Newspaper Page Text
TO THE NEW VOLUME OF
THE U. STATES MAUAZIXE
, Volume xi. Commencing July, 1842.
John L. O'Sullivan. Editor.
By an increase in the number of
pages, and by an alteration in its ty-
pographical arrangements, the quan
tity of matter heretofore furnished to
the readers of the Democratic lie-
view, will be increased in its future
numbers about seventy-five per cent.
The Editor expects valuable aid to
bis own efforts, during the course of
the coming year, from a number ol
the most able pens of the great Dem
; ocratic Party together with that of
others, in its purely literary depart
' ment, to which the same political de
' iignation is not to be applied. Among
them may be particularly nnmed:
Eancroft, J. F. Cooper, Amos Ken
dall. Whittier, Sedgwick, Gilpin, But-
ler, Parke Godwin, Hawthorne, Dt-
vezac, Paulding, A. H. Everett.
Brownson, Cambreleng, J. L. Ste-
- phens, Tilden, Tasistro, Enmes, Bry
ant, Cass, C. J. Ingersoll.
- The Monthly Financial and Com
metcial articles, which have frequent
ly been pronounced by the most in
telligent criticisms during the past
year in themselves alone worth the
subscription to the work, will be con
tinued from the same able hnnd.
An arrangement has been made by
which the Boston Quarterly lir.view,
edited by Mr. Brownson, will be
merged in the Demicrnlic Review,
the latter being furnished to the sub
soiibers of the former, and Mr.
Brownson being a frequent and regu
lar contributot (o its paes. It is
proper to state that Mr. Brownson's
articles will be marked by his name;
though to most readers they would
doubtless reveal themselves by their
internal evidence; and that it has
been agreed, under the circumstances,
that these contributions shall be inde
pendent of the usual liability to edito
rial revision and control the author
alone having a similar responsibility
for whatever peculiarity of views they
' may contain, as though appearing in
' the original work which has been
heretofore edited with such distin
guished ability by himself.
Among other attractive pnpers in
preparation for the forthcoming vol
ume, will be found some personal
. sketches, reminiscences, and anec
dotes of the private life of General
Jackson, from the pen of an intimate
friend and member of his Cabinet.
The Portraits with which it is in
tended to iliustratc the numbers of the
ensuing year, and which will be exe
cuted in a fine style of engraving, by
"J. L. Dick, of this city, are those of
Col. R. M. Johnson, of Kentucky,
Hon. Silas Wright, of X. York.
" James Buchanan, of Penn..
" J C. Calhoun, of S. Carolina,
44 T. II. Benton, of Missouri,
" R. J. Walker, of Mississippi,
u Theodore Sedgwick, of Mass.,
1 " C. C. Cambrelens, of X. York,
Gov. Dorr, of Rhode Island,
" Porter, of Pennsylvania,
With two or three of the most emi
nent members of the great Liberal
Party of Europe, from different coun
tries; or else of others of "home pro
duction,"' according to the facility of
procuring portraits from abroad.
Terra of Publication.
- The subscribers havinjr assumed the
publication of the above Magazine,
pledge themselves that it shall be
promptly issued on the first of pach
month, in the cities of N. York, Phil
adelphia, Boston, Baltimore, and
Washington. It will also be sent by
the most rapid conveyances to the
different towns in the interor where
subscribers miy reside. The facili
ties afforded by the extensive publish
ing business of the undersigned ena
ble them to make this promise, which
shall be punctually fulfilled.
To promote the populiar objects in
view, anu relying upon the Demo
cratic party, as well as others, the
price of subscription is fixed at the
low rate of Five Dollars per annum.
- T - ...J 'i -i-
in tui caif in auvunce wniic in me-
States Magazine "will be placed on a
par, at least, win the leading month
lies of England. Each number will
contain one hundred and twelve pages,
closely printed in double columns,
from bourgeois type, cast expressly
for the purpose, and upon fine white
' paper: thus giving to the work an in
crease in the amount of matter of over
seventy-five per cent. The portraits
tor me coming year, one ol wiiicli
' will be given in each number, will be
executed on steel in nn effective and
finished style, by J. I Dick, which
will be accompanied with an original
biography; a feature in the plan,
which it. would be impossible to give
n a work of this kind, without the
most liberable and extensive support
as they could not be furnished with
out an outlay of at least .2,500 per
- Any person taking four copies, or(
becoming responsible for four sub
icriberi. will be ent'tled to a fifth c0
gratis. Committees or Societies up
on remitting to the Publishers .$50 in
current N. York funds, can receive
thirteen copies of the work.
