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REST IN HEAVEN.
BY J. H. BI5ICHT.
Should sorrow o'er my brow
1(9 darkened shadow fling,
And hopes that cheer the now,
Die in the early spring.
Should pleasure at its birlH
Fade like the hues of even,
Turn thou away from earth-r-
Thcre's rest for thee jn IJeayen.
If ever life shall ccra
' To llie a toilsome way,
And gladnets cease to beam, '
Upon its clcuded day;
If, like the wearied dove.
O'er shoreless ocean driven,
Raise thou thine eye tbove
There' rest fj'i thee in Heaven.
JJul O! if always flowers
Throughout thy pathway bloom,
And gaily pass the hours
Uiidimw'd by earthly gloom;
Still let not every thought
To this poor world be given,
Not always be forgot,
Thy belter rest in heaven.
When sickness pale thy cheek,
And dims thy iustricus eye,
And pulses low and weak
Tell of a lime to die
Sweet hope shall whisper ther,
"Though thou from c-rlli be liven,
There'sbliss beyond thy ken
There's rest for the in Heaven!"
LMJ'J-'l I'j'i'LJ,"-' '."'"IMS 'J!H.lg
Froma Vindication cf Ikt Rights
- of Man.
BT T. FISK.
One cf the mrs! stupor drus obsta
r es in ihe way ot cur calk nil pro
press, is cur blind vrne.atir.ii for an
cif nt usage?, r.iiltquated, long estab
lished custom?. Prescription rulfs
m with n rod cf iron e worship
saoctifinii ignorance if it be but enis
led over vuih the hoar of ape?, with
the blind idolatry and revert pre of a
credulous i-hild. It is something at
which posterity will marvel, that n
people calling themselves free could
vcarso long, without effect and with
. out shame, these badges of nncient
vas;;Iage end g.-Iling servitude. "It
is this which Ins raised up in this
country an implied obligation at-war
with cur express duty, it is a crovel
. iug homage, exhorted from iml ecility
to support usurper! power; it is the
- prop of eypry tottering ihror.e; it has
sealed the lips and f-tie '-f millions;
his consigned the laboring classes t.-
inferiority; trrmsmi'.fd, unsubdued.
through countless generations, the
colonics as we ever vre.ro. We nre
controlled by English fss'iio-s, En
glish habits and customs, English lit
erature, English laws, and, to a con
siderahlt extent, by English religion.
The marks of servility acd varcalnoe
nre seen wheievr-r we turn our eyco.
Oosolet form?, hoary prejudices, po
litical abnn,in.i'icns. an J iiatinnal ab
surdities, derived fmm unsi niirs of
i .'norance and Larba'ism. bind our
freest thoughts and p-ilsy our Ik 1 Irs:
exertions. We have no national lit-
er.Vure .ve have no healthy public
opinion; we hive no mind we can
call our own; and more than nil, we
have r.o codn of laws, but continue
to borrow the nncirnt decisions ol
Wet.tinir.ist.er II.i'l, and restitute
hem the governing principles of A-rr.c.-ican
co irU: thus tacitly acknowl
edging t'.ir.t we are ir.cnpibie of fri
jrsiing a rode for furselves. We are
otiiy rrtroiradin, faliins; br.ck in'.o a
I worse t-ian colonial dependence or
fountnings of truth have been pallo- tne last twe ve mom "
I irom u,:"r0Mitnncii. mi..;
tfd hv human craft, iin
streams of knowledge. we now drmK
the subtle" poison. Our whole system
of education is radically defective-
nnsuited to the a?c behind the sp'r
itof the times, and opposed to the
genius of our republican institutions
Shall we then waste our time in fm
mincr ar'loeies for our ignorance, or
in devis'ng disguises to conceal it in
stead of adopting mei ns to remote
the evil at once and U-rever.
Our public institutions, with wt
few ev prions, ore meie nurseries of
sectnrisj), pride and ind.-Vnce. The
great princip'fs of Amciiran Liber
ty, o! Equal Laws and Kq'::il Rights,
are r.irely heard discussed within our
college walls. This is one reason
why a majority ofgraduates. of pro
fessional men. are opposed to these
prirn'ip'e. So Ion? as the f.ieu'.iy i f
our Vnlveisitrcs sh.-'ll he c.mp' srd.
as at pres?nt, almost exclusively of
Arc numerous embracing Trofcs
sional and Amateur Writers of the
first distinction. Great expenses is
incurred and greit pains are taken to
secure an abundant supply of inter
esting and instructive matter.
