Newspaper Page Text
From the Irisk Penny Journal.
TIIE WORLDS CHANGES.
'Conlarini Fleming wrote merely. Tins "
D'lsCAKU Till YoUNGES.
The Solrmn Sbsdow that bears in his hands
Tbe conquering Scj. the aud thelilass of Sands,
Famed ouce on hi flight tthcre (he tuuiisc tbone
On a warlike citj't towns of Hi. lie;
And he a'ked of panoplied soldier near,
"How long lia this forlresd city been here V
And the man looked op, Man's pride ou hii brow
The cilj stands here from the ages of old ;
And as it was then, and at it it now.
So will it endure till the funeral knell
Of the world be knolled, .
At Eternity's annals shall tell."
And after a thousand jcars were o'er,
The Shadow paused orrr the spot ouce more.
And vettage of none of a city there.
But lakes lay blue, and plaint lay bare,
And the marshalled coin stood high and pale,
And a Shepherd piped of love in a vale.
"How!" spake the shadow, "can temple acd tower
Thus Beet, like mist, from the morning hour?"
But the Shepherd shook the long locks from his brow
"The world is rilled with sheep and corn;
Thus was it of old, thus it it now,
Tbut, too, will it be while moon and sun
Rule night and mnrn.
For Nature anJ Life are one."
And after a thousand years were o'er.
The Shadow paused orer the spot once more.
And lo! in the room of the meadow lands
. A sea foamed far orer saffron-sands.
And flatbed in the noontide bright and dark.
And a fi.'her was casting his nets from a bark :
How marvelled the Shadow ! "Where then is the plain ?
And where be theacret of golden grain!"
But the Cfhcr dashed off the salt spray from bis brow
"The waters be;irdie the earth alway,
The sea ever rolled as it rollcth now:
Wbat ba hi. lest thou about grain and fields!
Br night and dar
Mao looks for what Ocean yields."
And after a thousand years were o'er.
The Shadow paused over the spot ouce more.
And the ruady rays of the eveutide
Were gilding the skirts of a forest wide;
Tbe moss of the treet looked old, to old !
And Talley and hill, the ancient mould
Was robed in sward, an evergreen cloak ;
And a woodman tang at he felled an oak.
Ilim asked the Shadow "Reiuembcrest thou
Any trace of a Sea w here wave those trees
But tbe woodman laughed; Said he, "I trow.
If Oakland pinet do flourish and fill,
It it not amid seas;
The earth is one forest all."
And after a thousand years were o'er,
The Shadow paused over the spot once- more."
And wbat saw the Shadow! A city again,
Bat peopled by pale mechanical men,
With workhouse filled, and prisons, and marts.
And faces that spake examinate hcaitt.
Strange picture and tad! was the Shadow's thought;
And turning to one of the Ghastly, he songht
For a clue in words to the When and the How
- Of tbe ominious Change he now beheld ;
But tbe man uplifted his care-worn-brow
"Change! Wbat was Life ever but Conflict and
' From the ages of old Change !
Hath affliction been widening its range."
Enough ! snid tbe Shadow, and passed from the spot ;
At last it is vanished, the beautiful youth
Of tbe earth, to return with no To-morrow;
All changes have chequered Mortality's lot;
But this is tbe darkest for Knowledge and Truth
Are but golden gates to the Temple of Sorrow!
There are few things more certainly in
dicative of good taste and a cultivated mind.
in an individual ol any class, than a well
laid oat, and neatly m:in.ied ornamental
tree and flower garden, and rarely indeed
do we find a man wlf has any claims to the
vi ,..u i.vim-i, wi;i uoes not also
have a g.od vegetable garden. Such a gar
is an apperia.ige to every lurm. indispen
same, and winch will never be overlooked
Dy the man who has any pretensions to emn
omy. A garden is not less necessary for a
icuiiauit, or a professional man, and the few
nours mat sucn men have to spare for exer
cise in me air, cannot be more profitably or
pieasanuy employed than in the labors the
cultivation ot such a spot renuires. F.
are aware who have never paid particular at-
iciii.oii 10 me suojeci, ol the actual profit
every larmer receives irom the half acre of
lauaaevoied to this purpose; or how much
the health and comfort of a family is increas
ed, where the fruts and vegetables of the
garden are daily enjoyed. That there is
mucn jess attention paid to the garden than
it should receive is evident to all, and we
hope by frequent recurrence to the topic.
