Newspaper Page Text
The whig are again talking about the Ta
riff, to an extent and in a manner that shows
that they intend if they can retrain the pow
er, to fasten the old tariff of 1828, a second
time upon the people. Tyler a id the TariT
is the motto of their gaudiest nag the
TARIFF is the watch word of a majori
ty of their orators and newspapers. Here
then we have a disclosure of principle.
If Harrison is elected, we are again to have
the privilege of pay in 2 two dollars per bushel
for salt and nine shillings per pound for tea.
If Harrison is elected,"every article which
we eat, drink and wear, is to come to us
loaded with taxes. Are our farmers pre
pared for itt Are they prepared to be tax
ed a dollar on every web of coarse cotton,
and eight cents on every yard of calico, that
manufacturers may grow rich with greater
facility, and play the aristocrat with greater
assurance! Is the farmer prepared to pay
a heavy tax on every pound of iron and steel,
which enters into the composition of his farm
ing tools! Is he prepared to launch out of 1
bis pocket, indirectly ten cents for every
gallon of molasses and forty cents for every
pound of tea, which he mav have to mirchase
tor the use of his family! Is he prepared to
deny himself entirely, all the luxuries of
Ule to pay hlty cents on every gallon of
wine, at cents on every pound of raisins,
and fifty cents on every pound of coffee,
which the wants of his family may demand?
All this the farmer must be prepared for, if
Harrison should gain what he so heartily de
sires an election to the Presidency of the
United States. And for whose benefit, are
these heavy duties to be imposed! Not
surely for the benefit of the whole people.
It is their interest to obtain the necessaries
of life, as cheaply as they can. No smug
glers and manufacturers are to reap the gol
den harvest at the expense of the people.
Smugglers and manufacturers are to be the
peculiar favorites of the government. The
moment the duties are raised to the old stan
dard, that moment smuggling overland from
Montreal and Quebec to theUnited States,
will become the best business in the coun
try. 'Thus are the hard earnings of the far
mer, to be torn from his pockets, and divided
as the common spoils, of aristocratic man
ufacturers and smusslins outlaws, thus are
the people to be sluiced at every vein, that
Samuel Slater, Nathan Appleton and Also
Lawrence, may make richer dividends on
their factory stock, and add more millions
to the monstrous estates they have already
accumulated. Lancaster (iV. H. ) Dent.
REFUSED HONORS TO H ARRISON.
If any of our readers will undergo the
trouble to refer to the fifth volume of Xiles'
Register, pase 172, of the 6th Number, 1813,
they will hnd the following passage.
it a special meeting of the Common
Council of New York, a motion was made to
present Major General Harrison with a sword
and the freedom of the city, as the like had
been bestowed on Decntur, PeTV nnd others.
But the motion was NEGATIVED Ayes 5.
Will some of our Federal contemp -raries
take the troub'e to exn' im? This was a
time when t'e ""ervics"' of Gen. Harrison,
if he performed any, m ist have been fresh
in the minis of the people. What else but
a conviction that the hono's were i f.tT .
could have p-ompted the Cmnril of New
York to withhold thpm from Harrivn. whr-n
they had been voted freely to others! We
pause for a reply. Lancaster Ohio Magi
Fram the Writer Carolinian.
THE TRUE ISSUE.
Shall the Government keep its own mon
ey, or shall a National Bank monopoly have
it to speculate on!
Shall the voice of the People govern the
country, or shall the tyrannical money pow
er of the banks ru'e! .
Shall the laws prevail, or shall the bank;
set aside the laws refuse to pay their own
just debts and sacrifice the property of their
Shall we have a sound currency of gold,
silver and redeemable paper, or shall we
hare ton irredeemable issue of depreciated
These are the main points at issue in the
great contest now going on. It is not Van
Daren and Harrison personally; they are
representatives of their parties- It is a strug
gle between the People and the Bank.
whether the Constitution or a Mon-y King
hall rule the land. There is a fearful res
ponsibility on the American people, the liber
ty for which their fathers bled is in dan
ger, and every man who violates this glori--ous
heritage, is called upon to arouse him
self to action, to be up and doing, for the
enemy is in the field.
Let all who are opposed to bank monopo
lies and exclusive privileges all who are in
favor of the Constitution and Equal Rights,
go to the polls and give their votes against
tne leaerai oanx party.
