Newspaper Page Text
That p!V. .roood-, Tf.
When Sol himself hi mounted high.
And rale supreme, the God of dy
Will mem'ry oa lime, wake the '
And cslUo mind- T,pef t ray '
Tie thus the love I hm Tor thee: :
It ne'er can change-can ne'er decay.
Though oft h rambles, wild kad free;'
Thau art slooe its Taper's ray. ,
New Hope, Feb' 1843
The Broken Heart.
T G.' D. PRENXICK.
I. have see, tlie infant sinking down.
like a sincwn nuwer, v tne grave
the strong dan fiercely breathing nm
his soul on tje fit J of battle the mis
erable convjt standing upon the scaf
fold witU a hep curse quivering on
i lips. I ve viewed deathin.M
u fonns of jjarkness and venseance
jwith, a fearless eye but I could nev-
Jftrfal28f Wiir,wn . fadinz awav
lr i l ie wrta ith..an uncotrrpl.wn-
sis rnplAnr-tinlt uritLnni r ...1 :.. l.
i verting iut
jery jouDiains oi lilo ttirnei to tear?
Ind dust. Death is always terribtr
lut when a firm of ansel bpnmv' U
passing oT to the silent land of sleep
Jrs, the heart feels that something
vely is ceasing from existence, and
rood with a sense of utter desola
Jbri over the lonely thoughts that
Vme up like spectre f o:n the graves
natrai our midnight musings. ,
Two years ago, I to.k up my resi-
nc in a coufitry village in the east
i pirt tf New England. Soon af
rny arrival. I became acquainted
of ge, fc;ie had
lost the idol of her pTtrft-liewi's pu
rest lov. and the shadow of deep and
My memories rested like thawing of
death un her brw. i nrslmet
her in U presence of the rnirthfuW
she was indeed a creature to he wor-
shiped--her brow was garlanded by
the young year's sweet flowers her
yellow locks were nanging oeauiitui
jv and low upon her busoin.. and she
moved through the crowd with such
a floating unearthly grace, tint the
bewildered gazsr looked nbnost t see
her faint away in trie air, like the cr
iCLome pleasant aream. c"
seemed cneeruu ana even gay, out i
saw (hat her eayety w "but the
"T r 1 .
. oiockery oi ner icrunss. one sumeu
but there was sometliiaijn that smite
' which told that Us heauty
: was but the bright of tCi,r
-i-and her eyelid ai limes closed
. heavily down'as if sttugglinz to ex
press the tide of agony that was burs'.
" in p from her heart's secret urn.
She l."d as if she -ouli have left
Shi man. nf fodivH V find POIlC (lilt
beneath the quiet stars, ami laid her
LUl. .w"..- .- .
fotehead down upon the tresii green
t. - it. " J ln...wt..l nsil ItAll ctrisL-flts
wm rill- sum iHiiiir.u till k iisr-s ok iv.n ti
My Taper' n
From iVitiP that shin.. "2 L .
Tr and ado, , r..;
"he ana She fair Queen or .
Majertie hold, her el,.u J- '"ekt
: .wuUgtwhfterguu ifiiiingled
tdiritv.'-' : -
I'WIIMt , ' -
; Djvs and weeks passed on, and
- v.A nlA rtnv- .in ' hpr . rvkn(i
vnti d . w -
- cRce.njid I become to her as a broth
. i . . l.. il. r. .
er.' ineim e uimiun nu .isi..iiu,
- the purp'a veins upon Jier necx grew
visible, and the cadence of her voice
become daily mote weak and trernu
iou&i On a quiet' evening in June, I
wandered out with het ill the open
nir. It was then that die first told me
ther tales of her passim, and of the
- blieht -that come dowt like, mildew
'r upon her life; love had been a portion
, 'ofter existence. lis teidnls had
' leen twined rounJ her hairt in its
i, : eartiesL year; ana wr.rn iey were
c C ,t 2,lAff n tvrinnJ llhich fluuv.