. u rtel,i;uiu- inenas,and otIiers,in
thia nlnn r'.. a a . '
iJ.tasiii pan oi rural economy.
This cplnrtinn r.f J r i
, gluulJU ioragaraen, wnere
me situation admits of choice, is the first
thi ng to be attended to. Almost any ground,
....... ouiuucih juoor ana expense, can be
nauc urouueuve ana lertile; but the task of
managing land naturally possessing these
qualities, is altogether easier than thai which
is arunciauy so, and the exne nse nf Lopnin
it in good heart and condition much less.
AMUinat is what is usually called a rich
oam will be found the best for a garden; not
too light and porous, but having sufficient
tenacity to prevent drouih, and sufficient
permeability to prevent any water from
standing on or near the surface. If the soil
is naturally too heavy or wet, draining deep
and fully must be resorted to, for in no place
is stagnant water more fatal than in a gar
den. If the soil is not sufficiently friable and
dep to furnish ample room for the roots of
plants grown in a garden, it must be deep
ened by ploughing or spading, incorporat
ing manure wth the newly disturbed earth
l"berally,untiltheproperdepthofsoil is reach
ed and secured. If it still is too tenacion,.
oils are prone to, a covering of sand or fine
gravel mixed with the native earth, will be
found of essentia! service in correcting the
evil; the quantity applied depending on the
extent ef the difficulty to be overcome.
The exposure ol a garden is ol very
considerable consequence, and where every
thing else is equal, a southern one is to be
preferred. Our not th, northeast and north
west winds are the most to be dreadiJ, as
not only bringing hosts, but at iater period
dulling the young plau".j, checking vegeta
tion, and thus in inuny instances retnntin
the maturi'tv or ripening of fruits and plants,
A decided advantage will therefore be found
in having gardens protected from these north
ern influences. Where convenient, the ran
ges of out buildings may be sometimes ad'
vantn2eot1.lv used for this purpose; where
they cannot be so constiuctcii or applied
closely planted fruit or forest trees will be
found of essential service, livery one is
aware how much warmer and earlier the
earth is on the sunnv side of a grove, in the
spring months, th;in on the reverse, and it is
this earlier warmth which is required, especial
ly in notlieni latitudes, to bring forward and
mature vegetation. Where trees are used
for this protectinji purpose, a border of ever
jireens will be the most effectual, and these
cm in ordinary cases be provided with but
little expense. Independent of their value
lor protective purposes, sucli a bordering o!
properly arranged trees constitute quite an
ornamental appendage to a farm, and it should
be remembered that every tree planted bv
the tanner is money placed at compoun
During our winters mivh cannot be done
to advance the labors of the gardener. liu
every preparation should oe made iy pro
viding seeds ot all the kinds it is intendei
to cultivate, having them properly labelled
and arranged that there may be no unneces
sary want or delay, when the tit time tor
planting arrives, i ramcs fur melon hill
covered wan glass, or wiin muiinet, as in
tended lor urcing the plants, or preserving
them from insects, may also be provided; and
where manure has to be brought from a dis
tance, the winter will be found the best time
for drawing it, and depositing it in piles to be
sprend wnen wanted.
i here there is considerable tenacity in
I -if a -
tnc sou oi a garden, a coat ol manure ap
plied in tiie lad, and the whole plowed as
deeply as possible, will Le lound to have
good c licet, frost being one of the most ef
ficient of pulverizers, and the manure be
coming more thoroughly incorporated wit!
the soil than when put on in the spring and
planted upon at once, afier being plowed
under. It is to be rcmemheied that depth
richness, and hneness, are indispensable re
uuisnes in a garden sou; and every opera
tion should have a tendency to produce the e
A part of every garden should be so ire-
pared that advantage may be liken ot the
earliest spring to put in such seeds as will
not be affected by frosts, ami which in this
way may be grown much earlier than if de
layed till the ordinary seasons of 'planting.