Th Climax of Cheapness!
THE BOSTON NOTION
UNIVERSAL FAMILY JOURXJL,
Onljr$l per year,
WHEN TAXES IS CLUBS Of TEN !
i the first of January, 1 844, the
price of the Boston Notion was
Mnn!vf.ir anti republicans, so long will
reaHiinaatid" wide spreading m-mop- ,ihly engines be i.-idel againFt
oly-iss:ret-hir.gfo:lhi'3 counilers the right of the many, ..end for the
urns to rrosD all that is woitli po?.
session of li'e, liberty, r.nd luuivpn
!r.rn!nes. f.ci'islnlive p-vcr, ia-
jtc.vl of s'niolding rv.i p'--te-:t'n the,
rights of all, fxcrc'5 s it3 ingenuity
n robbing the many, accoiding to
! ,to fill the colTers of a few. Op
prt ssion is now veiled under sppcious
'iisuises and consecrated naoies, &
the peo !e submit to the most odious
and r.ruel exnetioas, without seem
ir.g to c.-mp'-phend the heartless ty
rmny with which they ore burden
ed. We allow ourselves to be flit
terfo, drceived. and then plundered.
Hive ve not the wisdom to appreci
ate our blofsings, the virtue to enjoy
"them, or the courage to protect them!
Must lie fruits ol libeitv, like the
apples of Sodom, turn to ashes in our
urnsp? Whyis all thisT 1 ha an
swer is reodv. We hoard our liberty
as the miser does h!sco!d-it is not al
lowed to be used, improved, strength
ened, atu increased. We venertte
it, it is true, we rejoice in it: it is our
pride and our glory, hut we do not
cultivate r, it is not prunad of its ex
crescences, weeded of in parasites
,its parched roots are un watered, its
drooping foliage unchcered by eve
ning c ire. or morning toil. It was
planted in tea's and blood, but since
then it hi.s been left to itself. We
depend entirely upon its hardy vigor
to buljett the s'orm. We cem to
forget thr.t eve;i more danger is to be
apprehended fmm the twining ivy.
tin a from the '..mpest's blast or the
Glorious as is our system of gov
ernments, it is far from being perfect.
Our patriotic fathers !a:d the founda
tion bror.i and deep with Hercuir-
an vigor they rnis?d those pondeious
f x fusii e navanispe n a p" i
rr.edy "' :t.V."..i.g uc-;
lat.il virus of politicl corrup'ion; it
makes the faults cf our predecessors , colunn that tiwer so sublimely in
to be more holy than our rectitude
it has forbidden inv?stigition, check
ed discovery, discouraged enterprise,
and defied the mediation of rensun
and common sene. Thus we hi.llow
f.neient custom!, worship nvulJeiing.
institutions, and hiiv abandon out
country to it? de:!cy, tainted with
the; leprosies of ancient barbarism &
fetid European depravity." What
has the past left us hut her rtr.s cud
her torn':?, that so much ti ne is was
ted in tuuJ wither literature, whe-e
tlieir unparnilelid grandeur: "they
C'.inpleted cnouk'li to demonstrate
t!ie pnssibdi'y of t!e task and insure
the perfection of the rJesn. when
.lentil overtook them, leaving it for us
to f niih. Wher they left it, there
it yet rer.niris; !dly waiting for some
p-ttri"U 2enerat:on to raise it to its
destined height, while haply the mtss
and ivy leaf will stand for tti mscrip
tion. and time, the destroyer, will
I oiUtiio the builder's hand." When
,''littz I 131; i:t fti.u lli.illlk 'J I
do we fliil in ler ancient rfcor.i ! their ormipotance and lay the ctovrr.
libertv lo etru'ate, virtue to admire. ; ir.g stor.a of r'orv and jov!
frw. To remedy
f,''t, lilts mor.ftr'.-us and crying evil,
the Democracy of the land should es
tablish institutions moulded and gov
erned by their own great principles
of liberty and equality; they are
bound by all the laws ot justice and
patriotism to niihdraw their support
from these hot beds of sanctified ig
nomnce, these nurseries of an arro
gant nrristocrr cy, end to give to
their national literatuie a republican
tone. Instead of this the enemies of
freedom 'aiake our books, think the
thoughts, and breathe the feeliugs.
