prrry insists that the
Road shall be built, at least a portion
of the distance, by those who have un
dertakcn to do so, (viz: the Fernandina
and Cedar Keys Company.) and you:
seem to take position against th9 Gov-
ernor. I must say- this is incompre-
hensible to me. Just as was to be ex-
pected, you seemed to think that Mr.
Yuleeaand his kit would enable-you to
,have.your Road without cost, that all
you had to do was to consent to the
building of it. When the tug of war
comes, you are told pretty plainly that
tbe'Fernandina Company would' like
f6ra you to build a Road as a:feeder to
'theirs; but if you want the Road, ot
'IIust 'build it, and 'yObu mst paiy for it
tod. .You havs 'invited the Governor
to explain bis position, therefore you
must'not think it unreasonable if I ask
you' .toW explain ybur opposition to the
Gove*'nor. It. does seem to me that
you ate a ting antagonistic. to your
sclf-interest; and this I cout4 admire,
if you do.it on' principle, but I bave
failed to sRe the principle nn which you
act in your opposition to the Governor,
I take it 'for granted that your interest
lies'on the 'side of the Tampa Road;
-1, ": 17 i : ; : '
and therei'fore you-must excuse me in
saying that you, seem to me to take
position in'iavor of those who are opera-
ting against the Tampa road. You may
[H T [I
hr. ,'-iIt el.i .'4i J,:t,:It Ih N .- r ec.po i .
'it lh:ve thell n ,;.'-r Lnill? i ot to b
aL e. to ?c,: it.
The-re are a gr,:at nuinlier of people
moving iiio the c:'jountry along the riv
er. Orainge c-iunty is beccimfiug thick
ly r..i-ulated. The lands for the mons
part are poor but there are inainy in)
ducements for small planters to settle
in it. It is healthy and well-watered
The range is good for stock. The wa
ters afford abundance of fish and it i:
said that in some of the lakes connect
ing with the river the white shad are
SThe Courts f,,r the spring have be
gan hero Judlge King of thlie South
ern Circuit pr't-sides in lthe place o
Jud,.'e Pu'nam. who has gone to preside
over the Southern Circuit
[Deai Ramb ,'. 3ou arc unkind-
You accuse us' of opposition to Gov'
PiRnY.'. Will you inform us in what
number of our paper our rebellious sen
lihients :were made to appear? We
do not endorse all that we publish from
correspondents, but if Rambler will
point.-out.inything in our pape.- which
purports to be editQrial, reflecting on
the Governor, we will an..wer hiim at
avothlier time, when wu have more room
We must go to pre.-ss io.w.-Eo ]
*; S ~~s 7
For the Florida Home Gompanion.
ST. JOHN'S Rin R,
March 13th IS5.S.
MR. REYNOLDS:-As one of yot
readers, I am much pleased with yoi
valuable paper. It has afforded n
much pleasure not only to read you
able productions, but also to read tl
signs of the times as portrayed by yoiu
many valuable-correspondents. Ilik
your paper because it is emphatically
a home Florida paper. There is som
thing always to, be be found in it Flo
idian.and yet I fear that what I-thi
hglilhlyv cesteemt as,. a commendation
really an objection within many. because
I do notfind t]iat ;your paper;is partot
ised to the"iextent,. that its .werite d
serve, and yet I can scarcely keep
copy of your paper on hand. one n'eig,
boir sees it-orhears me mention sonie
ttiig in it and forthwith a number asL
tlhe loan of it: 't do not like t6 huri
tlieir feelings, yet I Would like 4o as
them whiy thevy"do hnot subscribe for i
" They can afford to take papers froni
abroad.: 'Since I'"left -Ocala I cam
down here to Jacksoniville, which J fln
to be alargeplace for'a Florida towi
in fact the people call it ia city. Ther
areseveral handsome: brick build-ings i
the place, there awre several "lumbe
mills in operaiioil.-tind there are to.ib
seen "several vessels ift. theriver' busil
engaged in dishebirging and taking i
freight. :I do not think. that .the xeir
chants are.doing g large businesS
Great effort's are made and great hope
arc prdioated on the building of a rail
road.,; Yet Y io nt percevo how th
railroad is to benefit the plae.. It i
expected that as soon as the railroad i
completed to rallahassee that necessa
rily the business of the 'town Wil
neatly increase, "but' there is one thing
mOrelt6 be considered beside the com
pletion ofthd toadj under the !raihroad
at, 'the- cal's fi'mn thbe'Tallahalssee road
can run to Fbinandinainstead:ofJaek
sortville, -ad:if Feruandina has. super
rioradvantage.s over Jacksonville, as;
go ii.erdcioint (and that it has their
is noreasonable, doubt) then how is
Jacksotville to b, benefited by the
construction of theload to Tallahassee
- should dislike to see Jacksonville gc
down, buil I think as they of Jackson
villellowed a road to be constructed to
Fernandina, then they should look aind
depend on the St. Johns and its tribu
taries for support: One of the resour-
ces that may be developed is the pro.