ui tnese plants the m st prominent in tho
farmer's garden are peas and lettuces, which
may be planted as early as the state of the
earth will aiLnit. Hants, too, which are in
fnded for trnnsplantin?, such as the calv
bage,and other tolerably hardy kinds, should
be sown as earlv as is consistent wiih their
Willi the progress of gardening and agri
culture in ihe country, various improved
methods of forwarding plants and hastening
their maturity have been adopted with much
success. Where tiie proper fixtures for hot
beds are not at hand, other modes of apply
ing the artihotal heat given out by foiiiipnt-
ing manures, have been deied with the
best results. Holes filled with inanuie, and
the earth slightly raised upon it; mounds of
considerable extent and height covered with
sods and earth and planted upon or around,
have been found serviceable, and are at the
command of every farmer. We shall return
to this subject in our next, and if possible
give an engraving of a cheap and simple hot-
oea uiiicii every larmer may and should
American Womkn I)e Tocoueviile. in
the second part of his great work, pays a
warm inor.te to me worth ol our country
women, lie thus concludes his remarks:
uAsfor myself, I do not hesitate to avow
that, allhouh the women of the United Slates
are confined within the narrow circle of
domestic life, and their situation is, in some
respects, one of extreme dependence, I have
no where seen women nccupvinz a loftier
position: (that is, of moral influence,) and if
I were asked, how that I am drawins to the
close of this work, in which I have snoken
of so many important things done by the
Americans, to what the singular prosperity
and growing strength of the people ought
mainly so be attributed, I should replv to
THE SUPERIORITY OF THEIR WOMEX."
American Farmers. There is one class of
men on whom we can vet relv. It is the
same class that stood on the little green at
lexington, that gathered on the heights or
Bunker Hill and Doured down from tli
tills of New Endand. and who were tlu !ifi
blood of the nation. I mean the farmpr.
They were never found tramnlincrunon law
aim ngiiu vere i to commit my charac
ter to any class of men let it be the farmers.
They are a class of men such as the world
I . I . nr " '
never saw lor honesty, intelligence and Ro
man vntue,8weetened by the gospel of God.
And when this nation quarrels, they nnd
their sons are those that will stand hv th
sheet anchor of our libertiea and hold the
snipai ner mooring till she outrides the
of ewry description neatly executed at
J. M. & J. C. BELL.
Wtiohsale and Jlrlail Grocers, Forwarding
and Commission Merchants,
HIVE just received per steamer lone, in addition to
their former stock, the following articles, viz:
25 bags Rio Coffee 25 boxes bunch raaina
20 liar green " 20 " muscat "
25 boxes gun A. imp teas 25 mats cassia
10 boxea Y by son
1 pipe Cogniae brandy
15 kits salmon fish
5 bids No 1 mackerel
10 " " 2
5 " grd ginger
15 kegs Duponls rrr
20 boxes soap powder
10 " sperm candles
15 " mould '
10 dipt " .
3 tierces fresh rice
2 " rosin
1 ' French "
8 " American "
5 " Holland Gin
8 ' American
3 ".Port Wino
5 " Sweet malaga wine
5 Madeira '
5 " Tenerifle
5 boxea brandy cherries
5 muscat wine
7 baskets champaigne
45 reams wrap, paper
1 bale raw cotlcn
6 boxos tin plate,
tognther with various other articles, suitable to the mar
ket. They will also receive in a few days, an addition
al supply of articles in their line, which will make their
Purchasers are invited to call, as we are determined to
sell at St. Louis prices for cash, or courrrar raoDuca.
We hava also a commodious wase-house, suitable fer
storing all kinds of produce which we will receive, and
attend to with promptness and despatch.
Feb 29, M0-3m
THE School at Ashley, wii! recommence on the
31st inst, and continue fur a term often months.
Tbe course of instruction will comprise tbe English
nnd I.alin languages, grammatically. Text Book's
in Enirli-h, Murray's Grammar, Day's Aleebra, Simp
son's Euclid. Jamicnn's Khetnrick, Iilair's Philo.o
fby and Jese't Surveying, In Latin, Adani'sGram
laar, (Gould's Edition.) Hooks required to he rend.
'acred History, Caesar, Sallu-t, IHid, iril, Hor
ace, Cicero and l.ivy. Tuition fee from twelve and
and a half, to fifteen dollars per terra.
I would lake at boarders several boys, al one dnl
lar per week. Dourd can also be obtained at fair
prices in Ashley.
S. P. ROBINSON.
AugiKt 22, ia40. 2t.
F. II. JONES,
ATTORNEY tint Counsellor at
Pom Lli-;i:.N, Mo.
OFFICE at the Ea3le Hotel.
February 1st ls10.
THERE will be presented to the next general as
sembly of Ihe State of Missouri, a petition for
anew county taken from I'ike and Lincoln, bounding
on the .Mississippi riser.
