Newspaper Page Text
ship, Mr. Redfield went to the police
office and surrendered himself to
Justice Parker, and then requested
permission to visit his wife and fami
ly under the charge of an officer,
wliich was granted, and upon his re
turn he was conducted to his cell.
The meeting with his family was af
fecting in the extreme."
.Senate, June 27.
The reading of the Journal having
been dispensed with, a message was
received from the House, announcing
to the Senate the death of the Hon.
AViujam S. IIastiS'is. late a Repre
sentative from the State of Massa
chusetts. Mr. Bates then addressed
the Senate in a lew pertinent re
marks, paying an eloquent tribute to
the memory of the deceased, and
concluded with ofl'erinj the usual
resolutions in such cases.
Mr. Miller then rose and formally
announced the death of the Hot!.
Saml'f.i. I.. Sjutimr:, who died on
the 2'Jih u't.. :it Fredericksburg, Va.
In a few remarks, lie gave a biogra
phical sketch of the defeased, and
fpokeof his nnnv public ar.J private
virtues. Mr. King, of Alabama,
made a few remarks and ottered the
appropriate resolutions, which were
passed, and then the Senate adjourn
ed. In the House, after the journal
iiad been read, Mr. Adams announc
ed the death of his colleague, the
Hon. W. S. Hastings. After a few
eloquent remarks from Mr. A., the
House passed resolutions expressive
of their respect for the memory of
the deceased, and then a ljourn d-
The following extracts in reference to
a tariff are published by request.
In his la. Message, in 1803, Mr.
'The suspension of onr Foreign
Commerce produced by the injustice
of the belligerent powers, arid the
consequent losses at,d sacrifices of
our citizens, are subjects of just con
cern. The situation into which we
have thus been forced has impelled
us to apply a portion of O'lr indus'ry
and capit il to Internal
ers and Improvements.
Tlie extent of this conversion is
daily increasing, tsn l little d ubt re
mains that the establishments form
ed and forming will, under the auspi
ces of cheaper material. and subsis
tence, the freedom of laborlrom taxa
tion with us, and of protecting duties
and prohibitions, become perrnincnt."'
Air. Madison, in Fedruary. 1315,
in a special Message to Congress,
holds the following language:
'The reviving interests of com
merce will claim the legislative at
tention at the earliest opportunity,
and such regulations will, I trust, be
seasonably devised as shall secure to
the United States their ju-t probation
of the navigation of the world. The
most liberal policy toward other na
tions, if met by corresponding dip tui
tions, will in this respect be found
the most beneficial policy toward our
selves. But there is no subject that
can enter with greater force arid mer
i1. into the deliberations of Congress,
than a consideration of the means to
preserve and promote the, in-inufir-turcs
which have spiling into exis
tence, and alt lined nn unp iralb leil
maturity, theory may be which leaves
to the sagacity and interest id indi
viduals, the application of industry
and resources, there are in this, as in
other cases, exceptions to the gener
al rule. Besides the condition which
the theory itself implies of a recipro
cal adoption by other nations, expe
rience teaches that so many circum
stances must occur in introducing
and maturing manufacturing estab
lishments, especially of the more
complicated kinds, that a country
may remain long without them, al
though sufficiently advanced and in
some respects even peculiarly fitted
for carrying them on with success.
Under circumstances giving a pow
erful impulse to manufacturing indus
try, it has made among us a progress
Jind exhibited an efficiency, which
justify the thought throughout the U
States during the period of the Euro
pean wars. This source of national
independence, and wraith, I anxiously
recommend, therefore, to the prompt
and constant guardianship of Con
gress." And again, in his regular Annual
Message in December of the same
year, Mr. Madison says:
Hn adjusting the duties on imports
to the objects of revenue, the influ
ence of the tariff on manufactures
...:n . -. ir r
win necessarily present iiscu ior i.o.i-
sideration. However wise the belief i
that with a protection not more thin
is due to the enterprising citizens
whose interests are now at stake, it
wilt become at an early day not only
safe against occasional competitions
from abroad, but a source of domes
tic wealth and even of external com
merce." Mr. Monroe, in his first Annual
Messige, thus recommends to the
. consideration of Congress, the sub
ject ol protective duties:
'Uur manufactories will require tne
continued attend of Confess.-!