ject of connecting the St. Johns and
Indian rivers by canal If you look at
the map of Florida you will see that but
a.few miles distance separates these
rivers and if united by a canal then we
could have about 200 miles ofadditiou-
al and uninterrupted navigation south-
ward. Indeed, the project is so feasi-
)le that the Legislature took the mat-
ter into consideration, and made provi-
sion for the construction of 'the canal,
and by an Act authorised the Governor
to appoint Commissioners to have the
canal constructed. Gov. Broome re-
used to do anything to carry the Act
nto effect; but Gov. Perry has ap
pointed Commissioners to carry-out its
Paitte. T 3 Pasture. -
-Aj A F[NE large Horse, and Rockaway
_t'th in complete order-can be used with
Shatter or Pole. Sold on account of the
owner having no further use for them.-
For information apply at this office, or to
N. C. HAML[N, six miles south of Ocala,
where the Horse and Rockaway can b4
seen, and terms made-known.
March 12th, 1868. .48tf
d. DI)r A. M. Robison, has been ap-
n pointed Superiitendeut of Indian af-
re affairs vice Gov. Cumnining, resigned.
n On the 27th ult.. a whale was cap-
tured at Southampton, Long Island.
t.which,t is said, will make forty bar-
e Tels of ',il.
Y Our latest advrices front Cuba state
n) that three. more cargoes of slaves had
r- been lauded near Batablano, in that
s The Canadian line of oceait steam.-
I' ers'will. on the opening of navigation,
;make Montreal their port, next season,
instead of Qu'ebuc
s The members of the Boston Corn
and Flour Exc'.ange are taking steps
towards establishing a standard of buy-
ing and selling corn by weight-56 lbs.
g is' recommended.
S Two officers of the Russian navy are
d to be received onr board the'steam frig-
d ate Niagara, as on:her previous triip to
. witness thelayirigof the Atlantic tele-
. graph'. '.'"
a "h:'AmerieanMinister in Paris was
to give. a'gr'and'soirce on Washington's
birthday, to his'eountrymein and the di-
s plomnatic corps. ..
A difficulty occurred between-Sur-
? veyor Kejlys party antd the Meticans
Near Albuqurque, in which two -of the
. latter were killed.
o '*A report has been made in the Penn-
1 sylvania Legislature to compel every
Railroad Company in the Common-
wealth to fence their Roads, whenever
inspectors shall deem it necessary.
S The Russian Government has just
t recognized the Republic ot Uruguay.
A treaty of commerce between the two
t States will soon be concluded and rati-
D fy their relations.
S Mrs. Cunningham a few days ago
- rented a house on 31ststreet, butsoon
. after she moved in, the landlord dis-
covered who she wrs. gave her notice
to quit. She ant first refused, but quiet-
ly left the city next day.
t is stated that excellent salt is
manufactured at the Salt Springs. in
Lancaster county, Nebraska. equal to
the best qualities manufactured in any
part of the world. The water from
which the salt is made yields from for-
ty-five to fifty pounds to fifty gallons.
One of the wealthiest individuals in
this country, it. is said hais now on de-
posit in the Boston Banks one million
eight hundred thousand dollars, and
refuses to loan on real estate, having a
prejudice agahist this class of, securi-
ties. on account of some decisions', re-
tofore in the Supreme Court, adverse
to his interest.
We were shown on Tuesday last. by
a friend of ours. a piece of gold weigh
ing over seven grains which .had been
picked up in Carrell county, near a
branch running across the road some
two hundred "yards to the South of the
Rev William -H. Daniel's dwelling-
house on his land. This is a fine spec-
imen, and we are told that there hias
be-n'some testing on Mr. Daniel's land
pear Reeve's bridge over e, Little
Tallapoosa River, and the prospects I
foI gold there, it is said, may C' "favor-
ably compared' with the best gold pros-
pects in Carroll county. This we are
pleased to jesrn, as we wish mubhMU
prosperity to Carroll which was once
our home, -Independent Blade.