Persons residing in the country,
who may wish to receive the work by
mail, can have it punctually forward
ed, strongly enveloped, by remitting
the amount of subscription to the pub
ishers. Remittances may be made by en
dosing the money and mailing the
same in the presence of a Postmaster.
Bank notes that pass current in busi
ness generally in the State of New
York, will be received.
Plan of Publication.
The Democratic Review will be
punctually delivered, free of expensp,
to subscribers in the principal ci'.ies
of the Union, on the first of the month,
and forwarded to mail subscribers and
agents on the 25th of the month pre
All communications for the Editor
to be addressed, post paid, to
J. & II. G. LANG LEY, Publishers.
57 Chatham street, X. York.
Gotley's Lady's Rook.
Edited by Mrs. S. J. Halo, Mrs.
I- H. Sigournoy, Morton M'Micbael
and Ij. A. Godey. Eich number
embellished with splendid Steel and
Mezzotint engravings, Fashion Plates,
Music, &c. oj-c.
The July Number of this popular
and elegant periodical will commence
a new volume, and the publisher
takes this oppoitunity to assure the
public, that he will remit no effort to
keep it, where it is now aoknowledg
ed to be, at the verv head of Amer
ican periodicals. No expense has
oeen snareu, ami none win oe, to
make its embellishments of the most
splendid description, and in proof of
what he has accomplished in this re
spect, the publisher refers t the seri
es of brilliant ensravines, both line
and mezzotint, which he his recently
niven; while in regard to the tuture,
he thinks it sufficient to sav, that he
has now ready for publication numer
ous plates, even surpassing in beamy
and interest those which he has alrea
dy issued. These will be "iven in
the course of the coming volume.
As to thrt literary department of
the Lady's Book, the publisher pledg
es himself, that it shall continue to
meiit the superiortv which has been
awarded ioilalreadv. Nearlv cverv
American writer of eminence conir'i -
hutes to its panes occasionally, nnd m
each number, besides articles from ihe
Editors, there are contributions from
Mis Sedgwick, Mis Leslie, N. P.
Willis and T. S. Arthur, a combina
tion, of talent which cannot be found
The Lidy's Book is published
monthly at j.3 per annum, pavable in
advance. Address, I A. GODEY,
Publishers' Hull, 101 Chestnut St.
Two copies Lady's Book for one
year .s5 00. Lady's and Young Peo
ple's Book, one year, .$'5 00. Lady's
Book and People's Library 5.00.
Lady's Book & Musical Library 5.00.
To a work entitled Truth verius Error aliat
Phylotophy, Remon and Common Sense,
against Folly, Prejudice and
Br a Piirsicu.i or Missouar.
"If achievements of elory are not in onr
power, lot us endeavor to lengthen our short
portion of existence by those ofliterarv honor.
and since it is not granted us to live long, let
us transmit to posterity some memorial. that
tre have at leait lived." Plikt.
Will be submitted to the Press, as soon as a
sufficient number of subscribers can be obtain,
ed to defray the expense of publication, he
Jirtt tmet ot a work with tlio above caption
Tim production is based nn uhilnsonliical
and theological principles, and the primary de
sign of the author is, to satirize some of the
prominent errors, prejudices and superstitions
of the age.
The task undertaken has been accomplish
ed -at the expense of mncli time, literary re
search, and mental labour. A Frontispiece,
in unison n-ith the object and character of the
work, will be prefixed thereto, exhiliiune in
strong relief "Death upon the pale horse,"
and tiie Uevil on tlio red, in eager pursuit of a
Roligious Enthusiast on a hog, and an Aboli
tionist on a negro.
Should the Jirtt series be met by that cn.
eouragement the author flatters himself it
merits, the teeond will succeed accordingly
As it is the first scientific work published in
Missouri, Ihe author teels the pride and con
fidence to believe, that it will bo duly natroniz.
ed by an intelligent, reflecting, and reading
The price of the first series, comprising
volume of two hundred or more pages (bound
in boards,) will cost one dollar per copy.
ITSubscriptions to the above work will be
received at the Radical Office.
ALL persons interested are hereby notified,
that the undersigned has been discharged
from imprisonment, under the act for the re
lief of insolvent debtors, and will apply at the
next term of the Circo.it Court of Lincoln
county, to be begun and held at the Court
House in the town of Troy, on the 3d Mon.
day in November next, for a final discharge.