Julv II MANY CITIZENS.
refill IS extraordinary chemical composition, the re
Jl. suit of science ami the invention of a celebra
ted medical man, the introduction of which to the
public iiui-.ted wilh the solemnity ol" a death
ni ii iiripii .t, has Mure gium-d a teputation mipara
Vletl, fully u-t.iiiinc tiir correetiu-s of the Imnentei
Dr. .'nill-s last conh i.m, that " hr dared not d
lli.n.t giving to oo-triity the benefit of his knon
edge on tnis subject."' nud he theiefure l,e luraihi-
lo hi. friend an1 attendant, Salomon H-iji, the tceret
ol Ms ili ci-verr.
It is now n-il in the principal hnrital, and th
private practice in our country, Cf-t and iuot rer
la lily lur the euro ol" the I'.lri, anil al-o rxtensis
nnd rnVotiinlly as to hitiH credul-tv. unlets whei
ts t ilt-els are witnciicd. I-zltrnaHu in the follow
; complaints :
far Orojiiy Creating extraordinary ebsorption a
Su-ellingi Keilurinc them in a few hours.
lihtumaltim Acute or chronic, giving uiiick ease,
S-tre '1'ltroat l!y cjner-rs. ulcer., or rolds.
Croup ami llwp.n -Cuui'4- ExteruBllv aud
.1 Jlruitrt, Sjirnin; and Jiurn Curinir in a few
Vorri and I'lcers Whether fresh or long stauJintr,
anil Icier toret.
It- operation upon adults and children in reducin
rheumatic swellings, and loosening coucht and tight
est ef the chet by relaxation of the parts, hat been
uprising beyouil conception. I he common remark
f llio-e who havo U'ed it in the Piles, is, "It actt lik
THE PILLS The price, $!, is refunded to any
per'on who will u-e a buttle of Ifsy'a Liniment for
he files, and return Ihe empty bottle without bein
iirecl. These are Ihe no-it ve onlert of the nronrie
r to the auents, and out of many thousands sold
fit one has been urisueees.ful.
We wight insert certificates to any lencth, but pre
r tbat those who sell the article, should exhibit tbe
original to purchasers.
(r For tale by Dr. T. S. WATERS & BRO,
Howling Green, Mo.
N O T 1 C E.
TRAYED or stolen from the tubtcriber
"' on .ukc, wnti a heavy mane am!
nil, three tears old last spring, no marks nor brands
except a mark ou tbe Ion of her head just behind her
ears occasioned, by bt-r waanng a heavy yoke to pre
vent her from jumping. The yoke had wore the hair off
ol the top other head behind her ears, and the skin at
that place hail become callous and hard, and if the
hnir bat grown out again, it hat probably become
whito. She strayed from my place of resideuce at
the rope walk ailjoiuiug the town of Lnui-iuna, in
I'ike county some time in April la-t, and she had on
a yoke when she went away. Any perm taking np.
anil delivering said stray to me shall rccieve a reward
of fire dollars aud all reasonable charges paid by me
August 15, l40.2t
A I.I. person! interested, are hereby notified, that
the undersigned, have obtained from the Clerk
of tbe Ralls comity court, letters testamentary on
the estate of Thomas lliklin, deceased, late of Rallt
county, bearing date the lMh of July 1840.
All persons.thercfore, who have any claims against
ine estate or said deceased, are required lo exhibit
the'same duly authenticated for allowance, within
one year Irom tbe date or said letters, or they may
be precluded from having any benefit of said es
tate, and if such claims are not presented within
three years they will be forever barred.
OTflO BRASHEAR,Cr ,
CHARLES RICE, ) Ett C
ALL PERSONS interested, are hereby notified
that 1 tball at Ibe next No, term of the
Pike county court, make a final settlement of my
administration of the Ettale of Lemuel r .......
Angnsf 22. 1S40. It.
ftf AGISTRATESTnXNkSo, every de
ITX scription, forjiale at this office.
BALM OF COLUMBIA.
An Important Recent Chemical Discovery.
THE HUMAN HAIR.
"1TTHERE th hair is observed to ba growing tbin,
If nothing can be more preposterous than the ose
of oils grease, or any fatty matter. Their application can
only be recomme-nded through tbe grosest ignorance, as
tbey hasten the tall or the hair, by increasing tba re
laxation of the skin. When there is a harsh, dry, or
contracted akin, and where tha email blood vessels
which carry nourishment to the bulb are obstructed
then the oils, &c., maybe good, aa they tend to relax
the skin; but alone, tbey are of no avail. There must
be a stimulus, to rouse the vessels from their torpor,
and quicken tbe current of tbe blood, Extract from
l lmhugkt I rratite an the nair.