.. I . Li.- i
"i edVtll all the springs flier lul were
lAood "I am p issiuj ay " said
he, and it should be so. the windj
bare passed . over my lifeiand the
bright bud of hope and the s
)om of passion, are 6catte
ind lie withering in the d
Pet I cannot go down amoi
rii'itnit a tear. It is hard
eave of friends we love;
.Sard to bid farewell to tl dear
scenes which from day to d hive
caoght the color of mv life,"ar svm
inaihize with" its joys aiid strows.
,fhe fight grove where ' I havi often
strayed with my buried love, ar d
where, at times, even now, the iwe t
tsttonei -of his voice seem tocr
iteiling around me, till the whcW . I
1 30w one intense and mot 1 1 (
adv, the pensive star in 'whirls; I
r . 4 sti'l liictar his form looking i iw
" (i me, beckoning me on to.hiaoY1
,1it home; every flower and i"u
'im .which our early lovehas set
.undying seal, have become deat to
and 1 cannot without a sign ciose
? eye upon them foreve V " f
I t have lately heard that beauti-
' riri of whom I have spoki i is dead
i ciose ol her life calm as he fall
iream getvlsv as the.thui
st hat lingers tor
a time around a bed of rose, and then
' It cannot be that earth is man's on-
ly rfsiiog place. If cannot be tnat
our life is a bubble cast upon
cean of eternity to float a moment i
nn the waves, and then to sink into
darkness and nothingness. Else why
is it that the nfpirations, which leap
like angels fror the temples of our
hearts; are fori mcr wandering abroad
unsatisfied t hy is jt that the stars
which hold the r festivity around the
midnight throi s. are set so far above
the reach of ojr limited faculties for
ever mockingis by their inapproach
able glory t; 4'hy is it that the rain
bow and clou(s that come over us
with a heautyihat is not of earth, and
then passofTfid leave us to muse up
on their fadeilove'inessT And final
ly, why is it that aright forms of hu
man beaaty ae presented in our view
nd then taken from us. leaving the
thousand st renins of atfclion to flow
luck in cold ind ulpine torrents upon
our hearts t ie nrt born for a lush
er ilestiov than sat of earth. There
is a realm where ioe rainbow never
fades where t e stars will be spread
ouFbefore ns It e Islands that slom-
herin "the ocean and where the
beautiful bein;that here passed be
fore us like visions, stay in our pres
eccelorever. Bright creature ol my
drnms! U iha'.reahn I shall see thee
agiijs. Even uow thy lasting image
is sometines with me. In the myste
rious ail tie of midnight, when the
tram ar low in? in the light of
the many ' lars, thy image comes
(lo tting upon the dreams that linger
around inv pillow, and stands before
me. in its pale dim loveliness till its
quiet spirit sinks like a spell from
Heaven t.oon my thoughts, and the
grief of years is turned to dreams of
llessednes and peace
From iht Missouri Reporter
The Tobacco Trade.
Id this article it is mv intention to
show why St. Louis should be the great
depository of the crop of tobacco in the
t4fA nf Itficemirir nnd T. liAri. ltnm' it
,rnr i nWrvA that T nm a non-rcsi-
dent f that city, and hold no property upponn wppusi'c u
there. ""iSssnuri is diflerently situated the sun, and is probably the light of
from most tobacco regions of the West, the sun modified by the nucleus or at
In Kentucky, for example, the tobacco mo?pliere of the comet, in some mcas
cannot be concentrated at any one point, ore like the streaks oi light which we
for the reason that it is grown on differ-'often see in summer, occasioned by
ent rivers, and there is no established ci- ( the ravs of tho fun prssing ihrougli
fy or commanding point, so situated as vapors in different degrees of density.
ifnnlrl ronrliir it Piin VI ilfTll fr ills ttTlltl. 'rl I . . I I .1
y"rom Portio"9 of j!,e Stff t0. be
- A.crej there. But Missouri; cniov-1
., ri-. 1
tag the advantage of having two large
rivers newine irom one exiremny oi ncr
limits to the other, receiv ing in their
course tributary streams- from all por-
linn, nf ih Slnt. nd nt laKl inltKrlinrr
... , .