A MisoUR SPURAGoN.--During a
late revival in the Baptist Cliureh.at
LaGrange. Missouri., a lad seventeen
years old; who lind acutired s"mue no- -
twriety in the town as a theatrical per- i
former; joined the Church and. prepare. i
ed himself for the ministry. He has
recently been licensed, and has entitered
ion his clerical duties; and so wonder- a
ful die hispoWers, that the whole com- (
munity are in ecstacies with his efforts, .
When he areaehes, the church is crowd- I
ed; per-ons from all the country round
about flocking to hear him; and the -
oldest veterans declare that they nev- i
ei before listened to such thrilling elo- t
quenee. The name of the "boy preach-'
er" is J. B. Fuller,
II. H. LINVILLE.
Machinist & Rngineer,
M AU"ACTUa E F:. O :;.;
Steam EBngins. ,Boiers, Sungar -
Mills, Circular and Gang
Saw-Mills, 4-c.,4-c. '
Machine 'blhack-smithing and Jobbing
promptly attend to. .
.St. Juiuen set, West of tke Market,
March ith,1858." lyt7i .i',
.country and Great Britait, for th/
treatment of 'Newspapers in the mail
bound to contain writing or any enclo
sure. the object' being 'to check the
fraudulentt practice referred -to,' whiel
is now prevailing in both countries to
greater extent than formerly.
These regulations 'prescribe tha
newspapers posted in the United States
for the United, Kingdom, o'r vice versa
if found .to contain writing, or any en
closure, shall, at the option of the de
spatching country,'either be stopped
and sent to the deadletutr vffiee,or be
forwarded awd charged with'full letter
postage, United Stats ind British
combined; and if the wriiting or enclo
sure be detected in .:the country tc
which newspapers are sent, a like course
shall be adopted.' "
The Postmaster General hqe 'there
fore, instructed the respective Uiiited
States exchange ofliees to forward all
newspapers addressed to Great Critain.
found to contain writing or any enclo-
sure, charged with full letter rate of
postage; and Postmasters throughout
the country are particularly enjoined
to scrutinize such papers closely, with
a view to detect frauds of this kind.
CREEPING SOUTHWARDn.-The Mo-
bile Tribune, in an article in reference
to the project of opening a direct com-
munication between Norfolk and some
port in the old world, says:
There is one thought which gives
ground for encouragement in this
connection It is that the tendency of
fi'reigii trade has long been slowly and
gradually creeping southward. Time
was when Boston was almost the only
port of any importance in North Amer-
ica. Newport, at the era of the Revo.
lution, was far in advance of New
York. The prosperity of Baltimore is
of still later date. Norfolk. after half
a century of growth, has, within a few
years. started from its slumbers, and
now bids fair to be no backward com-
petitorin the race. With her magni-
ficent harbor, her genial climate, and
her means of opening a communication
with the great valley of the Ohio, by
easier and cheaper routes than any
counianded b) her Northern competit.
ors. no magic is needed (save that of
energy and enterprise) to insure .sutioeess.
Six MEN SUPPOSED TO) BR LOST.-
On Wednesday of last week. Captains
Hunter and Harrison. two young John
sons, and two mnien names unknown.
left this place, for Manatee. in heavily
loaded skiff. There being heavy weath-
er for a day or two after their depart-
ure, their uon-arrival in 'due time,caus.
ed anxiety for their", safety.., A soail
boat was immediately started in search
of them, which boat arrived at this
place ,on; Sonday last, having made no
discovery that woild solve the mystery.'
Three boats have since left this place
For Manatee,; we have no intelligence
. It is hoped the missing parties are
now at home, but there is a possibility
that they havemet a watery grave. We
look with hope for An'arrival from Man-
atee.- Tampit- PenAinsuar, M Auch 6.
Mr. H. A. Livingston. Associate
Fditor of the Ncwnan Blade, died at
his residence in Newnan, on the 6th
inst. of pulmonary consumption -He
was a practical printer, a vigorous and
Sprightly writer, and a genial and
agreeable gentleman It may be prop.
er' to add, that as his hold on life di&
finished, and be approachedthe end of
his earthly career, he abandoned the
chosen religious reed of his early life
-that of the Unitarian Univeralist
School-and expressed his believe in
the doctrines of salvation by faith and
race. Peaoe to his a sbes.-Awgusta
WILL OLIVE AN
Exhiibion in Necromancy ad
AT THB COURT SOUE, .IN OCALA,'
On the 22nd inst.