which made our mind's daily bread,
comnmv, nurture, and impulse, from
the first consciousness in youth to
the decrepitude or age." England
performs the mighty labor, to a very
gr:at extent, o lhm!in and writing
for this vst nation of freemen. Her
aristocra'ictd expositions of the the
ory of government, mingling with
her poetry, eloquence, history anu
fiction, are poisoning her IHcraturo
its very source; and is there no dan
cer of contageon to bo apprenend-
ed! May not the serpent be hidden
among the flowers of her rhetoric,
the poison exhale from their fra
grance and balm? Whit do we find
among her historians, poets, philoso
phers, statesman, th.i it calculated
to keep alive that keen, rearching.
eag'e eyed jealotiy, so indispensably
neressary to maintain cur rich's and
preserve our privileges! The.e are
xception gleri us exceptions to
be sure but even these, zo few and
far between, ot ly the mora fu'ly jus
tify the opinions that English litem
toie, h h. v.!:oU, U intended to per-pelu-ite
the odious aristocratic fic
tions ofthe past; to impress the mon
strous and blasphemous falsehood,
that the few are privileged to prey
upon the masses from generation;
that the duty of the working classes,
the producers of wea'th, is to labor
hard for the benefit ol indolent na
bobs who never earned n dollar in
their lives; lo sow that others may
reap; that no intensity of misery, no
extremity of want, is to influence
ihem to demand higher wages oi
cheaper food but thai to pay rent',
taxes and tithes, is Iho whole du'.y of
Judu'e B. Tucker, )
C. B. llavden, I
Nassus. Authored oi 'the (
Vow " "nrelension." &C SiC J
E. V. Author of theorize iale.' Va.
Lieut. M. F. Mar.rv,
V. S. N. " Washington.
W. Gihiiore Si;. EE. D. ) g
Geo. Frederick Holmes, '
Mrs. J. T. W,r:him:ton, N. York
E. 11. Ha!-, Illinois.
W. W. Andre.v, IT S Consul, Malta.
II. B. IErs Philadelphia.
Pre.. Thomas U. Dew, )
Prof. Gee. Tucker,
J. B. V. "AUh-cf ilia lit-tor;-
W.B., LT.S. Charge Italv, '
W. M. B.,U. S. Charge 's. A
Dr. S. H. Dickson,
A. B. Moek,
L. C Ciot, Ohio,
And rmipy others, in the South and
in nearly every state in the Union;
some whose veils we would gladly
The contents will he exceedingly
vaiied, embracing reviews, tales, pc
ems. essays, travels, sketches, biog
raphy, history, popular sciences, pa
pers on the Navv, Army, and other
national interest, literary intelligence
loreign and domestic, and notices of
new works. Selections of merit will
rceanallv be inserted
The leading principle is the pro
motion of a pyre .:ive Literature,
fihJ of a devoted National Spirit.
nh this view the following premt
j urns ore onered:
or wisdom to instruct? Sh.iil wc
continue biin.llv to cony after her re
volting degredntior:, end finally be
Ar.ctlier ,v:!. The great objects
of education are in this country al
most wholly neg'ected and misunder-
coir.e the itiysirs mocKery of the sror.il. I allude here more rtarticu
whole earth or shall we srrjrn these' larlv to the health of the body and
3, throw o-T this sicken-; the purity of
purity of the mind. The ancients
iug superstition, ad inarch fea:!e,lv i understood the intimate connection
or. lo the goal ol intellectual an J pi 1 w hit:
lilical salvoiiori? In Ejropc rcvo'u-! their
h exists between the two: hence
untirinz attention to thu devel.
has fo lov.ed revolution : emn'res , Pji.ent not only of the mental, but
.have cunl; li'cs pebbles in z po.-l; ; also ol the corporeal powers. The
chsiges uniiombered have tnken phi s'cal education of their children
place, and'yet all this has profiled , w'es commenced almost ct the verv
the world but little. Her pop::!a- hour of U: th. Bat the moderns seem
tion continuo their same dull, ca;c to h.ve forgotten that pupils have bo-
less weary rouna; per "vcneraUie oies 10 ue oi-cipimcu, or morals, or
customs," her "established ir;s:i:ij- indeed Bny other ficulty, save that
tjons, hear l.w marks or re ion n a.oi memory. I he result is a wan
midst ol? these changes in the ti-ia of dieek and premature tomb. The
time. Things as thet v. ere, she habits of indusiry, economy, and mo
seerns to consider ti e acme of per-' rality, nre neglected, nnd the tu
fecticn; thinss thet should be, an "dent emerges from - his cloister, at-
unpardonable crime. She has neg-' most as ignorant of men and ofthe
iected all her golden opportunities for system under which he is to live, as if
national improvement. fihrtil we he lintl been groping all his hle-ttme
continue to emulate her example? ; among shadows.
