Newspaper Page Text
Bowling-Green,. Not. 30, IS I I.
The Governor's Message. The
great length of the Governor's Message
necessarily excludes much other matter,
and denies us space to notice even its
leading features. It is a plain, sensible
document, and is highly creditably to its
author, Its leading recommendations
are in consonance with the grat questions i
of internal policy upon which our State
Thanksgiving Day. This day, set
apart by the Governor of this State, as
a day of Thanksgiving, was observed by
our citizens generally, by appropriate
religious ceremonies. And we have sel
dom listened to a more interesting dis
course than the one delivered on this
occasion, by the Rev. Jacob La sirs, of
the Methodist Episcopal Church.
JJ-Tle Illumination, on Monday
night, passed off well. Every dwelling
in town, occupied by a Democrat, was
illuminated. There was a goodly number
in from the couutry, notwithstanding the
severity of weather, to witness the tru
Jy grand and novel spectacle.
Missouri Legislature. The leg
islature was organized on Monday the
18th inst., by the election of Win. C.
Jones, Secretary of the Senate, James S.
Green, assistant secretary, Mr. Oliver,
Engrossing Clerk, and Dr. Bronaugh.
Enrolling Clerk; C. V. Jackson, Speak
er of the House; William Gilpin, Chief
Clerk, and Geo. W, Huston, assistant
The inaugural address of Gov. Ed
wards is favorably spoken of, though we
have not yet received a copy of it.
An animated discussion sprung up in
the House, upon a proposition to print
2000 copies of the Governor's Message
in the German language, which was ul
timately carried through.
On the evening of the same day it was
determined to go into the election of U.
States Senators. David R. Atchison,
received 101 votes, and was elected to
fill the unexpired term of Dr. Linn.
Col. Benton received 74 votes, and was
elected, to serve for six years from the
4th ot March, 1845.
, Mr. English, of. Cape Girardeau, was
put in nomination In opposition to Col.
Benton, and received 34 votes. We
notice that our representative, Mr. Por
ter, voted for Mr. Guyer, of St. Louis,
in opposition to Judge Atchison Mr.
Biggs voted however for Atchson.
In the Senate, a bill has been intro
duced for the repeal of the "tax law."
In the House, Mr. Hough introduced
a bill for the repeal if the two court sys
tem and in favor of establishing the old
law. both in reference to the Circuit
Court and Justices Courts. There is a
strong disposition to repeal all the relief
laws passed at the last session. '
The Revisors of the Laws have re
ported, both in the Senate and House,
the Revised Statutes. But fw altera
lions have been made.
The Speaker of the House, laid before
lhat body, a report from the Cashier of
the Bank of Missouri, exhibiting the eon
htion of the Bank.
Mr. Welborhe introduced a resolu
lien memorializing Congress for per
mission to apply the proceeds of the
500,000 acres of land granted the Slate,
to the purposes of education.
Missouri Election- Official
The majority for Polk in this Slate, is
10,127. We stall publish the official
returns next week.
CosvEKTio. The official vote on
thisauestion. is thus renorteii: ror a
Convention, 37,426; against it, 13,750.
Tekhessee. The official role shows
a majority for Clay, of 1 13 votes. The
present vote compared with that of '42,
eWows Mr. Polk to have run aireaa of
ids party, some 3,700, which is much
if, CAav hat done in Ken-
1 A J
Martlai. The official votes shows
a majority for Clay, of 3,308.
New Hampshire The official vote
shows a majority for Polk, of 9,230.
Maim. Polk's majority in 158 towns
New Jersey OriteiAL. Clay's ma
Pekhsylvama Or rieiAL. Polk's
Soot Carolina. Of the oongie
sional delegation, the democrats have e
lected the whole. The popular vote
stands, democrts 50,000, whig d.WH, E3warj Hyatt, James, Knox, and
Democratic majority about 47,000 Hughes, of Platte.
The official returns in Ohio, how a j On Federtd Relati-.nt.-Messrs.Rey-.najority
for Clay of 6,050, I Abernathy, Bigg., Cowen, Ferry,
We notice that Mr. Porter; has in
troduced a bill into the House, making a
special law for the opening and improv
ing of roads in the county of Pike.