"WHY EVERY DEMOCRAT SHOULD
VOTE FOR VAN BOREN,
BECAUSE, from a poor, friendless, and
-anaided boy, who labored during his youth
as hireling on a farm, he rose to the highest
office in the world, by his own merits, and his
own exertions; thus proving, that no matter
how poor a man may be, in this country, he
may rue to the highest distinction, if he
pleases, bv his good conduct and intelligence.
BECAUSE, from his earliest youth, he
has gone for his country with zeal and ener
gy. All the principles of the Democratic
pert) have ever found in him a supporter
and champion; while all the federal gull traps
.uircuwus nave oeen hy him as staunch
ly nu s enecuveiy opposed.
BECAUSE, although the unceasing object
ff federal virulence and rage, they have nev
er been able to delect and blot in his public
character. to mingle admiration or to grati
fy haired." "
BECAUSE, he has always raised his voice
ngnrisi the onward strides of the monev
BECAUSE, he has never hesitated about
avowing himself against the madmss of the
AmHiihinisis, and as utterly opposed to all
BECAUSE, he has never shrunk fmm an
avowel of his political creed His letter to
Sherrod Williams, anil his whole historv.
prove that he is not a lunatic under the con
trol of keepers, or fallen into second child-
BECAUSE, during the late threatening
difficulties leteen this country and England,
he managed the affairs so patriotic like, and
so fearless of consequences, that his own ene
mies placed, bv their own votes in Congress,
ff .'i,. ... . . . .
lenmimonoj collars at nis disposal, as tne
sinews of expected w-r, and authorised him
to raise an nrmyof fifty thousand men'
BECAUSE, in all his public transactions,
no vote ot censure was ever preferred against
him on account of neglect, malfeasance, or
BECAUSE, having risen from naked pov
erty himself, he is the fit representative of
the poor laboring man and mechanic
The Harrison sons. multiply like frogs in
Egvpu One of the last we h.-tve seen, com
mences something after this fashion:
Possum up a gum tree,
Cooney in d holler,
Ole general Harrison,
Berry fine sKolar."
Baer, the buckeye blacksmith, proves an
ugly customer for the locos. A1 Y, Star.
If we are to judge by the lithographic
prints of this worthy whig, we agree with
the Star for we have seldom seen nn vglier
phiz, except that of our friend of the Patri
ot. Bah. Rrp.
A whig pnpr in the west says: "Let the
loco foco's lie as much as they please, it will
not affect General Harrison."
True enough lies will no affect him but
the truth will. Ib.
"Five hundred dollars per month is paid
to the chief cook at the U. S. Hotel, Sara
Here a first rate chance for the Hon. (!!)
Mr. Ogle Ib.
Hard ci ter hurrahs. It was a saving of
Dean Swill, that I tt tie souled people are like
narrow necked bottles: the less they have in
them the more noise thev m.ike in pouring it
out Harrisburg Migicitn.
WW PRICES AND HARD TIMES.
There can be no doubt as to the pres
ent existence of a powerful combination a
mong the British whig politicians and great
corporations throughout New I ngland. and
in fact the whol country. to reduce prices
and manufacture "hard ,'times for political
eTect and pecuniary profit, Every nerve is
strained hy them to bring the entire agii
cu'tural and productive classof the community
completely under fieir control, and to re
duce their commodities to the lowest possi
ble prices. Take, for instance, the single
article of wool, at the present time. Can
any sensible man doubt the fact, that the
great manufacturers are endeavoring to de
press its prices, and bring it far below its re
al worth. The rich and powerful manufactur
ing corporations of this country are mostly
in the hands of the federalists, who have a
hoo folii-ohj'ct now in iew, viz: to raise a
great clamor, against the present Adminis
tration on account of low prices, and profit by
the existing state of tilings to buy in the
stock of raw material at the cheapest possi
ble rate. Their exertions are seconded by
the leading federal politicians, for the sole
object of raising a hue and cry against Gov
ernment on the score of reduced prices, and
to bring its honest and well directed en
deavors into disrepute with the great ag
A huge outcry is raised, that the opera
tions of the administration have had a tenden
cy to reduce the price of home product,
and among others the artiVIe of wool. Is
this the case! Has not the prire of wool j
been exposed to more frequent fluctuations:
than that of most other commodities! Iet
us go bark a few years and examine. An
intelligent wool grower tell us that in 1828,
he sold a superior lot of wool for 25 cents
perlb, and iu 1836 he took sixty cents per
pound for a large quantity greatly inferior in
qualitv to that sold in 1828! Here then we
have seen the prices ranging from the highest
to the lowest possible extreme, under Ad
ministrations'of the same political character.