Shall we continue our idolatrous re- j I cannot dwell upon the enormous
verencs fiT sy stcais leady to tumble evils cf a national ignorance ihe
in pieces from the wehj'-.t cf their .deep reproach wiih which -it covers
own rottenness, and be consigned to ,'us the dangers it threatens or the
merited oblivion, or shall we ciil;.t j burdens it en'ails. . I need not speak
all our energies to perfect the plorj. ! here of the hideous amount of pau
ous work our fathers s nobly be-' peritm and crime it has caused of
gun? j prisons peopled, and the land impc-
We have beat our spears into pu , verified. I pause not to desoribe
ninghooks war, wiih its red arm of , the numberless evils and nameless
desolation, has shrunk away to its tufife'rings it lias produced, it is enough
caves of blood; but is thegieat workjfo know that mora than two millions
cf the Be volution accomplished; is'of free white children are growing
our emancipation perfect and com- j up in our land as ignorant as Hotten
plete? We have left the service of i tots of all that ennobles, refines, and
tyranny, but the king's livery is yet (exalts the human mind; while a ma
discernible n the garments of'.vhich ! joriiy of those who are educated m-.'
we arc so proud." la all things ex- jbibe, to a very great extent, tals!
cept the mare name, England or-i knowledge, which is worse even, if
ern uj iti'!; we are almost os much 'possible, than ignorance itscWt fiej
T II K S O V T 11 Eli N
"The Blackwood of America."
a year in advance.
B. B. MINOR, Editor & Proprietot 5
Assisted by Af.ericus Scuth.
On the 1st of January next (1845,)
the Southern Literary Messenger
commences its Eleventh Volume and
the patronage of the publi: is respec
tfully solicited for it. The present
Editor has now conducted it for more
than a year, and the encouragement
he has received leads him to expect a
large increase of subscriptions. As
the work has been sustained, under
no ordinary disadvantages, for so
long a time, it is entitled to the liber
al support of every fiiend of letters,
lis reliance for patronage will be up
on the interest nnd justice of the
public and its own literary merits.
Escnewing all humbugs and extrinsic
flourishes, it will depend for its suc
cess upon its contcnti and character
It is emphatically a Southern work,
and appeals expressly to the South,
whese character and interest, litera
ry and social, it aims to uhnold and
promote. In the South, there ore
thousands, who can er.sily afford it,
and they ore particalaily urged to
come forward and assist in interest
ing its circulation.-
The Messenger hai now been es
tablished more (hart ten ycars.during
which it liasovorcomo many & great
obstacles; and attaiued a wide circu
lation and a very high character.
The efforts of the ptesident Editor
will be strenuously pirected, not on
ly to tin) preservation of its ancient
fame, but also to its constant im
provement. In this, the flattering
testimonial he has received daring
For tho best paper on the present
state of American letter, tl e pros
pect and means of their improve
ment, - SOOO
The best review of tho works of
some Native prose writer, 35 00
The best review of the works ol
some Native Poet, S5 00
The best original tale, 35 00
The best original Poem, 33 00
Their publkntion to commence
with n new volume on i the unsucl
cessful articles to be at (he disposal
of tho Editor.
M-iny Improvements will be intro
duced with a new volume, and the
style rendered still more excellent.
As it osnires to be the Literary organ
of the South anil H'est, it is expect
ed that they, and ihe North & East
also, will liberally encourage it as
such. It congratulates the Heft on
the succesof their Naval Deport; a
work of its own creation.
The Messenger contains on an ar
erage sixty four pages, a number, sti
teen pages more than most of the $3
Magazines twice as much as some
f( them; and is publi-hed monthly, at
,J5 per annum. The volume, one
year contains 7G5 Super Royal Oeta
vo pages, at three charters of a cent
per page. Five copies for twenty
reduced to onlv One Dollar per an
num, when taken in Clubs of Ten.