their waterfatikne common channel
Ausaffordin-ncommon advantages for
the concentration of a great portion oi her
inff situated below the iunction of the
m;....,; Miunni rivon.nll- t.
bacco now shipped has to pass that place
to reach New Orleans; and if planters
would make tliat the depot for their tobac-
co, great advantages would flpw to them
from it, which can be perceived by con -
sidering thftxharacter ot the tobacco pro-
duceJil State, and the inducements
whioV flthus be offered for heavy
dealers to embark in this business. The
climate of this highly favored State is
well adapted to the cultivation of this ar-
tide. Here the fine silkv leaf mav be
cultivated on the hilly lands, near water
courses, now considered of but little val-
uc, and from the peculiarity of the ch-
. .i - .i r- ti- ri.'
mate, this tobacco is capable of beine
grown, if suffered to get perfectly ripe,
ot the Iinest and sweetest flavor, calcula- . moisi sanu, eariy in spring, in a
ted to make pound lumps equal to any warm plate in the house; and then plaut
made in Virginia; also, a kind in much ng them when the shoots are about two
demand for the French market, now I inches long, taking care jiot to break
wanting annually 7500 hogsheads of
western leaf, and" for cutting In the east
ern markets. The strong thick leaf, for
the English markets, can here be grown
to great perfection, and when it is suffer
ed to get ripe, and is well managed the
British jnaDofaturer, and the Continental
carrot makers, to use this, tobacco, in
stead of Virginia. The opinion is enter
tained ia Eufope that the Western to
bacco does not contain much of the es
sential oil that is found in that produced
ia Virginia. This is true to some extent.
The tobacco grown in the southern parts
ofKentacky soon matures, and is often,
from the intense heat of the sun, neces'
sarity cut when green, to keep it from
spoiling. I will here observe to the
planters of the West, that they generally
cut their tobacco before it sufficiently
i isttires. Missouri can .produce, how'
iter, the fine. rich, oily leaf, with euual
. -u. . . l t T: .-l
a Jsiance no uio J uuies xvivcr wuaccoj
Virginia. Let the Missourians- cultivate
and cure their crops well, send them to
St Louis for inspection, and, in a few
yeus, they will find established mer
chants from .the East and from Europe
peonanently settled at St. Louis, direct
ing their capital and talents to this trade.
Thin would planters, from this competi -tioi,
be enabled to sell their tobacco at
prres corresponding with those of Vir
gin. The merchants dealing at St. Lou
is uld have great . advantage over
shif ers of their Western tobacco. From
the they would ship their tobacco di-
ot having it opened at y rleans
the heavy expense, there,
the injury tobacco alway s
recejves from being opened in the humid
atmosphere of that place.'. The manner,
too, in which tobacco has heretofore been
jboopered at Orleans has tended much to
jin;re tne repuiion oi ine western to
bacco, w n Ust eooa inspection nouses e
rected, large enough to contain 2000 to
4000 hhds., with , good inspectors ap
pointed, who are acquainted with the bus
iness, the fixtures for selling and cooper
ing ample and suihcient to open 200 hhds.
daily; then it would soon be apparent
that the planters would find it to their in
terest to sell their, crops at St. Louis.
When the price of the article is low
from over production, dealers are deterr
ed from purchasing; having no place for
storage of sufficient security. . If one or
more Warehouses'capablc of holding the
quantity mentioned above, and increased
so as to hold all that is otTered for storage,
dealers would be always in the market,
and let their tobacco remain over for an
other season. .' The 'climate of Missouri
is equally as well adapted for keeping
tobacco as that of V uremia, not so in . Ur
leans; there one season ruins good tobac
co and the heavy charges render the lay
ing over of tobacco in that place out of
the question; a planter too has it in his
power if the trade is established, as I
have said, to lake his tobacco ite in ii
pocket and keep it if the price dues not
suit him. Many planters no doubt, had
rather, if prices should not please them,
have their crops stored and wait their
pleasure in selling. In V irginia 1 have
known planters, when the article was
low, to keep on hand their crops in the
Warehouses lor years.