The Balm of Columbia is the only preparation that
can have that effect, being entirely free from any oily
substance. Its positive qualities are as follows:
1st For infanta, keeping the head free from scurf.
and causing a luxunenl growth of bair.
3d For ladies sfter- a child birth, restoring the akin
to its natural strength and firmness and preventing tbe
tailing out of the bair.
3d For any person recovering from any debility the
sameetlecl is produced.
4lh If used in infancy till a good growth is started,
it may be preserved by attention to the latest period
5th It frees the heard from dandruff, strengthens
the roots, imparts health and vigour to the circulation
and prevents the hair from changing colour or getting
6ih It causes tba bair to curl beautifully when done
up in ii over nigni.
XT No ladies' toilet should ever be made without it.
7th Children who have by anv means contracted
vermin in the bead, are immediately and perfectly cured
oi tuem Dy us use. ll is infallible.
From thr Boston Chronicle, Jan. 10.
We see by an advertisement in another column that
.Ifeiwra. Conistock f- Co., the American Agents for
Oldridge's Balm of Columbia, have deputies to sell that
article in Uoston and elsewhere We know a ladv oi
this city whose hair was so nearly gone as to expose
entirely her phrenological developments, which, consid.
ering that they betokened a moM amiable disposition, was
not in reality very unfortunate. Nevertheless she
mourned the loss of locks that she hsd worn. and. af
ter a year's fruitless resort to miscalled restoratives,
purchased' some ir.onthsago, a bottle ortwoof Olaridge's
uaiin, and she has now riilct in rich profusion, sIom-v,
and of raven blackness. We are not puffing none of
the commod ty has been sent lo us, and. indeed, we di
not want any, for though we were obliged lo wear a wig
a year ago, we nave now, in rough its virtue, hair enough.
ana oi a passable quality, ol our own.
ROBERT WHARTON, Esq., late Mayor of Phila.
delphia, has certified, as may be seen below, lo the high
character ol the Iniiowing gentlemen.
The undersigned do heroby certify that we hsve used
the Ha 1 in of Columbia discovered by J. Oldridge, and
have lound it highly serviceable not only asa prevent
ive against the lulling on ot hair, but also a certain resto
rative. VM. THATCHER, senior.
Methodist Minister in St. tieoree charge.
No. N5 North Filth-street,
JOHN P. IN;LISH, :i-.l Arch street.
JOHN I). THOMAS, M. D. IG:i Race t.
JOHN S. Fl'REV, 1H Sp.ucest.
IH tni McCl RDy,'.M: Sulh7tast.
JOHN GAUD, Jr. I'-M Arch -t.
T-l I l.i . ...
inra;eu, anu ll..-el,o per-i-t in wenring wigs
may not alwiys expcricuce its re. t. native Dualities,
yes it will certainly raise itt virtues in the r-tiiuatinn
of the public, when it is knnwn that toree of the
ahuve siciicis are more than M years of age, and the
oinert not icssthan :ur
From the Mayer
Cau.wrsLTii or rni i.vxi, )
Cifv of Philadelphia. t
1, RORERT II it I ON, M iyor of said city of
r iiiiain-ipiiti!. .1.. inr. iy ce.tifi that I am well ac
quainted with Mr,r. J. P. imliih, John S. Furey,
unii nu.n .lies uniy, wim-e names are signed to the
above certificate., that they are gentleman of char
acter and respectability, and at such full credit should
be given to the said certificate.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto set mv hand.
and caused the teal of the city to be affixed, this
L.S. sixth day of December "-Vc.
IIORERT WHARTON, Mayor.
For tale by Dr. T. S. WATERS & CO.
Rowling Giccn, Mo.
ELI XI II OF HEALTH.
rrillE author of thit article is very desirous that
J. hit viewt and assertions sb uld not be misunder
stood, aud that the public should know the real mer.ts
and effects of to important a remedy. He will state
a few facts on which the reader may most implicitly
lely. 7V are true. It is asserted most solemnly
and eriuty, and the persons who will investigate
till Gnd them invariable On this assertion the au
thor pledges hit reputation and character not only as
- I'Mj.iuau, uui mk moral anu correct good
citizen. We at-peat, this medicine is all it professes
C.rntlemen bare told the proprietors often, thai
whether prudent or not they fret perfectlv safe from
any lever while they have Ihe article. They can at
irajr throw off the worst kind of fevers in a few
hours, if taken at the commencement. They rise
from its use without the least debility, and feel ner
r .1- t ! .. I
ii-inj nee, wen anu Drignc.