Four copies, 5 per annum 1 copy
.$'2 per annum. The cash in ell cases
to accompany the order. This very
great reduction from the former price
of the Notion makes it emphatically
the cheapest paper published in the
world! Its Mammoth Dimensions
taken into consideration renders it
nne hundred percent, cheapter than
its cotemporaries. the New World
and Brother Johnathan, and fifty per
rent, cheaper than any of the Dollar
Weekly s! Nothing but an extraor
dinary large edition say 20 to 30,
000 warrants this extraordinary
The Notion is printed cn extra fine
paper, nnd in supenor style, and con
tinues the same wide range of litera
ry novelties and general newsas here
tofore. Novels, Tales, Romances,
Scientific and Religious matter Ag
riculture, Oddities and Fun for the
Million Splendid Illustrations en
graved expressly for the paper Con
gressional Reports and the General
Aews of the Dar continues to torm
the general weekly ingredients of its
columns. There is each week some
thin7 in it to suit every taste; nnd
nothing of an objectionable charac
ter will ever he allowed to tarnish its
columns. It is in all respects the
most valuable and unexceptional
Family Newspaper ia the United
The first number tinder tbi new
arrangement was published on Satur
day, Jan. C, 1844, and in that num
ber was commenced a Laughter
moving Novel, being a humorous com
panion to Valentine Vox; which work
alone rendered the Boston Notion
when h was first established the most
in the United S:aU i
To Slave Owner! ""w
THE highest cash prices will b"
paid for male or female slaves bs. '
t ween the age of fifteen and thirtr,'
by applying t Thomas E. Wells, '
Auburn, Mo. For further particu
lars apply to ."
N P Minor, Bowling Green, Moi
John Sneathen. Troy,
u Draper, . Ixuisiana,
May 10th, 1845, tf-M -
RSfMC ftibieriber thankful foe th liberal
id nalrnnige heretofore extended him.
would respectfully in form hit old cottomtn,
and the public peiiersllj, that hit Dchin
having rune through a thorough repair, j
now read j to enmmene operation; and at
he intends eiirR it tit pertonal attention,
he f'elt tatiffied in being able to render tea.
erril tatitfaetinn to all who mar fnvoor Uoi
with a call". Kit pricet lire at lo at any
other machine ia the neiyhboiliood. Alt
kindt of merchantable pndure tukeo at
rash price?, of I will late ti.H
.VI R TIX ST A LEV.
MAY He'd, 1?43. 4r-IS
RPIHE tnbfcriher wivbet to inform tie'.
... , t 1 4. 1 I
aaa cititeot oi DowiiD-ure ouw tmujiy,
that he hat commenced the above btitinen
in tliit place. All work entrusted to kit
care tball be done ia neat and fashionable
ttjle. Prod nee tnken in payment of work
t caih pricei. Work will be done at r.
tooable pricei, and warranted to Ct.
C. A. J.WOMACK.
Jtfarch 6th, 1845, Sw8
ui popular wcvMy in il
This new novel ii er
STATE OF MISSOURI,
County of Tike.
To Hubert Builriilqe, Jamc Iiurb
rllge. Pntsri Mitts, John Burb
ridge, William Burbri'ge, and
the heirs of Fully Jackson, de
TAKE NOTICE: That ot the en
suing term of tho county com t for
Pike countv, to be begun and held
at the court houso, in Bowling Green,
in said county, on tho first Monday
in June next, or as soon thereafter
as hearing can be had, I shall make
application lo said court for an or
der for the partition and division of
the Slaves belonging to the Eestate
of Roland Burbridge, deceased, late
of said county; and if partition can
not be made in kind, for an order of
sale of said slaves.
WAl. K. BURBRIDGE, in
his own right, nnd as guardian of
John Q. Burbridge.
April 5th, 1815. 8wl0
By the author of "Valentine Vox,
the Ventriloquist." The chle:s
each week ore embl!ihcd with
highly finished illustration rr present
ing the humorous scenes in the wotk.
The author in hij preface says:
'The character of the work will be
essentially humorous; but as the thrill
ing as well as the laughter moving
scenes a Somnambulist may create
are innumerable, the object propst-d
is to excite alternately the deepest in
(crest and the most joyous mirth, hv
the portrayal of the extraordinary po
itions in which a man who nets up
on his dreams may be pinrtd, hnd the
highly ridiculous terror he may in
pire." From the chapters we have
published of this novel, we ore satis
fied it will be more popular than was
"Vakntine Vox." It is now in course
of poublication in L ndon, nnd we
have made arrangement to receive
the different numbers in advance of
all other, so the public may rrst as
sured that we shall not be forestalled
by any other paper in its public: ti--n-
Another new feature of the No: ion
is the publication occasionally of a
number of humorous rut af'f r the
style of the london Punch. These
will all be engraved in the finest
style, and will never be offensive in
With these increased imi;rovc-
mcnts and attracrions, and the very
great reduction in prices, being one
half, we again launch the Boston No
tion upon the sea of Popular Favor,
and feel assured it will quickly ar
rive at the harbor of Triumphant Suc
(r Orders should be addressed to
the undersigned. Postmasters re
mitting us an order for Ten copies
yhnll be entitled to an extra copy for
tlieir own use.