KUB T. M.MAUTIN.
Sept. 10, 1642. Sw45
JOHN ADAMS, M. S.
HAVING located in the villatre of
Ashley, will give prompt attention to
any call in the line of his Profession.
May 7, 184. 3w27.
Anoilier ai tied toiCuase of Temperance.
Six Wights with the
W A S II I N ! TO X I A IV S .
A Series of Original Temperance Tola
BT T. S. ARTHUR. 7
Author of"Insubordination,n "The Tem
perance Pledge" Sfc. 4"c
The most distinciive feature of the
present age, is the Temperance Re
formation. This unparalleled move
ment has wrought the most remarka
ble changes, not only in the condi
tion of individuals, but aUo in the
state of society. Its progress has
been a continual series of triumphs
over prejudice, fully, vice, wicked
ness and crime; and its results have
been of the most cheering and glori
ous character. All the social, domes
tic and political relations which men
occupy have already felt and ac
knowledged its influence; and, with
banners streaming in light, it is march
in? onward to fresh scenes of victory,
and preparing for fresh achievements
of happiness restored, industry re
awakened, and lost reputation nobly
Among the most efficient nuxi'la
ries in this great cause, the various so
cieties of reformed drinkers have been
pre-eminent. From these it has re
ceived an impulse by which its pro
gress has been almost inconceivably
accelerated. The efforts of those de
voted men, who having passed
through the fiery orde:il of this debas
ing vice, feel and know the torture
and the misery it inflicts, to rescue
others from the wretchedness they
have lhamselvcs suffered, have slur
red society throughout the length and
breadth of this vast counlrv; and
thousands and tens of thousands, re
,j ,i :,, i iuj
i :.,.,;,, ,. ;., ;.,; .,r,A i,.,ti. nrA
j purified hearts, the advantages ol
their magnanimous enterprise.
To aid in this moral revolution, the
subsciibers have commenced the pub
lication of a series of original Tem
perance Tides, to be issued in 6 month
ly numbers.' These tales are from
the pen of A. S. Arthur, a writer
lifted with a singular felicity in por
tray ins the scenes of actual life, and
prompted, ns his numerous produc
tions bear witness, by a sinceie spirit
of doing good to his fellow-men.
Their title, '-Six nights with the
i W lsliiniiloni o s Ptnrioi tnilv
.:. !ln,i A,..:n, n. ,i '
I r j f,.m 0,..i ,.Cr.,,.r. ,'.t
i even,s amontf lhe ,nem'ier. f the
iw.-iihintonian Temperance Socie-
ty," the great pioneers of this world
renowned reform and detail the his
tories f snme of those who have been
snved from destruction worse than
death by the well-directed labors of
those true philanthropists.
Each number of this publication
will contain a distinct story or sti
ries, and therefore be perfect in itself,
and ihe whole, when completed, will
form a volume of nearly two hundred
pages, embracing narratives of mnny
individuals, in all classes of society,
the mechanic, the professional man,
and the merchant who have been re
claimed from intemperance. The
field thus selected is a houndantly
fruitful. The violence of passion
the depths of self-abasement the bit
terness of remorse the rnin, bodily
and spiritual exhibited in the wretch
ed inebriate himself; and the anguish
of protracted sulleiing the agon' ol
devoted ntlection the tenderness ol
unrequited, but undiminisliing zeal
the love that bears all and forbears
all, but too often seen in the family
circle, which surrounds him furnish
themes which, in the bands of one
who perceives so clearlv, and de
scribes so powerfully as Mr. Arthur,
cannot fail to prove of the highest in
terest. 1 hut the publication ol ihese
tales will do good the subscribers en
tertain no doubt. To those who have
not fallen into the degrading slavery
of strong drink, the scenes porUayed
will oiler fresh inducements to avoid
the tearful temptation; to those who
have abandoned themselves to its
maddening influences they will point
out a path by which they may flee
from the horrible curse they have in
voked; and toal! they will show that,
to the self-sacrificing ed'orts of a band
of humble and unpretending men,
voluntarily associated, the country,
the world, and the age, are indebted
for a reform, nue honorable in it
sell, and destined to be more perma
nently beneficial in its consetuences,f
than the prouuesi achievements o
war, or the most dazzeliug attain
ments ol science.
These Temperance Tales will be
issued in numbers containing thirty
two pages each, printed with a clear,
bold type, on good paper, and neatly
done up in a suitable cover. They
will, in transportation by the mails,
be subject only to the ordinary post
age on periodical. Address
L. A. Godt and Mortom M'Michakl,
Publisher;'. Uiill, (01 Chestnut st.