Doors open at 7 o'clock. P. KL Exhibl.-
tion commenees 7 1-2, P. M.
The entire proceeds "of said Exhibition
to be appropriated, for tie benefit of the-
community, either in purchasing aBell for
one of the Churches,'r for the town.
Tickets of admission 50 cents. Children'
and servants half price.. .
March 6th, 1858. .
March 6th, 1868.
SIX weeks after date, we will apply to tihe
ion. Judge of Probate for the county
of Mariod, for letter 'of adAnintratioh on
the estate of Obediah Goodale, late of said
T. E. BUCKMAN.;
March!, 1 85., 6w4l
ierrms.-,re. r Session. '
Spelling,- ; .... 8 '5800
Readipg and Writing, with al9Ve, 6.00
Primary Arithmetic and Primary
Ceograpliy, with above, I00"'
Arithmetic, Geography, and English "' n'
Grammar, -.. '.- .12,00.
The Natural Sciences, History,,Rhe- .'
tI uric and Logic, ''- 1600 :
The higher'branches ofMathema- A'N a
ics, Ancient and French languagees,. '--.
Mo-al and [ftelleetual Philosphif ^00 -
Music on Piano, aed use of int'un.
ment, .- -. ,- "aOO"
E PTuition payable at tbkpnd of each '
Session. olars charged' nlvfinar the -"*
time theyr enter the Beminary" Noe. -'
duct ions will be made for ast time, Oenie --
a scholar is kept from School for tw o "
more qensecutive weeks by Sickt.n, and
the Principal is informed of the same by
the paint or guardian. .
March 1st, 1868. ;lydW
HARRIS BERLACK, -
TOBACCONIST AND CIGAR MANUFACTURER.
0.e DOr West of A'exad'er BH,-
WOULD respectfully announce to the elt-
izens of Ocala, and surrounding 5ounn
try. that hlie has just opened, at the stand
above mentioned, a fine assortment ot j
Cigars of various brands and qualities,
best qualities of Chewing and Smoking
Tobacco, Snuff, Pipes, Tobacco and Snuff
Boxes, Magic Cigar Cases, Matches, and a '
variety of other articles usually kept in '.
such an establishment. He also manufac-
tures Cigars of the finest OCuban Tobacco, :
and may ever be found on hand to %ait on
those who may be pleased to give him their
patronage. He aims to deal honestly and
please all., The public are Invited to call
and examine his smock. .
March 1st.,1868. 4 .M
March lot, 1868. '4W'
9 HE subscriber is prepared to render
his Professional services to the ciSeem
of Marion county. His locality is Uol,-
and he will be found at Orange Spring Bud
Ocala monthly. He undermtakeq. to plet.
and profit his patients. :
"W; W, T. HARRISO;,;-Db. -
'Fef. 2=d 1868. U "46
PDR. HILTON S; JONES, "
HAVIXG located in .Oala ba*6&
fesional serve ices to the Puhlg. .,
Oeala. Feb. 22d, 185&.lt
WM, W. HOL8HOUBB R, '
6ONSTABLE & OOLLEpTORXl
OOALA, rLOUDiAma .".1 -
Bespectfhlly offers his aerr"Ie(b,
Shaving notes and accounts forcoIeaEtla.t'9
All business placed ip. his haud' yi be .
promptly attended to. .
Feb.. 8th, 185 .,. ".: :'-I ,
Tl[Enundersaed:w'uld r,,o a ,
Form the ctis sof oeal .
That he hbas opeed Roo at Vk
House, for a feg. We"k. Bt it .
eeiied a large an4 splendid ga a
Casi.. Chemicals, A<.,and ha
years experience A an J1t41., lm
himself that he can ta&e a *
faor style of finish o and iM d t lft
cannot be exelled.
Persons aki requested to e U and eM.
ine specimens, whiether hV dof'
not. Pictur. taken n Iae swfl.s
wnll Mas fair. e.g Po 'c '
Feb.,Sthbl86 .. w .
MONEY PLEy --
EVERYBODY in vaw t cl, wM .-
E ,O. '.TOMMrn-lX ,.
Macrhl S, 1 47 i r *I
- *r f 5%.
' -. **i *
^ ~~ ^"lL
-' ~ ~ '. ;' -
- n i::iv.- -I M I -
m Tb 0 9
_ rll_ __ _
I ~Cli Ir 3iI I I I ---I --
e On the ie
W Ill'ir'vir ulf
e gao be,.,igi
ed the tati.