Our Toww.Bowling-Green, enjoys
a high reputation for salubrity. Our
bills of mortality, prove it worthy of this
reputation. Within the last fsur years
but four adult white persons have died,
who were residents of this town, or its
immediate vicinity; and these were not
the victims of unheathful local influen
ces. Situated at an ele vat ion of 440 feet
above the low water mark of the Mis
sissippi, separated from that river by a
belt of timber on the north, ten miles
wide, with a high undulating prairie, ex
tending for miles to the'east and south,
while on the west, the circle of vision is
limited by the prairie meeting with the
horizon with no putridjwater, or veri
table decomposition in our neighborhood'
we might reasonably expect to enjoy, at
least, a partial immunity from the en
demic febrile diseases which so univcr
sally prevail throughout the great valley
of the Mississippi.
But notwithstanding our bleak and ex
posed loeality, we enjoy an almost equal
exemption from inflammatory and other
diseases produced by vicisitudes of tern
perature. The subject of one of the
deaths referred to was a veteran of the
revolution, (peace to his ashes,) at an
advanced age. Another was a very old
lady, who died of a cancerous affection!
another of middle oge, fell a victim to
that scourge of our race and reproach to
the healing art, the consumption, of ma
ny years standing; and the fourth died
of an anomalous and complicated disease,
In addition to the above, three infants
have paid the debt of nature within the
first two weeks of their existence, and
one more at about three months old; and
this, I believe, embraces the whole cata
1 a 1 .t a
logue oi ueauis wnicii has occurred in
a population of two hundred white per
sons in something over four years. Not
one child or youth, from early infancy to
adult age, has died, althongh not less
than forty births have occurred in the
mean time, and we are credibly inform
ed that no child betweed the age cf two
years and ten or fifteen, has died in this
town within the last ten years, if ever?
though one will readily inter from zlillle
item above, that children constitute a ve
ry respectable proportion of our popu
lation. Now with these, facts before us, we
risk little in asserting that no community
in the U. States whose annual census,
like ours, has equalled 200 for four years
past, has been as highly favored. Many
of our eastern people regard the west
with horror. They look upon it as one
vast lazar-house, in which every breath
of air is charged with infection, and the
seeds of death; but they may search"in
vain for a community, east of the Alle
ghanies, in which human life is more se
cure than it is in our little village.
Fbidat, November 22.
Upon the meeting of the House this
raorning, the Speaker announced the
following standing committees:
On ihe Judiciary. Messrs. Stringfel
low, Richmond, Bay, Coalter, Gamble,
Kirlley, and Reynolds.
Ways and Means. Messrs. Hughes,
f Platte, Watson, Carson, Brown, But
ler, Cowen, and Smith.
On Criminal Jurisprudence. Messrs.
Ballou, Finch, Davis, Hough, Patterson,
Porter, and Williams.
On Internal Improvements. Messrs.
Finch, Griffin, Labeaume, Biggs, Parks,
Jasper and James.
On Education. Messrs. Watson,
Chiles, Dodge, Ellis, Gray, Jewell, and
Wilson, of Randolph.
On Claims. Messrs. Wilson, of Van
Buren, O'Bannon, Woods, Orrlck,
Wellman, Owens, and Warren.
On Militia. Messrs. Davis, Raines,
Perryman, McIIenry, Whilaker, Gor
don, and Cooper.
On the Seat of Government. Messrs
I Johnson, of Cape Girardeau, Jennings,
j?utler, Mathews, Moss, Murphy, and
On Public Salines. Messrs. Brown,
Buford, Cissel, Fialey, Longan, Shack
elford, and Whitehead.
On Justices of the Peace. Messrs.
Barrett, Calhoun, Lowry, Murphy, Reid
Roberts, and Salmon.
On Revisal & Unfinished Business.
Messrs. Wallis, Waters, Walker, Mill
er, Maupin, Holden and Clark.
On Accounts. Messrs. Knox.Aber
nathv. Edward", H.lmei, Salmon, San-
ford, and Thompson. .
On Engrossed tJ..'- ;
Ballou. Hughes, of Caldwell, Kirney,:
Porter, and Williams.
On Public Printing. jViessrs. jvogerav
Lusk, McNeil, Jones, Chenault, ana
Oh the Bank. Messrs. .bay, parson,
man, Stringfellow, and Wilson, of
On Public Buildintrs. Messrs. Has-
sett, Alexander, Bryan, Kemper, John-
A lv.,nS"on Martin, & Younger. I
un ttoads and Highways.- Messrs. j
Montgomery, JUborlock, Snyder, Trask, 1
-uexanaer, JUryan, and Calhoun.