Tkrms. Single numbers 121 cents
each; 10 copies 1. Subscription
price to the Series, 75 cents; five co
pies for 3. A liberal allowance
made to agents and societies wishing
to purchase by the quantity.
THE UDTtgWOBLD Of FASUlOX.
A Magazine of choice American Lite-
.1 ralure. . ; , -
rTlHE first number of anew Month
ly Magazine with the -above ti
tle, embellished with the earliest
Fashions from Paris and London.
elegant, steel and mezzotint engra
vings, lace work, embrodery, music
etc. was issued for January, 1842.
The work will be devoted especially
to the ladies, and will be issued in a
style never before attempted in the
country. ' It will contain articles
trom the most popular and pleasing
writers of the day, on every variety
of subject, but the work will be in
the main devoted to the cultivation
of the home virtues. Hence most of
the stories will be of a practical, do
mestic character, from the pens of
our best female writers, while the
earliest fashions in all their varieties
shall be correctly given; so as to
make the work welcome at every
fire side, in the halls of ihe fashiona
ble and the gny the home fr the
virtuous matron, whose own neeSle
supplies her raiment, as well as in the
store and sewing room of the mantua
maker and milliner.
The main design of (he .norl:
The prominent design of the Maga
zine will be to furnish in elegant and
attractive style, the earliest, most cor
rect, and full report in advance of all
the other Magazines, and prior to
the issuing of them here, of the
.Monthly Fashions direct from Paris
and London. The advantage of this
to every lady, who makes taste in
dress the least matter of life, will at
once be apparent, and to the profes
sional dress maker and milliner of the
United States, the enterprise will be
of incalculable advantage. It is pio
posed to issue every month a number
and variety of costume, which w ill
put to the blush every thins in the
way of monthly reports of the Fash
ions heretofore attempted.
For this purpose the publisher lias
embarked tae most ample means and
resources in the enteprise, and has
matured bis plans both in this coun
try and in Europe, prior to com
mencement. It has been a favoiite
project, and has been deliberately
undertaken, and will le canied
through vigorously. The first num
ber gives an idea of the beauty and
real excellence of the pl.ttes.
Elegant Steel Engravings.
In order to render the work orna
mental in the highest degree, and to
make it a perfect parlor companion,
and an ornament to the centre table.
as well ns entertaining in its literal
j ture, and nseful in the style of the
, fisliion plates, it is proposed to issue
the most elegant Steel and Mezzo-
tint engravings from -the first artists
I in the country, illustrated by choice
and entertaining stories ot domestic
I life. To vary the style of illustra
tions, occasional Lace Patterns and
Embroidery, got out in unsurpassed
beauty and truili, by that excellent
artist, F. Quarec, Esq. will also be
given; an t to leave nothing undone,
at times, will be given, the most popu
lar and elegant Music of the day,
ooDgs,Uallopades, .Marches, etc.
The work will be printed on clear
and beautiful type, on a page larger
than any of the present three dollar
Magazines, with fine margin, an I
strong, white paper, and will contain
ns much matter as can be compress
ed into thirty two large octavo
7iwifl of Delivery.
The Magaziene will be issued on or
before the 15th of the month pre
ceding the month for which it will .
bepublished. or dated, or about the
time the steamships which sail from
Europe on the first of the month,
usually arrive. Thus the work ill
be in the hands of every subscriber
with the most correct f ashions, before'
they can begot out here, and antici
pating till the Magazines at least six
To bring the work within the reach
of all, it will be issued at two dollars
per annum for a single, or three co-
pies lor live dollars invariably in nd
vance, post paid. The cheapest of
tne work will be at once appreciated,
when we state that the Tendon
World of Fashion retails in this coun
try at 10 per annum, and the Lady's
World of Fashion will include every
variety in the same style of excel
lence. To Clubs.
Three copies for five dollars.
Eight copies for ten dollars. Cur
rent funds and post paid.
Address C. J. PETTEUSOX
.Ledger Building, Philadelphia.
G. W. MILLtTR.
ATTORXfeY f AT I. AW,
JEFFERSON CITY, MO.,
WILL attend. 1. rmnnth. (null !;,-. t;n.
for the benefit of the lUnkrupt Law, en.
trusted to him. ami
per mnil, nil necessary forms end Initrue
tions, so that their business enn be attended
e by addressing him through the medium of
1. n : 1 , -
tuj man, iui pnitl.