The capital employed in them is con
siderable, and the knowledge requir
ed in the machinery and fabric of all
the most useful manufactures, is of
great value. Their preservation,
which depends on due encouragement.
is connected with the high interests
of the nation."
And in his next Annual Message,
Mr. .Monroe recommended additional
protection to domestic manufactures.
Cut we pass on to Gen. Jackson, and
quote from his Messages one extract
only; this we select because it pre
sents a constitutional question, which
seems to have been started about that
period, or a short time previous.
In bis second Annual Message,
'en. Jackson, thus discourse!') upon
the constitutionality of a protective
'The pjwer to impose duties on I
imports originally belonged to the
several Stales. The light to adjust
those duties with a view to the en
couragement of domestic branches
of industry is SO completely identical
with thai power, that it is sufficient
to Suppose the existence of the one
without the other. The Slates have
lelejjated their whole authority over
imports to the General Government,
without limitation or restriction, sav
ing the very inconsiderable reserva
tion relating t their inspection laws.
The authority having thus entirely
pased from the St-ites, the right to
exercise it for the purpose of protec
tion does not exist in them; and con
sequently, if it be not possessed by
the General Government, it must be
extinct. Our political system would
thus present the anomaly of people
stripped of the rijht to foster their
own industry, an 1 to counteract the
most selfish an I destructing policy
which might be adopted by foreign
nations. This surely cannot be the
case; ibis indispensable power, thus
surrendered by the States, must be
within the scope of the authority on
'lie subject expressly delegat' d to
"In this conclusion, I am confirmed
as 1ve'' the opinions of Presidents
u aslungtun. Jcherson, Madison and
Monroe, who have each repeated! v
recommenced the exercise of this
right under the constitution, as by the
uniform practice of Congress, ihe
continued acquiescence- ofthe State,
and the centra! unjcrstinding of the
Again, Gen. Jackson, while a can
didate for the Presidency, in answer
'to a letter addressed to him fir the
purpose of ascertaining his views on
the subject of protecting American
indn;:y,' made the following reply:
'Wliat is the situation of the pres
ent lines what is the .situation oi
itlie Asricu'tnrist! Where h is the
j American firmer a market lor his
surplus product'? Except for cot
ton, he has neither a foreign or a
home market. It is time we should
become a little more Americanized,
and instead of feeding PAUPERS
and laborers of England, feed our
own. or e'e in a short time, by con
tinuing our presrnt policy, we shall
be rendered paupers ourselves."
Ir) 1793, while Secretary of State
under Gen. Washington, Mr. Jeffer
son thus spoke of protective daties,
in a communication to Congress:
'Should any nation, contrary to
our wishes, suppose it may better
find its advantanc by continuing its
system ol prohibition, duties and regu
lations, it behooves us to protect our
citizens, their commerce and naviga
tion, lr) cnnntiT prohibitions, duties
and regulations also. 1 rcc commerce
and navigation are not to be given in
errhnnre for restrictions anil vexa-
lunf; nor are llicy likely to produce
a relaxation of them."1
CaoATON Water Works. The N.
York correspondent of the Baltimore
American writes, under date of the
"In this city, yesterday, the great
event of introducing the Croton river
within the city bounds occupied and
Gratified the whole population, it
was a glorious spectacle to behoid a
mountain stream, distant some forty
miles, pouring its rushing waters in
to the great artificial lake, covering
thirtv-three acres, made for then re
ception. The Governor, Mayor, and
people were there to see."
The New York Journal of Com
merce has received Port-au-Prince
papers to the 2Gth ult. The bouses
'..',., ijovtien. overturned by the
earthquake, and not before burned,
I I onnsumea t
n..u - . ...
disorders in this unfi;rtunate citj still
.:.,,! ,i oruer or uim.i muc
. j: i:
prevailed, and soldiers and officers
had abandoned themselves to the
most revolting pillage, and even mur
der. AtSt. Jago, (St. Domingo,) at
the first moment of ihe stronge con
vulsion of the eai U, the river aque
was seen to go up-towards .tssou.ee,
and to divide in two parts, leaving a
dry passage in its bed, then to de
scend with astonishing impetuosity.
rhP excesses committed at this place
by the P,isoners,whoescafeauicon.