- tion otffrien
- inet by a u
t ci'rted into
" Indian (br
e The hostile
Sthe 21st., al
is our days.
On tlhe 2
Sand onuL oft
- talklk" with
. iontident ol
r people to ei
e at which th
es of Geii. B
-umaP is illI tli
t failed to find
c into camp
. of the neguti
S Under all
t saniiguine th
t soo' be tenr
removal of &
So' mote itb
diatins wish t
them in case
vall: to proc
He will mece
tiate in beha
soon as he c
on the Uni
Live Post 0
Stccort of t)e imlcs.
. f _
March 4th,1868. 1y471 St -
March 12th, 1868. 48*1
mington; N C ; R L Single.tou, Mfa-
rion, SC; A- earsS FernSndina J
H McGinnis,. E: P JHiekson, G-. B
Payne, J L Cooper.. MicaiTQp.y; .B.S
Gibson an)d Son. S C'- Mrs E.W.all,
Sumnter, Fla:- Judge'Putia:& Si' Auw
gustine,: Fla.'u "g' t .. A
SMarcb.h 12--A McRaO,Wilmington,
N C..; W E, Chambers. Wetnmpka;
W B Edwards, M icanopy; 1RI 'Derri-
oott. Andirsbn Dist S AC ; JX' D Hop-
kins. Jas. T Hopkins, R Westen, Flem-
igt3n; J M- Colmadex,, Orange
L'ake; Dr Lesesne. Belvue; IT Ingram,
'Gaitesville" D G'igg, 0 Grigg New
,Albany. Indiana';- T M Whitaker,
York Dist S C; ,W..D .Branch, Fort
March 14-Win Dibble. and Fami-
ily. Florida Statge Line ; Dr P Todd,
Mrs M A Todd. Miss L 8 B Todd,
Miss B A Todd. PPL Todd. JC C
Todd. Lexington. Dist S C; J C Eich-
e ergcr. and Family. Mosswood; T
Bruce. Virginia; J H Lounsbay, N Y.
Barge No. 2, GRAY, Master, left
Palatka, March 12th. instant, with
goods for the following persons and to
arrive at Silver Springs on Tuesday
evening 16th inst.
W S Robinson. J A Gibson, 0 P
Tommev & Co.,'S A Curry, E M Lee,
J M Taylor, W J Keitt.Mrs M For-
niter. R P McCant's. J Heivenston,
A E Geiger, I) J Williams, Harris &
Paine, T J Pasture.
NOT I CE.
SLL persons having demands against the
estate of Anna PeShazo, deceased, late
of Marion county, Florida, will take no-
tice that they must present the same to the
undersigned, duly" authenticated, within
the time prescribed by law, or this notice
will be plead in bar of their'recovery; and
all persons indebted to said estate are here-
by notified to make immediate payment
thereof to the undersigned. '
SAdministrator, with the Will of the said
Anna De Slmazo annexed.- "... ;
'March 1th,.-1858. 2m48
vrniig, of the iOtI, nil lino, h a i',tid l1-o h-nriie in lmind fliat hc ictl tec-iC
Bowk-' p:,i.tv, uid a n.- .S''irili.-i C.iinere&,l t'onvention tit Surglcal aeC-iic'
in o that Cliht'. ;apl,,i:iL'- K ,.six lle. last Summer. appoiiteud J:i)"'- i' j.^ -'X --. *- "4
ion occupied by the delega- Montgomery. Ala, as the place, and I.L "urgieal operalbns of the moqT l
idly Indians. "They were the first Monday in May next as the '* [,er',med," td al t ndsitoft Artian 'x,,
e deleganad e tin ..e next session of the Sou... ;ns madewth the nice skill a
.,W O, the deleatiou and es- time,,rtlhe netseson tieSoutih- perl'neti-,, with the latest Scientifice m.
camI p Icft that ni-ght and ern Cominercial Convention. All the pruve-mieutr. Artificial Teeth, from one.l5'
?xt morning with another Southern Slates are expected to be well aa entire sett. mountedon Gold Plated "
rother-ii-law of Bowlegs) represented. ta Perilna, or Dr. BLNDT'g Cbeoplasf
I.idians again left cumpon MN< I'r'"Alloperatinshall dsat
rier having made arrange.- MAN SHOT n Thursday evening, factory to the patient, or theeesetnrse
Jumper to meet Bowlegsiu in this place. William Allen was shot Office opposite RPE. Johnston% Stoe. -
by John Moliley The contents of one Micanriopy, Fla., Mar. l10th, 1868. 4tf ".