What mismanagement what "hostility to
the peoples's interests," could have induced
such an Administration to raise the prices of
an important staple at one period, and reduce
them to the lowest rate at another! Does
not every intelligent individual know that
the principle cause ot the fluctuation exists
in the present banking system, in connec
tion with the great manufacturing corpora
tions of the country!
These speculating politicians know that
the farmers are and have ever been the
true friends of democracy; and hence their
object in trying to force them into a sup
port of federalism through wrong and suf
ferinz. Take this fact in connection with
their recent plan of reducing the wages of
their females operatives, and discharging
males who refuse to be dictated to by federal
tyranny in their exercise of the right of suf-
trage, and we nave a lair specimen 01 the
regard of the federal whigs for the ag
ricultural interests of the country, the wages
Vi r- - e 1 - C.-
01 laoor, ana me existence 01 popular ngnis.
A combination so unprincipled as this should
be met, promptly by that large class of peo
ple engaged in wool-growing. No farmer
shoJd dispose of good wool for less than
forty cents per pound, when by storing it for
a few months he must rea'ise that price or
even more. The present price offered for
the raw materials 13 altogether disproportion
ate to that demanded for the finished fabne.
The corporation kings will not hold off for a
great length of time; the large companies
will not stop their mills or suspend opera
tions to their own disadvantage, and the
very fact of curtailment, will have a tenden
cy to improve the market lor cloth!. It is
better for farmers who have but a clip, to
procure their wool manufactured upon shares,
than sell at a loss. Let the industrious
yeomanry of the country mark this attempt
ot the federal leaders to suovert their in
terests through the powerful influence of the
manufacturers, and banking corporations,
who wield the immense money power of the
land. Let them resist to the utmost exten.
this encroachment upon justice and fair
ness, this scheme to force them through
"disti ss" and How prices into opposition
to the government. This crusade of fed
eral leaders and monopolists against the agri
culturists, will probaly end with their deleat
at the Presidential election in the fall; and
no man should be led away by their decep
tions, or be deh'anded out ot his substance
bv this concerted system of polical specula'
tors. Argus and Spectator.
From the Illinois State Register,
HOW IT RUNS IN THE BLOOD.
At the great Federal hard cider humbug
held in this city on the 4th ot June last.
young Mr. Webster, son of Daniel Web
ster, of Massachusetts, was present and made
a speech. A federal correspondent, writing
to a federal paper (the Atlas) in Boston,
says that "the convention gave three cheers
to ynnng Webster, and then three cheers FOR
The Hilood" thus cheered by the members
of the Federal hard cider convention is ol
course that which runs in the veins of Dan
iel Webster, of Massachusetts. What did
his hlaoiP do during the last war, when a
saiguiniiry foe w:is marching through the
country, carrying fire and sword in every di
rection, even to the heart of the Capitol of
the United btate! How did Daniel Web
ster vote, we ask. during that war, in the
hottest part of which Gen. Harrison resign
ed! On the 7th January, 1814, Mr. Webster.
in Congress, voted against nn appropriation
to defray the expenses of the Navy!
tin the 10th ol the same month, he voted
arainst a proposition to detect and punish
On the 14'h, ngiinst making provision t-
fill the ranks of the army.
On the 23rd, against raising troops for a
On the 23th, against a non-importation
0 1 the 8th February, against raising five
regiments ol riflemen.
On the 29th, Hgainst a bill to execute the
lawi and rejn-1 invasion.
On the 2 1 December.ngainst a hill to raise
a revenue for the Government, and maintain
the pu' lie credit.
On the 10m. against a bill for an appro
priation to re hi, ilil the Capitol, after it had
been burned bv the enemv!!!
This same Daniel Webster is now the
right hand man of General Harrison the
guardian of bis millitary fame and is to be
his Secretary of State, and actual President,
should Harrison be elected; of which bv the
way, there is not much prospect.
Precision or Thought. Without this the
mind is not exercised, and knowledge is
not gained. Many when called to give a
definite account, can do nothing but hesitate
and stammer. hy! Because their impres
sions are general and undefined.