UJ 1 c .l- r.u n(T of the nnsor
oy u.c I""" f ,. of trie prjson
sequence of the lainne. .
walls, and by a number of persons
from ths country, are represented to
have been deplorable in the"estreme.
St. Lous Maukkt, July 8.
Business durinj the past week has bean ex
cessively dull, owing to tho intense pressure in
the money market. The paper of the Bank of
Shawnectown, which formed a large portion
ur cremating medium, has gone down to
55 cents in the dollar, at which rate sales have
been made, and the vacuum has not vet been
filled up By the depreciation of the notes of
the bteto Bank of Illinoia and the Bank of
fchawnoetown. it is believed that this city has
lost at Ioast a quartor of a million of dolla rs, in
addition to previous losses by the depreciation
of the paper of other distant banks; and the
cntier loss to the people ofthe whole Slate can
not bo less than a million of dollars. Thisde
monstates that some plan should be adopted,
not only to exclude the notes of such banks
from circulation hero, but to furnish the requi
site business facilities for ourselves. This, it
is believed, may be accomplished by a general
'. authorizing the introduction of banking
hote on principles which have been found to
work so well in Scotland; which provide am-
Vo indemnity to note holders, by requiring
8 c,cnl FUrely- preventing over.issues, and
in other respects placing banking on a-siinilar
footing with merchandising, in which all Ihe
partners of a concern arc held liable to the
full extent of all their property, real and per.
sonal. The great defect in the banking sys
tem of this country has been the w ant of full
and adequate personal responsibility. Bank
ing has been gaming, from tho Biddle Bank
down to that of Brandon. It has been ante
one hundred and brag from throe to ten, and
sometimes tv.enty. Under this system it has
ivariably bcon the interest of banks to over
issue. What we want, is, a description of
banking wliich will make it certainly the in
loresi of those engaged in it to avoid over
issues, and this can only beefFucted by requir
ing full responsibility, and double security, if
necessary. Uy the old system we have cer.
tainly suffered enough to preparo us for the
adoption of some better plan.
It will be contended that men will not bank,
'ft hey are made responsible beyond Ihcir stock.
Tho answer to this argument is, that it is bet.
ter to hare no banking, than to have it on
principles that are really dishonest, and, so
much so, that a year dc03 not pass in which
the business r-Ussecarc not swindled to a ruin
ous extent. The condition of this cily and
Slato requires a strong and judicious move on
this interesting subject and it should there,
foro be discussed with a view to action at the
next session of the Legislature. Our State
Convention look ground against the compara
tive irresponsibility of stockholders in corpora
tions. Public sentiment is in favor of grant
ing no more charters, on the ground that ihe
stockholders shall only be liable to the extent
of their stock; and, if deprived of this immu
nity, capita'i-ts weuld prefer individual bank,
ing, under a j'j-t but rigid general law.
At the present juncture the Hank of Missou
ri will, no doubt, do all in her power; but her
means are not now sufficient to meet tho public
wants; and as the city and State shall increase
in population, productive capacity and wealth,
tho insufficiency of the capital of that bank
will become more and more manifest.
As our experts and imports increase, we
must have, in some shape or other, increased
facilities for business.
The paper ofthe Miners' Bink, though it re
sumed on Ihe 4th ins!., has been refused by
the leading institutions here, and it is at a dis.
count of 6 lo 8 per cent. 1 he notes of the
State Bank of Indiana, are not bankable, and
also pass at a discount of 6 lo 8 per cent.
Business could not be expected to be other."
wise than stagnant, as the city lias in the last
few months suffered so much loss by the sud
den prostration of the State Bank of Illinois
and then the Bank of Shawnectown. Twice
in the last five months, the main part of whai
constituted our circulation has been suddenly
put down, and great distress has been the na
Wo can now, however, see and feel the
worst of it; and if we rigidly adhero to thespe
cio standard, Mir condition must soon im
prove. Good money must flow in, because
there will exist a demand for it, connected witli
the means of obtaining it.
Coffee. In this articlo there has boen no I
change. The stock is light. Havana and Rio
10 a 11 1.2; Java 15 a 17. j
Flour. There is but little in market, and
scarcely any arriving.