7th ultimo, Bowlegs, one of barrel of a shot gun entered the back .
il men,a son of Assinwah, of Allen, making an ugly butnot mor- C. C. ROWELL, ,
the Chiefs of Sam Jones' tal wound. We are unacquainte4 with W latch-Maker and Jeweller, -
Sin all-were haingii a theorigin of the difficulty.- Tampa UoLLD inform the citizens of this adI .A
M.,ajr Rector, who is quite Peninisular. MIarcle 6. W the adjoining counties, thathe will .
i i *i th adJoiDngn ecountiea, that-be will~
Shis ability to induce their all" tines be founin his shop atMicanop
nitrate. A LucKv LAD-A lad : who ran where he isprepared fiorepaMiringak .
l council will soon be had, away from his mother, in Cleveland, :'f Watrh work and Je.welry.: Havit "
e question of removal will Ohio nine years ago. has just turned served a regular aRprentieeshipwith ont-.
up in California, wealthy, the owner of the best workmen the Unit.edatatei,aBn".
having all necessary tool. used in'. tjie'ap
tor has declined the servic- a valuable ranche near Humboldt. hae is det mined to umkehiorkInferior :
lake. The latter gentle. The mother had given him up for dead, to none in the country. .... -
his place. and w,,s so. rejoiced at again hearing Watches and jewelry sentfrom'pdlgdtia9 1
dly Indians in their scouts, from him that site fainted The son carefully repaired' and returned a.oAs'" W
the hostile Indians T joined her at Cleveland last week possible. All witch-Wrk wrmnt__ o
dtehsieIdas Tpycar. Shop oppoief. .Jhsoui8~4
the white flags, and ea'me yan posteR.Johnsto
without solicitation Tis The Editor of the Relton (Texas) Mianopy, Fla., Mar. 10th, 185& 48tf
well for a favorable result Independent says he knows perAonally
Liations now pending. that the first bowie-knife was made in W M .
aos ow pending the blacksmith's shop of Col. Cb&s. fET iTiulauIff 1 l
I the eircumstancees we feel Mulholland, on Bayou Toche, inLa8, 'A ML A
at the Florida War" will about fifteen miles below Alexandria,
uiniited ,by the peaceable La He says: -We took shelter from fo0r1i i dd
he S.minoles to the West. rain in the above named, shop in Au- 1aFlaor
. !l-By e arrival of gust 136, when the Colonel related PRINO-PAL.
TR II-By itie arrival of the circumstance to us. He said .the
r, this morning.we have a knife was mad.'under the istrutions S. DARWIN McCONNEL ,
Sof the above. The In- of. and party by. James Bowie ,him- ASSISTANT '
o'see lthe money promised self. It was with that knife most of MRS. AM1ELIA ARQ.^
a they consent to a remo his awful fights were afterwards made.
ure which is the object of awul fit were aterw de. PROFESSOR'PF MUSI01;, -
r's visit HERMANN XCHTEx. .
, the elder, is wounded. ARRIVALS AT T E." THE Third Session ofthisfntatitlbu.WA
t the delegation to nego- OCOA. ..A l!O.rm3B-, P begin on Monday, March'l6th, an& con-
alofSam iJones'party, as Since e 8 st 15 l'tinue five months. The Fourth Sesdoila
an travel Sice M 8st., 1858. will begin on the Firat-Motkday in'Qct ,
a. ...lun tr- o -l March 8-Mr Chalmers. S C : W and continue for the .aiepgtpp? time."
tor will return to-morrow rr- .k. As the vacati.,.
ied States steamer Gra f. Garrett,iMr Johnson, ureek Ag'eny, As the vacaton will efi'W n e 'moithawo$,
ed States steamer y 'rkansas.. ge: August and Septenitbet, thbSenmiii.yiill ,
nar s Whave the advantage'6f -being lis'sewlow.
_____ March 9-8 Willians, Madison Fla; only in the healthy months.of the ya. i.:
pAPCR R'GtLATIN.-We B Mills. No 2 ; T H Williams, D S There will be a public *;am*inlMtto, a.-
'SPAPER RCGULATION.- e i' l"t
dtostale thatthenew regu- Sanders; Wilmingto. N the endN teach esson. 'Good board. ea
te hedend pBTtoeddach pWmo. oddea
been adopted by the respee- Mar'ch 11-S B Todd Wm B e ad private fammiea'iddeto -
ffice Departments of this Hooker. Tampa; H M Drane, tile.r. r