II iH not the Pulilte give it a Irian
.In uncommon, fact is, that this rcmedv is a svrnn
palatable and pleasant to the taste, and children take
It always with the rreale't readiness.
The proprietor it now making rapid arranrementt
lo nave this article in the hnnds of evcrv drnrrist
and apothecary in this country. It may be known
to be genuine by the signature of the gentleman and
physician who i the au'lior of it.
E. SPHOX, M. D,
f5-For sale by Dr. T. S. WATERS &. BRO,
Howling (Jreen. Mo.
ihmiK a.i .ioit im:iti;.
" Herds, Mortgage,
a Xofro, and
iiiiIh of all kinds, Bill ol KirlMwe. .
llorv, nud S BILLS). Clerk', and RI.AVkn.
Hand Jntiif' S
FANCY AND ORVA MKNTAI. PRINTING
Will bo done expeditiously mi reasonable tt-rrutat the
s.i.t hii eh j.tiTRtr.ii. nvrire
TVT I in. is nere Dy given that the undersigned
sa ia nave taaen out letters or Administration on fh
estate of John Waton deceased, from the Pike Coun
ty Court, bearing date Ihe 15 Aug. 1840: All per
tont, therefore, who have any claims against the es.
tate of said deceased, are required to exhibit the
same duly authenticated for allowance, within one
year from tbe date of said letters, or thev mav h.
picviuucu irum naving any oenenioi said estate, and
jf tuch claims are not presented witbin three years
they will be forever barred.
I...I l r i . . . . .. -
C. B. WATSON, I
J. M. WATSON, .'
Augost 15, 1"40.
A. II. BUCKLER,
ATTORXEr AND COr8EUIOR AT 1.4 W.
HAS removed his office, to a room in the second
story of tbe Stone Home.
January 2, lfllO.
ALL Persons, indebted to Mrs. L. A. Reynolds,
are hereby notified that their note are in say
bands for collection, and anless paid soon, they will
be found in other hands.
A. H. BUCK NER.
Aug. 29, 1840.
THERE will be sold at public vendue, oa Friday
the 11th day of September next, at the late resi
dence of Joba Watson, deceased, late of Pike county
on me roaa leading irom Louisiana to Bowling.
Green. (Noix Creek,) all tbe personal estate of said
deceased, slaves excepted, Consisting of Horses,
Cattle, Sheep, and Hogs, Cora, Wheat Oats and Hay,
Farming ntentils and tools, a Waggoa and yoke of
Steers, house bold and kitchen furniture 4.C. &.C.
A credit of twelve months will be riven oa all soma
over fire dollars, the' purchaser giving boad with ap
proved security all somt nnder five dollars, catb in
hand. Sale to commence at 10 o'clock, in tbe fore
uoon. Due attendance will be riven bv.
JAMES M. WATSON, I . . ,
C. B. WATSON, -a"nri.
Aug. 29, 1940. 2t.
fVOTICK is hereby given tbat the undersigned ba
slAI taken out letters of Administration on th es
tate of Mack P. Nichols deceased, from tbe Clerk of
the Coonty Conrt, of Montgomery Ct'y. bearing da ter
the 29th of June, A. D. ls4U; ail persona, therefore,
who have any claims arainst tbe estate of said deceased,
are required to exhibit tbe tame duly authenticated for
allowance, within one year from tbe date of aaid leCv
ters, or they may be precluded from basing any bene
tit of said estate, and if tuch claim are not present
ed within threw years they will be forever barred.
PHILIP T. NICHOLS, ".
Angntt29, 1840 3t.
STATE OF MISSOURI,
Is tbi Ciaceir Coobt,
Jlugutt Term, 1S40. (
PlTITIOJt ro PaXTITIO!