Definitions are pivots of knowledge. He
ho has got the definition, has got all; and
he who has not got a definition, I as got all
and he who has not got a definition, has got
nothing h it an indefinite approximation to
knowledge. ithout precision of thought,
it is impossible to define. Conceptions mnv
be pourd out clear and beautiful as a brook
running through a meadow; there will be
but little power. Light must be brought to
a focus, to burn. Nothing but labor in the
work-snop of thoug' t and words, can over
come the in corrigible propensity of mind to
take the ecsy course of prosing our words to
C3r Preaching may be expected at the
court-house in Bowlins-Green on Friday the
18th instant, at 1 1 oclock A.
MARRIED: On Thursday evening the
Sd inst, b the Rev. S E. Jones, Harvey
B. PftlTCHETT, tO Miss. SaRAH HoLLADAT.
By the same, on Friday the 4h inst, Wm.
B. Summers, to Mrs. Maroaret Tuoeer.
By the same, on Friday the 4th inst, Ca
leb L. Scmmxrs, to Miss. Sarah Ann Brt.
On Thursday everins the 10th inst, by the
Rev. William Davis, John Shepherd of this
Village, to Mrs. Euzauctb Tinker, of this
THE SUBSCRIBER wishes to hire three or four
Bale Rope Spinner. Alio, three or foor band
to work oa bit farm for which he will sir liberal
wares ia cam. WALTER CROW.
Sept. 12, 194084.
THE DEMOCRATS ot the county of Lincoln
are requested to meet at Troy on Monday toe
12th of October nest, for the purpose of formiog a
Democratic AMociation the object of which will be
roily explained oa that day. AIM to orgaaiae our
selves for the great political eonflict ia November
The Hon John Jameson and other gentlemen will
addrera the meeting. Our Democratic) biethreo ol
the adjoining counties are respectfully ioited to at
tend. MANY DEMOCRATS.
NOTICE it hereby given that the undersigned
bat taken out letter of Administration oa tbe
estate of Edward T. McQuie, dre'd, from the County
Court, of Pike Co- bearing date Aogul 31, 140: all
persons, therefore, wbo base any claims against tne
estate of said deceased, are required to exhibit tbe
same duly authenticated for allowance, within one
year from tbe date of said letters, or tbey may be
precluded from having any benefit or said estate, ana
if such claims are not presented witbia three years
tbey will be forever barred.
tUWUI 1 HCVtlb,AIBT.
Sept. 12, 1940. St.
ALL PERSONS interested, ae hereby noticed
that we shall at the nek. Nov. term of tbe
Pike county court, make a Coal settlement of our
administration of tbe Estate of Win. 11. Hickintun,
JAMES COWHERD, I -B.
T. HAWKINS. Aia n
Sept. 12, 140. 41
rjlHE undersigned Executor of the estateof James
X Campbell, deceased, late of Ralls county. Mo.
hereby gives notice to all concerned or in any way
interested ia said estate, that tbe undersigned Execu
tor will make a final settlement of said estate at the
next November term of the county court of said
county. THOMAS CAMPBELL, Et'r.
TVTOT1CE isberebr riven to all creditors and eth
ll ers interested io the estate of William Uutsoo,
deceased, that I intend to make a final settlement of
my ad minitt ration of said estate, at tbe aext Noveo
ber term of Ralls county court.
Sept. 12 '.t.
IN THE LITIRltT WORLD.
THE undersigned publishers ol the "Bal
timore Cupper," are now making ex
tensile arrangements for the publication of
a amity Aewspiiper, to be called
AND WEEKLY CLIPPER.
The first number of which will be issued on
or about the first day of July next or soon
er, if possible. It will be printed on nne
white Daner. of a lame size, and will contain
all the choice Heading Matter of the whole
s x Daily Clippers, and no adva tisements
the whole forming one ol the most aesirauie
Ijtf.rart l apers ever nubiisnea in we otate
The OCEAN' will be under the editorial
. harcer.f JOHN II. HEWITT and JOHN
WILLH, Eq rs. the former well known as
editor, proprietor, or principle contributor to
every literary publication issued in this city
lor the last fifteen years: and the latter, long
a contributor to various periodicals, but more
publicly known since his connection with the
Baltiiore Clipper." The extraordinary
succext which has attended the establishment
f the Baltimore Clipper, now numbering a
larger lit of subscribers than any other news
paper ever published in Maryland the daily
applications lor a weekly paper to send, by
nail, to country fubsenbers and the many
facilities, possessed by the undersigned, for
this undertaking, have induced them to spare
no expense in getting up a pnper which can
not fail to be a welcome visitor into everv
The time will be entirely new. and the ge
neral appearance of the paper will be such
as to compare with the best printed periodi
cals now published in the United Slates.