-n Agriculture. .Messrs. Griffin.
Cisjel.Basaett, JtfcIIenry, Owens, Wal
ter, and Uordon.
In the Senate, the President announc
ed the following standing committees.
un ine Judiciary. Messrs. Reese,
Jones, Campbell, Miller and Powers.
Un Education. Messrs. VVelborn,
Boggs, Harris, Fort and Hancock.
On Hays and Means. Messrs. Mon
roe, Acock, Blythe, Andersonand Camp
bell. On Internal Improvements. Messrs.
Acock, Gentry, Massey, WolfskiU and
On the Penitentiary. Messrs. Fort,
Lucas, Thompson, Ellis and Johnson.
On Claims. Messrs. Hancock, Sny
der, Snell, Shelton snd Detchmendy.
Uni7. Militia. Messrs. Massey, J -
Bryan, Harper, Calhoun and Polk.
On Accounts. Messrs. Anderson,
Mills, Ellis, Raines and Thompson.
Un Lnerossed liills. Messrs. Camp
bell, Jones, Harper, Ellis and Lucjs.
On Enrolled iiills. .Messrs. Kaw-
lins, Acock, Snyder, Shelon and Cal
On Elections. -Messrs. Hudspeth,
Welborn, Reese, Nethcrton and .Mills.
On the permanent Seat of Govern
ment. Jlessrs. Jiller, Snell, Monroe.
Wolfskill and Harris.
On Revisal and Unfinished Business.
Messrs. Polk, Powers, O' Bryan, John
son and Hudipeth.
On Agriculture. Messrs. Blythe,
Boggs, Detchmendy, Harper and Gen
try. Prom the Bay Stale Democrat.
The XatiTC American Party.
Political Proscription for Opin
ion's SAKE DENIAL OF THE RIGHTS OF
Citizknsiiip. A new party hassprung
up amongst us a party which styles
itself the 'ative American" paity.
What has this party done? What is
it doing? What does it aim to accom
plish? And who compose ill We
don't know lhat we can answer these
questions correctly; but we shall at
tempt to answer ihem, so far as our
knowledge will enable us to do so.
Of the origin of the party wr leave
for others to speak. We shall take
it as we find it, and speak of it as it
What has this nar!v done' Or.
gn;,.ej roi;,ltal "party, n has
achieved a triumph at the polls in two
of the lurgest cities in the Union. In
these two instances it swallowed up
the legitimate Whig party, which n
b'wdoned its own candidates nnd sup
ported the candidates of the "Na
tives." There must have been sime
thinsr in the i.rinciples aiul objects ot
; this party of "the most attractive ihar-
acter, thus io have drawn into its ho
j som a party winch had been long es
tablished, and which had heretofore
been true to its doctrines, and faith
ful to its Dominations. Let us see
what these principles or objects are:
We understand them to be the de
nial of the rights of citizenship to all
persons of foreign birth till they have
resided in the United States twentt
onf. years, and opposition to persons
prolessing the Catholic faith; or, in
other words, political proscription for
The Whig party, in the cases allu
ded te in New York and Philadel
phia have adopted these principles
of political action, and are therefore
responsible for them.
Are the people of this country
ready to proscribe a man for his reli
gious opinions? Shall we adopt a re
ligious test? We do not believe that
a majority of the voters of this coun
try are ready to do any such thing.
Tho constitution of the United States
expressly declares that "Congress
shall make no law respecting an es
tablishment of religion, or prohibiting
the free exerci.se thereof." And yet.
at the recent election in the city of
Philadelphia, as w e learn by the Phila
delphia correspondent of the New
York News, "flaming placards werf
posted in all parts of the city, callin;
upon Troteslants, of eery denomi
nation, to array themselves against
the Catholics and Catholic influence.'
And it was by such means as this
that the Whig party secured its large
majority in Philadelphia city and
Are the particular religious tenets
of indivuals their partialities and
prejudices to be appealed to, to in
fluence them at the polls? Are Uni
versalis, or Unitarians, or Orthodox,
Methodists, or Baptists,or Catholics,
to be proscribed for their peculiar re
ligious views? Our refiiiion. or poli
ties, teach us no such thing. We
would trust one denomination as quick
as another. We would trust Deither
with the reins of government.