NOW in the course of publication,
a Dictionary of Arts,: Manufac
tures and Mines, containg a clear ex
position of their principles and prac
tice. Bv Andrew Ure, M. D., F.
R. S. M.' G. S., M. A. S. Lond. Mem.
Acad. N.S. Philnd. S. Ph. Soc. N.
Germ. Hanov., Mulii., &c. &c. &c.
Illustrated with one thousand two
hundred and forty one Engravings.
This is unquestionably the most
popular work of the kind ever pub
lished, and a book, most admirably
adapted to the wants of all classes of
' mi r 11
the community. ine ioiiowingare
the important objects which the learn
ed author endeavors to accomplish:
1st To instruct the manufacturer,
Metallurgist, and Tradesman, n the
principles of their respective press
es so as to render them, in tea'iiy,
mnsters of their business: f.nd to
emancipate them front a state of bon
dage to such ' as are too commonly
governed bv blind preiudicc and a
Jnrf To atliinl Merchants, loo
kers, Dry-salters, Dtuggists, and offi
cers of the Revenue, characteristic
descriptions of the commodities which
pass through their hand.
3rd Bv exhibiting some of the
finest developements of .Chemistry
and Physic, to lay open an excellent
practical school to students of these
4lh To teach capitalists, who
may be desirous of placing tb-ir funds
in some productive branch l indus
try, to select judiciously, among plau
5th To enable gentlemen of the
Law to become well acquainted with
the nature of ihose patent schemes
which are so apt to give rise to litiga
C;h To present to Legislators
such a clear exposition of the staple
manufactures, as u ay dissuade them
from enactini! laws winch obstruct
ndustrv, or cherish one branch of it
to the injury of many others.
And lastly, to give (be general
reader, chiefly intent nn Intellectual
cultivation, views of many of the no
blest achievements of Science, in ef
fecting those grand transformations
matter to which Great Britain and
the United States owe their para
mount wealth' rank, and power, a
mont: the nations of the earth.
The latest siatistics of every im
portant object of Manufactures are
given from the best, and usually, fiom
olfici il aulboril v. at thetnd of each
a 1 tide.
The work will be printed from the
second London edition, which sells
foi twelve dollars a copy. It will be
issued in twenty-one numbers, (in
covers) at twenty-five cents each,
payable on delivery. '
To any person sendinz tis Five
dollars, at one time, in advance, we
will forward the numbers, bv mail.
post paid, as soon as they come from
To suitable Agents, this affords a
rare opportunity, as we can put the
work to them on terms extraonlinari
ly favorable. In every manufactur
ing town, in every village, through
out the U. States and Canada, sub
scribers may be obtained with the
greatest facility. Address, post-paid.
I. Apcleton Si Co., 200 Fulton str..
IMIE Co-partnership that heretofore
-1- existed tindtr the firm of WHITE
and PREWITT, between James M.
White and William C. Prewiit, termin
ated on the 30lh day of June last, by mu
tual consent. The signature of the firm
will be used by either of the parties in
JAMES M. WHITE,
WM. C. PREWITT.
Clarksville, July 8, 1842. 37
: All persons whose accounts of 1S40
nnd '41, with the late firm of White and
Prewitt, are unsettled, are requested to
come forward and close the same by pay
ment, or by note, immediately.
23"The undersigned will continue the
Mercantile and Commission and Far
warding business, in his own name and
on his own account.
W. C. PREWITT.
Clarksville, July 8, 1842.
LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining in the Tost Office at Bowling
Green, Pike County, Missouri, on the
30th day of Sept. 1842, which if not
taken out within three months, will be
sent to the General Post Office, as
,. Robert Allison; John Addams; Debo
rah Adams; John Bedford, sen. 2; Am
brose Clark; Doct. A. Crane; Walter
Crow; Philip Comer; Richard Frawne;
Miss Catharine Gatewood, 2; John W.
Grafford; Thomson Gentry; Thomas
Graflord; Thomas Henderson; Renuey
Laforce; Jeremiah Salar; Margaret J.
Kerr; Wm. Mosley; Willis Mitchell;
Jesse Moss; Margaret Maddox; George
L. Mudd; Christopher Mittlcberger
Elias Norton; Alfred Oden; Philip Orr
Duvall D. Phillips; G. A. A. Riggsj
Henry Sewell; Motintjoy Scholl; Henry
B. Yeager, 2; Eli Watson -B. F, Wat
kins, 2; James S. Walker. .