I he terms ot suhscriplion will be X2J00 per
annum, to be mailed, at our risk we payinj
the letter postage or three copies will be
furnished for .$5,00, in bankable monev, when
sent as above. When $1.50 are paid in per
son, at our otlice in IJultiiiiore, a leceipt lor
one yenr's subscription will be iven. Sin
gle copies will be for sile every Saturday, at
the counter, with or without wrapper, at six
cents each. Payment always to be made in
advance, without respect to persons.
BULL & TUTTLE, Baltimore, Md.
STATE OF MISSOURI.)
COUSTT OP PlKC.
In the County Court, of the term of August, to
wit on the VMn day of Aogast, A. D. I4.
SAMUEL E. ALLEN, Administrator of the es
tateof William N. Allen, deceased, came and
tied here ia court his petitioa fur the sale of the re
at eatale of said deceased, or so ranch thereof as may
be sufficient to pay the outstanding debts of said de
ceased remaiiiini unpaid for want of personal asiet
which said petition is accompanied by an account of
bis said Administration, a list of debts due to and by
said deceased, and remaininc unpaid, and aa invento
ry of tbe real estate of said deceased and of tbe re
maining personal estate and its appraised valna, and
of all other assets in bis bands, the whole verified by
his oatb as required by law. Aad, thereupon, on mo
tion of tbe said Samuel E. Allen, Administrator as
aforesaid, it is ordered by tbe court that all persons
interested in said estate be notified that a petition
has been filed as aforesaid, with the accounts, lists
and inventories required by law, and that unless cause
to the contrary be shewn oa the first day of the neit
November term of this court, an order will then be
made for the sale of tbe real estate of said deceased,
or of so much thereof as will be sufficient to pay Iba
debts of said deceased: And, it is ordered, that a
copy of this order be published ia some newspaper
in this state for six weeks successively before tbe
aext term of the Court.
A true eopy of the record.
Attest. M. J. NX7TE3, CTerr.
T TAKE this method of contradicting a
report which has been circulated about
n relation to the sale of some pork belong
ing to James Wells of Illinois. It has been
said that I tried to cheat tbe said Wells out of
fifty dollars of the proceeds of the said of
the pork. I have onl v to say at present, that
the originator of it, whoever be may be, is a
liar and a slanderer.
darksville, Aug. lfi, 1840. It.
RAN OFF from the subscriber, oa Sao
lav th IffiK tn.t ot tha tnvn Af
Prairieville. a roan fill v. four Tears old. With
a saddle and bridle on. Any person seeing
or hearing of such an animal, will confer a
favor by addressing me at Buffalo Knob Mo,
or bv leaving word with anv person living ia
Prairieville. I will pay a liberal reward to
any person giving me such information, ai
that I can get her.
Sept. 5 3L
NOTICE ia hereby gtvea that the undarsirnad hea
taken oat letters of Administration on tbe estate
of Wm. M'Dannold, deceased, from the County Caoit.
or Tike county, bearing date Aog. ID 184(1; all pereoaa
therefore, wbo hsvaanvelsimssrainsttb estate of at
Ideeessrd sra required to exhibit the same dolyaothenti
; cated for allowance, within one year from the data of
j said letters, o they msy b precluded from having say
oeneni oi seta estate, ana it saen claims are not present,
within three year they will be forever barred.
NEWTON M'DANNOLD. Admf
August, 15, IS40. 3u
TTJHO WANTS BETTER EVIDENCE!
V V would refer tbe readinr public to If e I
voluntary lettrr published recently in the GOOD
SAMARITAN relative to the happy end beneficial
effects of the adminstratioa of MOFFAT'S LIFB
PILLS AND PIIENIX BITTERS.
Those who have perused the letters above referred te
will obsarve that in almost every eae they a-lest the
fact, that nn inconvenience ef any sort attends I be ta
king of these medicines, in ordinary eases, but that tbe
pttient, without feeling their operslion, ia universally
left in a stronger end belter state of health than was
experienced previous to being afflicted with disease; snel
in all casoe ef acuta suffering, great relief is obtained ia
a few hours, end a cure is generally effected ia Iwe at
In ease of Fever of every description, and all billiooo
affections, it is unnecessary for me to say aught, aa I be.
liave the LIFE MEDICINES are now universally ad
mitted to be the most speedy and effectual cure extaat
in all diseases of that class.