We want no established religion
no union of Church and State, and
we would proscribe no man for his
peculiar views on theology. Democ
racy inculcates the largest freedom
in religious as well as political matters.-
Every man must aniwer tt his
Ran-'conscience and his God. and not to
I his fellow men for his relicious faith.
Tin. ITnited Sir,.. , -kT-i ct itnt inn. nml
a cf the State constitutor s, receg-
nize ,ljs rj.,lt lhis r)rincjDe: ar,d the
Dlliilicn Diirlv vvhich iiaI1 hv :,s ,nc.
tice, nullify the fundamental laws of
the land in this respect, ou;ht not to
be sustained for a moment, and can
not stand for any length of time.
The Whig party has recently given
countenance to this palpable viola
tion of the rights of individuals, nnd
the liberty of conscience, nnd let the
strong voice of public opinion be in
dignantly raised against it.
We look . upon the recent cry of
opposition to citizens of foreign bin h.
who have come to make their home
amongst us, when equal disapproba
tion. 1 he idea, that a man must re
side in the United States twenty-one
years whatever may fie his nge
when he comes here before hp shall
enjoy the rights and privileges of a
citizen, is unjust nnd impolitic
Should the aid of Lafayette have been
refund, when he ofleted his foitune
and life in the cause of American free
dom, because he had not I ecn in the
country twentvone years? We
may ask the same quesiion in relation
to ihe hosts of brave men who took up
arms aeainst the country of their
birth, and nobly fought for the inde
pendence of Iorth America,
Were the country again to he in
volved in a foreign war, would tin
services of every naturalized or un
naturalized citizen, who had not bpen
in the country twenty-one years, be
The battles of the Revolution were
fought by Catholics and Protestants
by native and foreign born citizens,
As one man, inspired by the glorious
rrincin es of political and r?'ci"us
liberty, llipv went into the conies
with spirit, and came out of it with
There is a constant tide of imtiii
sralion flowing into this country.
The learned and the unlearned, the
poor and the rich, Protestants and
Catholics, the oppressed of every
land, come to the New World to pro
cuie the necessaries of life to breathe
a fiee air, to exorcists the rights tl
men, and to worship God according
to the dictates ol their conscience,
Shall we shut the door against them?
Shall we exclude them from the ben
efits of our republican institutions?
Sli.nll we ntmp.il imtionni f.- i. ...;.
and prejudices, and excite ilie bad
passions of bad men and bigotted mrn
against, them? Or shall we treat
them with kindness, hold out the hand
of friendship, and extend t.- them (he
rights and liberties of American citi
zens? Which course would be the
moiit politic, the most just, the most
in accordance with the spirit and
doctrines of Christianity?
The White House in 1784 A Mr.
Wansev, whose published notes ol a
tour in this countiy in 1784 have re
cently been the subject of notice in
the American papers, gives the fol
lowing description of a breakfast at
the nite House. Will the break
fasts there in these days bear a com
parison with this? 1
"Mrs. Washington' herself made
tea and coflee for us. On the table
were two snnll plates of sliced
tongue, dry toast, bread and butter,
but no boiled fish, as is the general
custom. Miss Custis, her grand
daughter, a very pleasing vounsi lady
of about sixteen, sat neit to her broth
er, George Washington Custis, abojt
two years older than herself. There
was but little appearance of form; no
livery. A silver urn of hot water
was the only expensive thing on the
table. Mrs. W. appears tobn some
thing older than the President, al
though born in the same year, short
in stature, rather robust, very plain
in her dress."
"jOTICE is hereby given that the
' undersigned has taken out letters
of Administration on the estate of
William Stewart, deceased, late of
Pike County, Missouri, bearing date
the 16th day of Nov. 1844. All
persons, therefore, indebted to the
estate of said deceased, are requested
to make immediate payment; nnd till
persons having claims against said
estate are requested to exhibit them
authenticated, within one
vear from the date of snirf lpttrr. or
lliev tvnv lift nrpi'Int wl (mm ln in.,
pulmonic uui imsci.icu ot vui ii i,u ee .
years, they will be lorever barred.
DAVID MAGEE, Adm'r
T v, . . .
IW. 30, 184.4,. 3.W4, f
Wood, Flour, Tork, Lard, Sec.
h .-( nhn intenrf to nnv their snli-
scripiions in any of the above named
articles will obtice us hv doins so.