Thk Comet. We find the follow
ing communicat-nn, presumed to be
from the pen of the venerable Noah
Webster, in the columns of the Ne w
Messrs. Emtors: The present rom
etjs considered ns a very bril iant
phenomenon, but it is inferiror to that
which I saw when voung, either in
1769 or 1770. That rose in the morn
ing before the sun, and ns Ft ream of
light extended nearly from the hori
zon to the meridian, 80 or 90 decrees.
It proceeded from a p in:, and become
wider at the extremity, like a dove's
tail. It covered five times the space
in the heavens which the stream of
'"-f't "om tne present comet
nfB viiicnr nniiiin 1 a. inni ivnon 1 1 tve
streaks appear, the sun draws water:
...I .i . i- !-t..
mien mi- iiivii tini c ia iii.iuc aiciv
.v lhe i;:h '.ing through vapor, .r
" r -,-
j l ?. een !TTru?ns of tK . c '
1 . T.' ? ,al1 "f ,he co,net ,s n? f,re' nnd
It tlllgtlt SWeCO OVCT US WllllOUl Our
"'"r ". "u 13 F'"u ?
the case sometimes,' when a comet
' comes directly between the sun and
I Z : 7. .
Acwwipers.- 1 positively never
knew 8 ",!.,n lo I'001' to t:lke n new-
Pai' lei many respectat.le peo-
P;e read no newspaper but w hat they
J borrow. As I speak generally, 1
. hope 1 olTend none. ' If I do, the grea-
ter the necessity to speake out.-
Every man is able conveniently to
Unke a weekly paper. The cost is n.
bout 4 cents a week. Dr. Franklin"
r- - ;
'Ebly PoTAfots. It is well known
,"e speu ena oi a potaioe win yield a
croP earlier by some days than the root
, end. ; This appears to be owing simply
.lo the earlier growth ol the sprouts from
Nu.,. ..',.1 rv.i: .:n i. .i
; the eve end. barliness will be greatly
; increased by placing the seed potatoes in-!
- Mr. L. D. Walker, who was tried in
St. Louis, last week, for the murder of
Mr. S. Farr, has been acquitted.
--The Chapel at Mission Institute, (The
opoli, 111.) was destroyed by fire on the
night of . the 8ih insl. Supposed lobe
the work of anincendiarr.
Meat: CotmTEarem. Look out for counter,
feit Mexican and Peruvian dollar bearing
date of 1838. :'.-:'.
On Thursday the 16th March, by the
Rev.W. W. Crockett, M. James A.
Pickers, to Miss Salxt A.Brimek, all
of this county ,
In Jefferson city, on Wednesday even in f bv
' Noland. Col. G. H. Netherion,
KsMialAH hMm th lllh G.S..I.J.I
Senator from the 13th Senatorial District, to
Miss Ann Elua, daughter of Jaaon Harrison,
Esq. of that city.
Id Independence, fto., by J B. Horty Esq.,
Mr. Hampton Davia to Mi Cynthia Ann
Walkinit both of Jackaon Coanty. .
In Boonville, Mo., on Sunday ereninp, Feb.
19, by the Rev. Thoa. Johnson, Mr. Levi Tal.
botlo Miaa Mary E. Dunn, both of that city.
At Lexington, (Mo,) on the 9th of Febroa.
ry, Mr. Geoage B. Thorn peon. Printer, aged
34 yean, eon of Mr. R. Thorn uson, of John.
son countv, in this State, and formerly of
Of acvlet feter, after a few daya illness, ia
Union, Franklin county. Mo., Elizabeth S.
Chambers, aged tvo yeara and two months,
youngest child of Alextndar and Sarah Cham-bars.