The Life Medicines are also a most excellent relief ia
affections of the liver and bowels, as has been proved
in hundreds of eases where patients have come forward
and requested tbat lhair experience in taking them might
be published for the benefit of other. In their opera,
lien ia such cases, tbey restore the tone of tbe stomach,
strengthen the digestive organs, and invigorate lit
general function of tbe whole body, and thus become
to both sexes (for they are perfectly adapted to each) an
invaluable mean of preventing disease aad resterins;
Ia affections of the head, whether accompanied with
pain and giddiness, or marked by the rrievooa calamity
of impaired mental energy, in palpitations of the heart.
flatulency, lose ot appetite and strength, and tbe mnltu
plied symptoms af disordered diesetions. The Life Me.
dicines wUl be fonnd to possess the most salutary office.
CoastituUone relaxed, weak or decayed, in men or
women, are under tbe immediate influence of tbe Life
Medicines. Old cough, asthmas, and consumptive ban.
it are soon relieved and speedily cured. Poverty of
blood, and emsoiated limb will ere long meet tbe bap.
piest change, tbe chill watery fluid will become rich snd
balsamic, and the limbe will be covered with flesh, firm)
Nervoue disorders of every kind, and from whatever
eause sriaing, fly before the effect of tbe Life Medicine.
and a 1 that train ef sinkings, anxieties and tremoura
which so dreadfully affect the weak, the sedentary, sad
the delicate will in a short time, be succeeded hy cheer,
fulness and every presage of health.
For weakness, deficiency of natural strength, and re
laxation of the vessels, by too frequent indulgence ef
the passions, this medicine ie a safe, certain, and invalo.
Those who have long resided in bet climates, and sro
Isnrnid snd relaxed ia the whole system may take THE
LIFE MEDICINES with tbe happiest effects; sad
persons removing to the Southern states or West Indiee
cannot store a more important article of health and life.
The following cases are among the most recant cure
effected, aad gratefully acknowledged by the parsons)
Com af Jacob B. Runt, Now Windsor, Orange county.
New York. A dreadful tumor destroyed nearly tbe
whole of his face, nose and jaw. Experienced eoiek.
relief from the use of the Life Medicine, and in Use
tbsn three months was entirely cured.
Case af Tbemaa Pureell, sen'r 84 yer ef age - was
afflicted 18 years with swelling in his leg wa entire,
ly cured by taking 43 pills in three weeks.
Case of John Daulton, Aberdeen Ohio, rheumatism
five yssrs is entirely cored baa ossd the Life Medi.
cinee for worms in children and found them a sovereign,
Case or Lewis Austin periodical sick headache si,
ways re! ia red by a small d-e now entirely free from it.
Case of Adun Amos cored of a most obstinate and
inveterate dyspepsia, and general debility.
Caso of Ad.h Adams, Wind -or Ohio rheamaliara,
gravel, liver affietiona, and general nomms debility, had
been confined seven years was ranod from her bed by
La king one box of pill and a bottle of bitters, a most
extraordinary cure aha ia new a very healthy and raw
bast wom.n attested by her husband - bubal Adams.
Uase of Mrs. Badger wile of Joseph Badger, nearly
the same result the sa re.
Case of Susan Goedarant a young unmarried woman!
subject te ill hsalt' for several years a smalt course of
the i ife Medicines entirely restored harj ie now bale
Case ef Mis Thomas, dsorhter el EliThorasst cough
and symptoms ot consumption; cored in 4 weeks. Her
sister cored of a severe stuck of rheomatiem in one
Case ef S. Colvin cored ef a severe attack ef sear.
1st fever, in a law day by the us of tbe Life Modi.
These valuable Medicines are for sale by
Dr. T. S. WATERS Se BRO.
Bowling Green, Mo.
R ANA WAY from tbe subscriber living in Pfke
eouaty Hdm A Negro Girl named Faaay, n-
boul 14 years old, of a yellow complection, stout
built, not very tall of ber age, has some small mark
on her face occasioned by baring been poisoned by
tbe oak vine. Had on wben she left, n tow-linnea
or lincy dress, callioo son Bonnet. Fhe left without
shoes. I am of opinion that said girl baa been stole
by seme white maa. I will give twenty dollars for
the detection of said negro if taken in this State aad
secured so that I get ber, or fifty dollars if taken oat
of this State and delivered to ma at my residence.,
er secured so tbat I get her.
ANDRE V7 JORDAN.
Sept 12, 140. If.
(OrTbe Missouri Republieaa will please eopy
the strove, and forward their noeoRut to this ofSnw.