Wo quote City Mills,
superfine, at $4 25 a 4 50. !
Grain. But little wheat has been received, at the ncxfAtlKUst Election.
The stock ofo'.dseema lobe nearly exhauMcd, 2jAVe are authoized to announce
and no new hasyot arrived. Salea have been 'John II. Gkim as a candidate for Con
made of small lota at 50 a 62 1.2. Corn and stable for Cuivre Township, the at next
oata, in aacks, 18 a 20 cents per bushel. j August Election.
Hemp. The receipta have been light, and 1 . . !
the article is in demand at 4 a 4 25. j . ' OS ICC
Lard, pork, bacon, aad provisions generally, j fJMIE Co-partnership that heretofore
arc dnll. No change has occurred .worthy of! -- existed under the firm of WHITE
Lead. This article continues to arrive, but !
less freely. Salea were made at $2 90a 2 95. '
Tobacco. The following sales were made at
6 hhda. No. 1 . . $4 70 a 5 05
4 " " 2 . . . 3 00 a 3 50
7 " "3 . . . 1 30 a 2 00
5 " ' X . . . 1 (JO a 1 65
The receipts of the week amounted to 225
hhds. The demand is good and sales are res.
The decline in the receipts of produce ren
der it difficult for boats to obtain full freights to
2 to 3 per ct pr
2 to 3 per ct pr
2 to 3 per ct pr
2 to 3 per ct pr
Fluency of Speech. The common
fluency of speech in many men and
most women, is owing to a scarcity
of matter and a scarcity of words;
for whoever is master of language
and has a mind full of ideas, will be
apt in speaking to hesitate upon the
choico of both: whereas common
speakers have only one set of ideas,
and one set of words to clothe them
in; and thev ars always ready at the
ntouth: so people come faster out of
a church when it is almost empty,
than when a crowd is at the door.
(fcJ-Messrs Editors: You will be
so good as to announce my. name in
the Radical as 0 candidate for the
office of Justice of the f etinly Court
of Pike County, at the next August
election. In presenting my naiTie to
the people, at this eleventh Injur, j
have only to siy, that should I be
honored with their confidence it will
be both my pride and pleasure to in
form myself as to the duties of the
oiiice, and to discharge them without
fear, favor, or affection.
July ICtli, 1842.
To (he Voters of Pike County.
I place my name before you as a can
didate for the responsible office of coun
ty judge, at the next August election;
and as we are not heard or heeded for
our much speaking, 1 deem it unneces
sary to say much on the subject. I have
been a resident of the county lor the last
eighteen years, and I presume the most
of you arc acquainted with nie at least
those of the old settlers. I3ut I will say
this much: if I should be your choice,
my bumble abilities shall be exerted
to do my duty and mete out justice to all
Payncsville Mo. June 4th, 1S42.
VA MM lATi:s.
Messrs. Editors: Please announce
Wm. Biccs, Esq., as a Candidate for the
Stale Senate, from this County.
June 29lh, IS 12.
We are authorized to announce John
Linpsey, as a candidate lor Representa
tive, from Pike County, in the next Leg
islature. We are authorized to announce As
drew FoRr.Y, a candidate for Judge of
the County Court of Pike County.
Wc are authorized to announce Jons
.(.Campbell, as a candidate for Judge
of the County Court of Pike County,
at the next August election.
We are authorized to announce 3Ir.
IIe.nrv T. Minn, as a condidate for As
sessor, for Lincoln County, at the next
Wc arc authorized to announce Tuos.
B. WiiiTi.EDfiE, as a candidate to Rep
resent this County in the Lower Branch
cf the Legislature at the next August
We are authorized to announce James
A.Robdins, as a candidate for Constable
for Cuivre Township, at the ensuing
We arc authorized to announce James
Jamison as a candidate for the oflicc of
Justice of the peace, for Calumet town
ship, at the next August election.
Wc are Authorized to announce Wm.
H. Carroll, as a Candidate for Consta
ble of Buffalo Township, at the next Au
We arc authorized to announce Tuos.
Cash, as a Candidate for the office of
Assessor at the next August Election.
We arc authorized to announce ().