. . ... ' - : r i "
right now, lor we stand in neeo oi
the articles, and will have to pay
cash for them if those who are owing
us do not attend to the matter forth
Radical O.Iice, Nov. 23rd, 1844.
JVTOriCLis hereby given, that the
undtTsignrd has obtained from
the County Court of Lincoln county,
etters of adminitration upon the es
tate ol'Saniiiel Estes, deceased, bear
ing date the 14th day of Nov. A.D.
1844, that all persons indebted to
said estate, are requested to make
immediate payment; and all persons
having chaims against said estate, are
requested to exhibit them properly
authenticated, within one year from
the date of said letters, or they may
be precluded from any benefit of said
estate; and if said claims he not pre
sented within three years they will he
S. R. MOXLEY, Adrn'r.
Nov. ICth, 1G44. 3w3
NtW COODSi "NEW GOODS!
Large X Spleudid Assortment!
HE subscribers have just receiv
I and are now opening in the
town of Claiksvillp, n largp and splen
did assortment of rail and Wiuter
GOODS, which they will sell to cus
tomers as cheap as thpy can he had
in St. Ijuis, for cash or a credit of
six months. Their invoices amount
ing to $15,000 furnish every variety
and quality of Goods, suitable for the
Western market. Call and exam
ine fur yourselves.
EASTI X & M )UNTJO Y.
Clarkille, Nov. 12, 1844. 4w2
N Friday, Oct. 4th, I made a race
-'with John llugiileti, for thirty
dollars. a:aint a mare owned by
said llughlott. The race was run,
and 1 won his mare, according to the
decision of the judges, lluvrhlctt has
since sued me in the circuit court for
the recovery of the mare. 1 deem
this notice necessary to warn all
sportsmen to be cautions how they
make races w ith such fellows.
jr.rs.si; r:. s.vrriL.
Ashley Nov. ICih 1814
U. PERSONS INDEBTED to
the subscriber, are requested to
call am" settle the win e, on or before
the First day of December nexl. By
complying with the above, you will
much oblige, yours and &c,
" " M. M. McLANE.
Wniltfri. at the Old Stand, in Ash
ley, Flax-seed. Hemp-seed, Titnothv-
sped. Wheat, l eathers, Ka!s. Butter.
Bceswux, Janes, Linsev, Beans. Sac.
' M. M. M.
October C8th. 1844. tf 52.
jVTOTICE is hereby given, that the
undersigned has obtained of the
Clerk of the County Court of Pike
county, letters of Administration on
the estate of Win, Dowell, deceased,
bearing date October 16th, 1844, all
persons indebted to siid estate,' are
requested to make immediate pay
ment. All persons having claims a
gainst said estate, are reques:ed to
exhibit them properly authenticated,
within one year from the date of said
letters, or they may be precluded
from having any bpnefit of said es
tate, and if not exhibited within thr?e
years, they will be frrever barrel.
JNO.'I). DOWELL.) , , ,
NAT. DOWELL C Aomr s.
October 19 h, 1844.
List of Letters,
JEMAIM(j in tiierw Office nt Bow"
line l.rrrn. Mo.. on the :ll)th !.. nf
September 1S44, which if not tnkrm out
within three inonthn, will he ent trt the
Urnernl Post Office at dead letttrt.
W S. O'Bantinn
Emerson St. Shields
Jes. D. Titdule
Henry P. Wool fen
George W Wright
Mary Ann Maar
Wm. W. M-.K.
Wru. Bipss 3,
B P. Clifford,
Snmuel V. Cos
Wen. T. Dunn
John II. Epperxorf
Mary V. Gentry,
Flom A. Onj
A . Ilaydpn
I.eroy P. Johnson;
Richard T. Jonet
October ftth, 144
WILL bo reeeived in pnvment of debts
due to mywlfor the old firm Camp.
i i- C i ""r ,n lnr P"' othce I
ounuing, nownncreen, or at Folwell &. (
uuiiunig, uwiIUraen,of ai folwell Sl I'rane
Tan yard on the Louinana road. P,rL ;n k.
..I r.ll .1 . o
ivu mis laii un mo lame terms.
Oct 15th. 1844.
! Published' in Pxwling-Grccn, Mo.