Back numbers of the Notion from
the commencement of "Sylvester
Sound," will to fui nished to all new
Publisher Boston Notion,
No 3 and 5, State St., Boston.
For publishing, in the city of Wajh.
mgton, a new daily, semi weekly, 1
and weekly, Democratic Repulli
can paper to be entitled?
BT JESSE X. TOW, & CO.
The first number ol rur new pj.
per will be issued on the first cf .Miy
next, with nn entire new dres new
type, fine white pnper, with othtr
important alterations nnd in proxc
ir.ents. The pnper will be uevotrd
to a fearless expo it im cf detm crrti.i
principles; wiil ;ea;ous!j end u
eniittingly efpvse e?.ch nntJ erprT
effort to rTabir!i a man r.io'h mon
archy bank Rnd mischievous e-rpo-rations
on I consolidations of v.rn'ih,
which subvert the rights of tie po
l'!f ard undermine the pil'ars of th
republic; it wi'l oppose an cpprfsho
and anti republican tsrilT sstc- , tl.
assumption t f the Stale debt t tl.
cenerai goverr.menr, ar.i an ester
federal principfes whirh hs.ve sr. in.
evitaole tendency t de.is'roy tub
lie prosperity as wel! as iridividuil
SUCil pi:', !'.'.
THE ittOROVGIt BRED JACK
HAVING purchased a large and thorough
bred Jack Tor the purpone of improv
ing the atock in
"JVyoTlCE itberebr riwj that therm
aVQi deraigneri hat taken oat letter! Terta
meutarr on tho ettate of William,
Brice, decerned, late of P.ke County
Missouri, bearing date the Iflth day of
April, 1915. All pertnn., therefore, in
debted to the e.tnte of taid deceased, are re
ihi. ..i;.. r .k. i-.-i.
breedera are reenectfullr renu.sled to ll ! c"'u immediato pajment ; ami
iiu uimint lor iiitmteirea.
happiness. Ag..int a!!
ai celi-ston we shall
ir.. i.ncrm;Toiiii.ir.z vrar.
The FARnr nd t!:e Mi ciuxtc, v.'.a
produce all t'e real capital ofthe m
tin, wi'l find id curprrersn tT.
vfringrhompion of their imhVn d lo
rights: the long cherished ri"ineip'a
of the editors nre too well known t.
the public to require any pledge up.
r.n this point. To the rrvsceUarew
Jepnrtmerif. particular attention will
he devoted: the ladies will a!w.-y
find in rur co lumns cho'ae s Vc-ti-n
from t! e cr.rnt litfra'ure of the
day. cs wrl! a orii.in:i! cor.tributi- ri
fr.im the most ti!entd writers of
ihc1? our countiy cn fcoast. .
genera! summary f foreign ana do
mestic news will be furnished.
The conductors have alresdv le
cured the aid anil co-operation of
large rcmber ofthe most disting' ih
fo literary and political writer of
the day ; arrangements will also la
mnue. n! the earliest period pos
to embellish our columns by the ec3
tributions of correspondents from -broad.
Wi h this biief and imperfect
outline of cur plan, we very resprct
ftilly submit our claims t. tin extrn-
sne patronnce to the consideration
of a trenerons bnb'ir.
JESSE E. DOW. I
lis will atand the tnnuinir . at mi
farm, four mileaaouth eaat of Bowling-Green.
For further partieulara, tee band billa in due
FburT,l 5th. 1845.
ALL those having demands against
the Estate 01 William II. Tinsley,
deceased, are hereby 'requested to pre
sent their claims at the next county court,
as their is a probability that they nay
be settled immediately.
CIIAS. BACON, AcVr.
all pertont harinp clairna agninttaaid ettate
are rrqar.ted to exhibit them properly au
thenticated, within one rear from the date
of taid letter, or thej inajr be precluded
from hating any benefit of taid ettate, and
if taid claimt are not pretexted within three
yean, they will be foreier barred
SAM TEL BRICE. I 1 '
April 10th 145. "12
Spanish anrt Itlele Secars,
LTX on hand and for sale at St. Louis
prices, by J. 'lander, Louisiana, Pike
December 14th, 1844. 5
Daily p:vcr by the year, in ad
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