7yOTlCS it hereby giren that the nn
alii .demit ned hat taken out lettr rof T-
tauieniarj nn the estate of James K. Frier,
deceased, ; hearing date tne 29lh day of
Mrch I'Hjk. All 'perwns, therefore, in
debted tothiiettate of raid deceased, are re
quested M -make immediate payment; and
all persons luring claims against raid estate
are rpqiiette.t to eahibit them properly a'i-
rlienticRttfir, within onejear from toe date
of said letter?;, or they may be precluded
from hHinj any benefit of said estate, and
if said claim are not presented within three
jears, they sill be foroer barred . .
- v 3A8. M. FRIER, Eie'r.
Apiil 'let'; 1843. .. 32-i
Administrator's Notice. -
NOTICfi is herel.y piven.thst the under
signed but obtnine-l of the Clerk of the
Cnuntr CtHirt of Pike County, letter of
Administration on the estate of Larkin Dor
tey, deceaseil, dated March 30, 1843, that
all persons indebted to said astute are re
qnsted to make immediate payment . All
persons having claim against said estate,
are requested to exhibit them properly au
thenticated, within one year from the date
of said letters or they may be precluded
from baring any benfit of said esta te, and il
not exhibited within three year, they will
be forever barred .
'SUEUKDIN DORSEY, Adn.'r.
April hu 1S4:I.- ' 3w2C,
- - - ' Y- f - . . . ,
OT1CE is hereby given tn all persons
concerned or in any way interested in
tle estate of Joseph Palmer, dee'd. that the
undersigned Admr'. of tnid deceased,-will
make a fiual settlement of said estate, at
the next Msy term; of the County Court
of Lincoln county, in the state of Mis
souri, to be begun and held' at the Court
House in the town of Trny at the next May
term ot the t i iintj Court of said county.
KA WLEIGI1 MAYES, Adm'r.
April 1st., 184. 4w2i.
V SALE OF .
1 N virtue and by authority of two
orders of the Pike county Court,
made at the August term 1842, and
to me oi rected, 1 shall on Monday the
19ih . day of June cext. at the
Court House door in the town of
Bowling Green, and during the term
ol the Lncuit tvourt lor said county
of Pike, proceed to sell to the highest
bidder at auction, the lollowing school
land to wit: Section 16 in township
b2i.i. 4 west ot Hie filth principal
meridian, and section 16 in townhtii
55 north of range 2 west of the filth
principal meridian also that portion
ot the loth section. 1. 52. N. II.
W. remaining unsold, baid sections
will be sold in lots of forty arre:.
A credit of twelve months will be giv
en, bond with approved rcrsonalce
cunty Wh! be required ol the purchas
ers, bearing interest at ten pe - cen
-- WM.l'ENIX, Sheriff.
March 25, 1843. 921.
Sale of Heal I 'stat e.
rsiHE undersigned Administrators of
the Estate of William D. Biggs,
deceased, m pursuance of an order
of the County Court of Pike Coun
ty will expose to ' public sale be
fore the Court House door in the town
of Bowling Green, oh the first day ot
the next May Term of the County Court,
of said County, the following described
lots of land lying in said County, viz
Sv 1-2 lot No. 2, N. W. qr. sec. 18,
T. 54, N. R. 2 W.j the W. 1-2 N. W
qr. sec. 17, T.-54.N. R. 2 W; the E.
1-2 NE. qr. Sec. 31 rT. 52, N. R
W. the W. 1-2 N. W. qr. See. 32, T
JN. Jt. 4. V.; the S. E. 1-4 E. 1
section 30, T. 52, N. R. 4 W W. 1-2
S. E. 1-4V section 30, and W. 1-2 N. E
1-4, Section 31, Townseip 52, N. R.
4. u est. The above lands will be sol
d on a credit of 12 and 13 months, the
purchaser giving bonds with personal se
curity for the payment ofthe purchase
money bearing interest at b per cent
from day of sale.
W. READING, ) . , ,
W. C. DOWNING. ( Adra "
Bowling Green, Feb. 25. 1843. 4t
STATE OF MISSOURI, 1
County of Pike. J
In -the County Court, Feb. Term, 1643.