V O W, at this day' it appearing to the
1 1 of the Court by affidavit filed, that
the said de
fendant Aloi.xo Pii'-t is i,ot a re-id) nt of Ibis St a fe
lt is therefore i.rrft r-d bv the Court, that the saul
lonxo B:ist, be notified that a petition has been pre
ented to thit iVurt, prayiug for the partition a-
mong't the heirs of George Itast deceased of the
lam! of the estate of raid deceased, titoate in tbe
county of Montgomery, aforesaid to-wit, the South
Kast quarter of section number twenty, in Township.
number forty eight north of raore number four west.
containing one hundred and sixtv acres, alto the east
half of the south west quarter, of section number
twenty, in Tnwo'hip number forty eight north, in
range number four west, containing eighty acres.
An. I it is lurther ordered tbat the said Alooxo Bast.
appear on or before the third day of the next Term,
of this Court, and answer said Petition, or Partition
of said lands, will be made in conformity with the
prayer thereof. Saul notice to be given by the pub
lication of this order, in some news-nanor nnfci i.
he county of .ilonfgomeiy aforesaid, weeklv for
three weeks soceesively the last insertion to be at
lea't six weeks before the aforesaid third dsr of tha
next Term of this Court. Ordered tbat tbe Clerk
certify a copy of this order for publication.
State or Miseorai,
I Jacob L. Sharp, Clerk of the Circuit Conrt. i.
and for the county aforesaid, certify tbe within to be
a true ropy of an order of taid Conrt made at the
Term therein mentioned.
In witness whereof I lave bereinto set
J SEAL. J-
my band and affixed the seal of saiJ
ouit, at oiCce in the Town of Danvilla.
the 19th, day of Anenst. in tha tssr r
our Lord 1940.
JACOB L. SHARP, CTk.
Aug. 29, 29, l40.3t.
Ci a r p"t
COUNTY OF PIKE, i
John Barley and Mildred his wife. lohn Fa, me.
and Sally bis wife, Samuel Farmer and Nancv bis
T" i . r,-- .. .. . J
"'"i '" u.tTit ana roily bis wife, Wilton
Webb and Mildred hit wife. James Crowdes and F;.
line his wife, and Martha Barley.
WILL TAKE NOTICE:
that at the next term of the Circnit Court of the
said County, to be begun and held at the Coort
Hoose in the town of Bowling-Greeaj, on the second
mooday of October next, arid on the third dar thereof
or as soon thereafter as a hearing can be had. W
John Barley, David Bailer. James P. Barler. Pw.
hattao Bryant and Catharine his wife, will present
lo said Court a Petition for Parb'lion, of tbe 8. W.
i of the S. E. i of section No. 2S Township, No.
o4 Range So. 5 West, containing 40 acres, lying
in said cnuuty, belonging to tbe heirs of Evan Bar
Aueust 15, 140 St.
TVTOTICE is hereby given that th undersigned
X 1 has taken out letters of Administration on the
estate of John Mitchell dee'd, from the Countv Court,
of Pike County bearing date Aogust 15, l'IO: all
persons, therefore, who have any claims against tbe
estate of said deceased, are required to exhibit the
same duly authenticated for allowance, witbin oa
year from tbe date of said letters, or they msy be
precluded from having any benefit of said est.ti, and
f inch claims are not presented within three year
tbey will be forever barred.
.lugutt 15, 1S40 at.
o i . I is Ur iMlSJSOUlSI. )
Of a Tv j v r-w .
oul.wt OF MONTGOMERY.
r v samarme UonelasS Green H. Clay, Isaao
A Clay. Joseph R,y, Ahram Bryan, Enoch
Mryan, Mary Bryan, lleijmu'n Br, an and Joha Brv-
an, I hildren of Sarah r. i w...t n
.Mary Johnson, Su.an Rainev. Ahiih-m ri. Flis.
abeth Remmington. J. hn Clay aud Ann Butler,
heirs and representatives of Ab.nl am m- J..
ed, and to all others interested :
That on the first dav of tha n rr
the county of Montgomery, and State of Missnnri.
commencing oa the first Monday in November, A D.
c-..., oraa soon tbereafler as hearing can be bad.
I shall make application to said Cnntt. for mm Arrfer
for the sale of the slaves belonging to the Estate of
Abraham Clay deceased, and for distribution of the
proceeds thereof, according tbe respective richts of
the parties, entitled thereto.
STEPHEN WILLIAMS, Adm'r.
de bonis nan, Est. Abraham Clay dee.
Angost 22, 1840. 8w.
r ECEIVED, and have in 8tore,00 brls
Kenhawa salt on consignment, which
we will sell low for cash.
J. M. & J. C. BELL,
Clarksvillc, Mo. June 13.