H.G. EDWARDS, p. M,
Dissolution of Co-FartnersJtip1
rpHE Co-partnership heretofore ex
listing under the firm of Kent,
Eastin & Co., was dissolved brnu.
tual consent on the 1st ofSepu 184J,
The business of the firm will be set
tied by either of the partners in
liquidation rnly. -All. persons whose
accounts are unsettled are requested
to come forward and close the same
by pay ment or note..' "
HENRY T. KENT
. , ; , CHAS. D. EASTIN
r. 1 "0RAT1 T.KENT.
ClarksviIIe.Sept. 20th, 1842.-'
The undersigned will continue the
Mercantile and Commission business,
under the firm..f Hmy T. Kent t
Brother. ; HENRY T. KENT, r
October 1st. 1842. tf-4?.
A JfKW SERfhS OF,
Temperance Tales, .
BY T. . ARTHUR. 1
Author of "Six Mghts with ihe Wash-
The exnsh e. 'and still increasing
sale, and ihe wide-spread popularity
of Mr. Arthurs "Six Nights with the
Washington hms," and the urent en
treaties of many distinguished lead
ers in the Temperance cause, have in
duced the Subscribers to make an
arrangement wilh that admirable
writer 10 furnish another series of
Tales from real life.
These Tales will be published in
sixteen weekly numbers, at the low
price of six nnd r quarter cents per
uumlvr, neatly stitched tip m hand
some covers, suitable for preservation.
To those who have read the former
series of Mr. Arthur's Temperance
Tales, it need not be said that the
forthcoming series will be not only
deeply interesting, but will be calcu
lated to do immense service to the
reat cause which they are designed
o promote. LAe the "Sir Nights
wilh ihe Washingtnnians,' the sub
jects will be drawn from real life, and
it will ! e the object of ihe Author
to depict the horrors f diunkenness
in :d! its varied ami appalling forms,
ns exhibited in ddTerent cbisses and
conditions of society, as well ns to
show the remedial means which Tem
perance associations furnish. In ac
complishing this object, Mr. 'Arthur
w ill bring to his aid the same acute
observations, the same truthful de
lineation, the same clearness of nar
rative, and the same lofty morality,
which have marked his fotmer pro
duction; and it m.iv be confidently
predicted that, through ihe influence
lie will ti'us exercise, many an inebri
ate will be rescued from the fangs of
The price of these Tales is pur
posely made very hw. that they may
be brought within the reach of. all
person; and it is confidently hoped
that all who desire to seethe Tem
perance cause flourih w ill aid in lheir
Address, r os' age paid.
GODEY k. M'MICIIAEL.
riihlihers ILdl 101, Chesinut st.
Terms Single Numbers. 0 61
Whole Series of 16 Numbers I 00
Seven complete Sets. 5 00
Editors of papers copying the above
will le entitled tn the Series.
li O T I F.
THE puMic are hetrbr notified that there
will be an application made to the next Gen--era)
Assembly of the Slate of Missouri, for a
new county, to be compiled of a pari of Pike,
Montgomery and Audrain counties.
August tl.e Hth. 1843. 4
Jv. ST received on consignment, and
for s:ile Lw f.ir riSIt CI VT.Y
150 bbls. Kcnawha Salt, of superior
quali'y, in first rate Lbls.
E. & D. DKAFEK.
May 7th, 1842 3t. ' 27
jlWYwife Nancy, having left my
house without cause or provo
cation, till persons are hereby notihed
thai I will not pay anv debts contract
ed by her. 15. O. TUTT-
Aornst 20. 1842. ' 1 43
rTilIE undersigned tidministratoro
- the estate of William J. Glover
deceased, late of Lincoln county Mo.
hereby give notice to nil creditors,
and otl ers interested in said estate,
that be intends to make a final settle
ment of said estate, at the next Nov.
term of the Coutity Court of'V
RAW LEIGH MAYES, Ada
Oct. 8, 1842. 4w,)
Watch Maker 8 Silver Smi
rXlHE subscriber begs leave to !0
form the citizens of Lincoln an
the adjoining counties, that he to
c ted himself in Tioy, Mo., nnd will
attend, w ith promptness, to all ordtfl
for work, in ihe various branches
his business. ; '
HORATIO A. FISHER.
.Troy. Aug. 23, 1842. '
; Job Work
reenh'd mh Hfitnw, t this Ofice