S. Jensens, as a Candidate for Consta
ble for Cuivre Township at the ensuing
)T5 We are authorized to announce
Joel M. Weatiierford as a candidate
for Constable for Cuiver Township at
the next August Election.
We authorized to announce Joscpn
C. Allison as a Candidate for the office
of Assessor at the next August Election.
iWe are authorized to announce
Thomas II. Harris, Esq. as a candidate
for the Sheriffalty in Lincoln County
and PREWITT, between James M.
White and William C. Prewitt, termin-
ated on the 30th day of June last, by mu-
tual cpnsent. The signature ofthe firm
will be used by cither ofthe parties in
JAMES W. WHITE,
WM. C. PREWITT.
Clarkesville, July 8, 1842. 37
All persons whose accounts of 1840
and '41, with the late firm of White and
Prewitt, are unsettled, are requested to
come forward and close the same by pay
ment, or by note, immediately.
O'The undersigned will continue the
Mercantile and Commission and Far
warding business, in his own name and
on his own account.
W. C. PREWITT.
Ciarkesville, July 8, 1842.
BASK 1VOTE TABLE,
BASED UPON STECIE.
Bank of Missouri ... - par
do do Branches - 2dis
State Bank of 111. and Branches. 60 dis. j I, Jason Harrison, Clerk of Unite J
liank of Illinois ... no sale States Court, for the Missouri District,
City and County Warrants, 10 to 12 di3 do certify that Samuel W. Burks, of. the "
Bank of Cairo, .... j County of Pike in said District, has this
Miners' Bank of Debuque, - 6 to 8 dis day filed in the office of the Clerk of
Wisconsin Marine Insurance Co., 10 dis J said Court a petition praying to be al
Ohio, country, generally, - 3 to 4 dis lowed the benefit of the Bankrupt Law.
Cincinnati, ----- par ejll In testimony whereof, I have
State Bunk of Indiana, - 6 to 8 dis ' 1 hereunto set my hand and affixed
Kentucky Banks, - - - - 1 dis ' the seal of office, at the City of JefTer-
tnited States Bank routes, - uj dis
Pennsylvania specie paying Banks, par
Maryland Banks, - - - - par
5 to 7 dig
N. York and N. England Banks, - par
N. Orleans specie paying Banks, 1 to 2 dis
Arkansas Banks, - - 75 to 80 dis
Michigan Banks, generally, - no sale
Tennessee, - - - 10 to 12 dis
Specie, ------ par
GM, ------ 1 preni
Indiana Scrip, - - - 55 to 60 dis
S T II A YED
ROM tfie subscriber last March,
onp V.nrit thres vear old horse
Mule, with two njtch.'s in the right
ear. and probably the tnarJi of a yoke
on his neck, he was seen bst ir Lin
coln county, at Mr. Copeni-'as.
If any person willfhripg him to fne.
they shall be liberally rewarded fori
thir trouble, or any iiiformatnn j
thankfully received hv mp.
Julv Cth 1812. tf. 3C.
"LIST OF LETTERS
Remaining in the Post Oflicc at Bowling
Green, Pike County, Missouri, on the
30th day of June, 1842, which if not
taken out within three months, will be
sent to the General Post OlTice, as
Dr. Giles Aligru.
Mary S. Dorsev,
Rev. Jno. Glanville.
John IT. Hall,
Mrs. Lucretia Jones
Mrs. P. Philips.
Wilshire S. Sharp,
James P. Turner,
H. G. EDWARDS, P.M.
A I M IXISTUATIOX NOTICE.
"VMM'ICE is hereby pivpn. that the un-der-ined
Iirs obtained fiom the Clerk
of the County Court of Pike county, Irt
trr of A.lmini. (ration upon the i'.t;ito of
Hubert Aluir, ilrc'd. bearing date oil June
1-U. All persons bavin; claims against
'iiiil rotate, are requested to exhibit them
in one year from the date of said letters for
allowance, or they may be precluded from
any I em-fi'.of said etnle; and if such claims
are not presented within three years from
Ihe date of said l tteis, they will be forever
SAMl'F.i. C. ALLISON, Adm'r.
July 2,1, l4 . 3w.l5.
Eiciiavi ha Salt.