TESSE G. RODDERS. Administrator
bonit son of the Estate of Lewis
terback deceased, comes and files his ntti
lion for the sale of the real estate of said
deceased, asd said petition is accompanir
y.a true ascouut or bis Administration,
list of the debts due to and by the deceased
and an inventory of the real estate, and
nil other aaets in bis bands, the whole veil
Bed by the affidavit of Said administrator.
It is therefore ordered that all persons in
tercsted in said estate, be notified that un
less the contrary be shown on or before the
first day of the next terra of.thil Court,
order will be made fur the sale of the fnl
lowing described real estate to wit: lots 3
34,39,40, 116, and IW.witli the improve
meuta thereon, in tho tow. of Bowlin
Ureen, or so much thftreof as will be siiffi
cicnt lo pay the debts of said deceased, and
that this notice be published for six week
in some newspaper in tliisStnte.
A true copy of the record. -
' Teste:" A. H. ijUCKNER, Clerk
. February 25th. 1S43. . Cwl7.
The Renowned Race Hoi se,
IV SAILOR BOY,
(fHVJ TtxrlT.Ti Sinn
' ' the ensuing
ww . "
season at my sta
ble. in Pike coun
ty, Mo., eight miles North of Bow
ling Green, ten miles West of Louis
iana, and six miles east of Frankford
For further particulars see bills,
due time.- - WM. PENIX.
March 4th, 1843. ; 18 tf.
f . Land for Sale!
iRfHE subscriber, as agent and owner;
sfli has the following Lands for sale, in
the State of Missouri, viz:
1 96 acres land 2 2-1 miles north of.
Bowling Green) half mile west of the
Louisiana toad: 35 acres improved, 2
houses, Tobacco houses, 2 stables. The
above will be sold together or divided
into two parcels, of 80, and 116 acres,
will be sold one fourth cash j and the re
mainder in liberal instalments. "
groesi ' '
t lit. btotie House fronting to
Ml!! 7 side, in the town of Bowlino-
Green. . This village presents
at this time a favorable opening for a pub
lic house, and this property is well adapt
ed to that lisi. Any person wishing to
engage in that or other business, in this
place will find an opportunity of pur
chasing on terms strictly tecommodatin?.
The place can be sold for one fourth cash
down, the residue in easy instalments, or
would exchange tor eooa farming land
on lair terms, in this or adjoining coun
Also 120 acres land adjoining town,
forty acres of which is in cultivation
also 80 acres wood land one and a half &
two miles from town. A purchaser of
.ft ... . .
tne nouse would have the refusal of either
or both ofthe above tracts; neither would
be sold before selling the house.
April lst.1843. -
R1HE subscriber has. 200 yards Broad
Cloths, that he is willing to exr
change for Lands unimproved, or not
mucn improved, on fair terms: may be
wining to mak a small part in cash if
wen suueu wun trie lands.
January 28lh 1843. . . 13.
fin Ibs.or Tobacco to
1 be dellven
ivered in the
hand at Prairie ville.
Februnrv llth 1843. .
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
Cheap Cash Store,
Selling nearly at St. Louis Prices.
THE subscriber would respectfully inform
the citizens of Louisiana, and the pub.'
lie in general, that he baa lately removed from
St. Lou s, and opened a atore in Louisiana
Pike county Mo., next door to G. W. Jenka
Cosnd intenda keeping on hand at all
times a general assortment of Dry Goods Gro
ceries, Boots, Shoea Queensware See., which
i . l lr .
neinienaa selling neany at M. Louis price
for cash. Please to g'tva me a eall and aatia.
ly your&elvee. E. S. BLOCK.
LomsiBha, Mo, Dee. 1st, 1842. -
N. B. All kinda of merchantable Drodnee
will be taken in exchange for good at the
liiglicst market prices. ii. S. B.