We commenced the publics! ion of
Th Ra.dical"two.years and ahalf since,
and have continued its puoncauon uy
the present .'ime tonstantly aiming to
make it useful subscribers of each
of the great political parhes-whicn aiviue
andaeitate our country presenting
variety of reading matter .on an me
leading topics of the di-'Y. that both Demo
crats and Whigs might' iomething
suited to their peculiar pr.ipis,Toiu
ing the more exciting partiz an topics and
opinions believing that suc.'i course
faithfully pursued, could not fa.'l .o -meet
the approbation of both parties.' indeed
that course has been repeatedly app'Wwd
ed by the coolor heads and purer hearty
whether Whig or Democratic. But the
times sre changed. A fairly conducted
neutral paper no longer suits the parti-
zan spirit of a large portion of the com
munity. And we now have the specta
cle of a Whig newspaper in the town,
of Bowling Green, appealing to the spir
it of Wtnggery for approval and support!
our course then, is a plain one. ' Happily
our duty and our inclinations harmon
ize; and we henceforth devote whatever
of time, talents and industry, may be
ours, to the diffusion of Democratic prin
ciples. And we therefore place at the
head of our columns, as candidates for
President, and Vice President of the
United Slates, the names of JAMES K.
POLK, of Tennessee, and GEORGE M.
DALLAS, of Pennsylvania. In advo
cating the claims of these gentlemen for .
the highest office in the gift or the Ame
rican people, and in endeavoring to
further the great principles of the Demo
cratic party, it is believed, lhat we wilL
be contributing to the interests of a ma
jority of our readers. .
The change winch now occurs, was
contemplated during the first of the last
summer, but a variety of circumstances
which now have no existence, forbid
that we should carry into execution our
design. But as all obstacles have been
removed, we have rushed into the lists,
determined to do battle for a cause in
which onr feelings have long been deep
ly engaged. Though a country sheet,
like ours, is not calculated to ' effect any
great revolution in the aspect of the po
litical world, nnd must be limited in its
influence, still we are disposed to con
tribute our mite towards the elevation of
a party, whose success is. we believe,
intimately connected with the future
welfare on-' r r--V - Vuluu.
V e hall therefore devota our energies
to this end, and shall enter with zeal and
enthusiasm into the present animated
Upon all political questions, our i
pinions are identical with those of the
Democratic party upon questions of
State policy which may spring tip, and.
upon any which have served to divide
the Democratic party in this State, we
shall fearlessly express our opinions. We
shall neither exhibit a servile devotion
to any of our public servants, not shall
we be induced to aid in their downfall
by disgusting abuse and unmeaning char
ges. In a word, shall contend for what
we esteem the trne interests of thd
In pursuing the course we have here
marCed out for ourselves, we look for
ward with confidence to the support of
our friends in this county.
We have necessarily made satneaaeri-
fices, but we go to our task wUh the as
surance that our labours trill recei-
their full reward, ami that We shall meet
with encouragement from a liberal ce
taunity. . ' . "
Terms The Radical will be published'
every Saturday mornirtg, at $.1,5Q,lf paioT
within six -month, and if payment1 be
longer delayed, Three Dralata wjfp by
rTo a club of Three or more sub
scribers, (if paid in a-rfixiviee,) $2.00.
Bowhng-Greeh, ?.Jo,, Sept. 6th, '44''
TW'OTlCK is hereby given, that the'
nndersio-nfd. has obtain of the
Clerk of th County Court of RalW
County, letters of Administration- on
the estate of Uusscl King, deceased,
bearing date. October 7, 1 844, all per
sons indebted to said" estafo, are re
quested to make immediate payment.
All persons having claim? against said
estate, are requested to exhibit them
properly ffuthenficalerf, vrf.;r one
year from the date of s.vtl fetter? or
ihey may he precluded from having
any benefit of said estate, and" if not
exhibited whithin three years, they "
wiff he forever barred.
Mary king, , , ,
JAMES L. ALFOUD, Mmrs
October 1844. 3w 49.
U. S.UDKRS, "
attoruca itt JLitto
HAVING located in Warrcnton,(Mo.,
offers his professional services to the
citizens of WarrenCounfy. He will al
so attend the Circuit Courts of Mont
gomery, Pike, and Lincoln Counties.
script ibn, fifty or sixty pounds of
r-7 1 A J , , 3 F""u oi
r?ra MM Com Meal, and Bannn
l?l . .. -
xiour anu Jiutler wo wiU Dav fc, ,W
vim. - 1 TJ...1 ... "T
oe named articles the market price.
Radical Offiee, Noy,.l4th, 184 "