December 3rd. 1843. 3m5
STATE Or MISSOURI, I
County of Pike. (
In the County Court; February Term 1S43
IT is ordered by the Court Ibat the follow
inc be cbsrrvcd ns the order of transact.
ing business in this Court at every term, rix:
MtV-OAVs and J uisdats, of each term to
be devoted to Conot business, includinr
Roads, Revenue, Road & Canal Fund, contv
and township school funds, claims against
the county; paupers, county offices ic-
KUMeaoATa to allowance of demands a-
psinst estates not having bad an annual set
tlement. Thubsdatb and Fkidsts, to an
nual settlements of Administrators, Execu
tors and Guardians, in the Order of the dock
et lcept by the Clerk; to allowing demands
against estate-, settled on the same day by
Ariminisiraiors ana executors, and any oth
er bunness in relation to the dates of de
ccn.mi persons aou minors; ana riATUXDATs
to find settlements and business relating
increio. . .
. - A true copy from the record.
Teste. A. II. BUCKNER, Clerk
TerS. W. BucKsr.t, D.C.
March llth, l4:i. ; v 19 tC
fCTUE undersigned having made such ar
aSxs raheements in New Orleans and New
V I- r , ..... , n .
mm, mr nir snipioeni oi loDacco, as
will secure to those shipping by them, the
very highest market price., would inform
their friends, and the publio generally, that
they have a good Warehouse, and are now
prepared for the reception of this .article.
upon which they will advance Goods at the
lowest prices, nnd a portion in Cash.
I. N. BRYSON & Co.
Lenisinna, March 1st. 194.1. 4wI9.
One Cent lie ward.
BSCOXDKD from the undersigned, i
X. the month of September last, an indeb
ted apprentice by the name of J n rues Wind
or. All per'nns nre cautioned arninst har
boring or furnishing him with any thing on
my acennnt, nnd for his delivery to me I will
pny incahoto rewara. . .
Louisiana, March llth, 1843. 3wl9.
lOOO bushels of Flax Seed;
500 "of Castor Brans, t, :
fiOO of White Beans, we" fclcane-l
2000 pounds of Bees Wax,
10,000 pounds bf good Lard ;
For which the highest market prices in
cash will be given.
EASTIN &. RANKIXS.
. Clarksville, Pike County, Missouri.
March llth. 143. 19 tf.
THOSE inrlebted to Folwell dr. Jennings,
fcr LEATHER, or otherwise, for the
past year, will please corns forward and
make settlement with the undersigned, eii h.
er by payment of the money ot giving their
notes, inn ine accounts are in his hands,
and be is authorised to settle them.
Bowling Green. March llth, 1843. 3t
ILL be taken in payment of tubserip.
BOWLING GF.EEH ACACIUY.
RfHE subscriber, a graduate of Dart V
. mouth College, N. Hampshire pre- .'
poses to take charge of this Institution ,
the ensuing season. The course of in
struction will embrace the Elementary ,
and higher branches of an English Edu- ;
cation, together with the Latin and
Greek Languages. Ha proposes to com-'
mence the hrst session on Monday, ua -
3d. day of April next. i.., ;,';:..'
Tebms Pea Moiith. Ortbogxaphyi
Reading, Writing, & Elementary Arithi .
metic. ---,. ?1 23 ...
English Grammar, Geography, t. , ,
Arithmetic &c. .- - ..
Latin, Greek, Mathematics fee ; 2J50 '
To give permanency to the Institution, .
the subscriber designs to remain in -
Bowling Green for tws or three yeara, ;
at least, if ha meets with the approbation
and patronage of the public. - .
It will be the aim and object oi tne in- r
structertto prepare young men for tho
business of life tor school-teathers of
for College. Testimonials of scholar '"
ship moral character and siiecesa as a i
Teacher may ba examined by any O90 .
who will call on tha subscriber.
crrciEncn: '.'v ."
Judge E. Hunt, G. Porter, Esq., leas
O. Broadhead, Esq., ar Rev. James W.
Campbell.. ... .
Bowling Green,-Feb. llth. 1843. ' C r
. P. S. I will give instruction te'a class
of young men, in the higher branches, '
unui tne regular session snait eammrncc
if such apply soon. J. H.
February llth 1843. . 15 tl. "
TAVERN STAND70R SALL
TllSHINU to close my career ; iri.
" Bowling Green, 1 offer for sale .
The Old Illicit Tavern and lots be
longing to it, together with a variety
of household furniture, suitable for
tavern ue, also vacant lots situated
in different parts. of the town and a.
tract of land, 1C0 acres Prairie and 80
timber, within IL mile of town. ln
rase I should not sell, 1 will, if desiredf
rent the tavern with the privuijiB of
selling and giving possession at soma
suitable time to be agreed upon, -
terms shall be accommodating; .
February 1 1th 1843. ! 15 tf.
Administrator's c ale of Land; ;
rp II G undersigned Administrator of
the Estate of Creed T. Ferger .
son, deceased, in pursuance of an or
der of the County Court bf fcikeJ '.
cunnty will expose to public sale be-
tore the Court House door in the towd
of Bowling Greet), on the first day of
the next May term of tha county
Court, of said countv. the one an-1
divided fourth of the following tract
of. hm.!. viz: the North .West-
fractional qr. ,rnd S. W. 4, and that:
part of N. E. t N. E. qr. township
2G, No. 55 N. of the base line, It.-
No. 4 west of the 5th principal me .
wean containing 127 acres. and 23
hundredths; . "
-. A. P. FERGERSON, Adm'r
- February 1 Ith 1843. ' 15 3. "
TtlE pre tent term of my school will Close
on the 31st inst., and aa there mar be
some doubt abroad ia "relstion to its con
tinuation, I would respectfully inform the
citizens of Bowling Green and Vicinity; that
l snail open school again on the first Mod-
day id April. And with-dire faithfulness.
and attention, I will give instructions on all
toe branches of an English Education taught
in bur common schools, on tbe moderate
terms of five dollars per pnpil for a term of -five
I would avail myself of the present bp,
portnnily of returning my most sincere thanks .
to those who have favored me with their
patronage, the last five months. '.-.
JOSEPH P. HUBBARD.
Fowling Green, March llth, 1843. -. .
N. B 1 am authorised to taf that a por
tion of the public fund belonging toV thi"
district, will be appropriated towaidl de- . '
fraying the tuition fees of sucb child fen as
may attend Ibis school the neat tetm.
J. P. H.
March ilth, 1S43. . 4wl9.
NOTICE ia tiereby given, tkat the otP
designed has obtained f;om ih CTerk
of the County Court or Lincoln Cooaty; let
tcrs of Administration upon the Estite f
James Tbnmassn, deceased, eearing Sate the
February 9th, A . D. to. All persoaa
having claims , against .aid estate, are re-
quested to exhibit tUemi,, one
the date of sakl tetters foratln...
they may be, precluded from any benefit of
said est.lej.nnd. if Iocl, claim. ,ot pn.
sented woin three year, from the date of
said letter., theT will be Torerer barred. ,
ELIZABETH THOMASON, Adm'r.
JWaruti Ifj, 1843. . . 3w20. .'
SSBMlTlf-v:. I i. - .
fll ; "-"coy given mat trie under
shVl signed baa take out lettersef Admiii
str.t.on on the estate of Joha M. Tri.bK
dec d, from the Clerk ef Coe.ty Coertef
V-,fT7, no d,1' IT of March;
A. U. 104J; all nermn. k.c..
have any claims arain.r il,. . : j
deceased are reauirerlin ...
duly authenUcted forallowanee, withieone
jeer from the date of said letter, er they '
Inn. Im n.ulnj. J t . .
-.j r"ii irom saving aay benefit
of .aid estate, and if such claim, are. .ot
presented within three je.r. they will bo
.w,wva wviliru. -
ANDREW J. TRIMBLE, Adm'rr
Match IBth, 1842. 8w50.
THE aubacriber b.vinr commenced boai-
-- " nnder the firm f . Eaatia Jr.
ma, wuuiu oe tioiigta to fere rorm
mars to come forward sod
coonla, by paymsnt of the rtr"
GliVfiUe,Ja. 10th lr