JUST received on consignment, and
for sale low for C.?S O.XLY.
150 bbls. Kcnawha Salt, of superior
quality, ia first rate bbls.
E. & D. DRAPER.
May 7th, 1S42 3t. 27
F.milOXJELE J1XD fllLV.
I take this method to inform the
citizens of Howling Green, and its
vicinity, that 1 intend carrying on
the above business in this place.
From long experience in the business
1 am prepared to make both plain and
fashionable woik, in the best manner,
and on the shortest notice, prices to
suit the limes. I5y pood work and
attention to business, I hope to merit
and receive a liberal share of public
JOHN V. LONG.
liovlin; Green, Mo.
June 18, 184 2. 3v33.
rfltlE Sub'criher wishes to purchase from
J. two to three hundred thousand weight
of loose tobacco, for which he will pay fair
prices. He has also constantly on band at
his manufactory in Prairieville, manufactur
ed tobacco of all descriptions, from 15 to &j
cts per pound which be will sell low at
wholesale or retail. He has also on hand u
supply of iron and steel, which he is selling
very low for cash.
tJEO. W. THURMOND.
Feb. 5, 142. tf.
At this Office, a buy of industrious and
steady habits, as au apprentice to learn the
COOIi AXD JUKI PKLYmii
" Weed , Mortgage?,
Horse BIM.S. Clerk'JkA Br, A XI.
J.IH-1 111 1
Hnnd ) Justice's)
FANCY &. ORNAMENTAL PltlNTING
Will be done promtly, and on reasonable
term., at the
THE RADICAL OFFICE.
, Usiteo States or Amebica,
son, this bth day of Julv, 1042.
JASON HARRISON, Clerk.
July 9th, 1S42. 8w3G.
District Court of the United StRtet,
For the District of Missouri.
In the matter of John L. Luke On
the 3tllh -lay of April 1842, Jobn I..
Luke, filed his petition in the District
("unit, for the benefit of the Bankrupt law;
Whereupon, it is ordered, that the 5th day
of Sept. next be set for the healing in id pe.
titinn in aid Court, at the City of Jefferson,
when ami where all interested may attend,
and show cane, if any they bare, why
the prayer of the petitioner should got
Teat, JASON HARRISON", Clerk.
Bimr &. IIlwton, ol.
By ti. Hickman Att'jr.
July 9th 14?, 8f)G.
District Court of the United State',
For the District of Missouri.
o the matter of Noah Reasly. On-the
;(h day of May 1642, Noah Beady,
tiled )''" petition " the district Conrt, for
the bcnei"? f ne Bankrupt law; Where
upon, it is onlf.fd, that the 5th day of Sept.
next be set for tho bcminC aid petition io
snid rourf, at the City of Ji'ffeison, when
and where ail iutercslcd may attend, and
show cnusf.if any they have, why the pray
er of the laid petitioner ihould not not be
jr-t. JASON HARRISON Clcik.
G. 1'oRTER, So!.
hv B. F. Robinson, Sol.
'June II, 1S4-J. 8w32.
District Court ofthe United States,
For the District of Missouri.
In Ihe matter of NOAH ATKIN. On
the 2Gth Hay of My 1S42, NOAH AT
KIN, filed his petition in the District Court,
Ar the benefit of the Itankrnpt law; where
upon, it i ordered, that the 5th day of
Sept. next be set for the hearing said peti
tion in snidConrt, at the City of Jefferson,
when and where all interested may attend
and sluw cause, if any they have, why
thp prayer of the petitioner 'hould not be
Teste, JASON IIARRUSON, Clerk.
W. G. Mixta, .Sol.
May 2I. 1842 ft. S0
TVTOTICR is hereby given that the under
i l signed has taken out letters of Ad
ministration on the estate rf George Layne,
dee'd. from the Cleik of the Cuuoty Court
of Ralls County hearing date the 32nd.
June All persons, therefore who hae
rlnin:s nca:nt the elte of said deceased,
arp required to exhibit the tame duly au
thenticated for allowance, within one year
from the date of said letters, or they may
be precluded from having any benefit of said
eta'c, nnd if such claims are not presented
within three years they will be forever bar
red. TAYLOR JONES, AdnW.
July 2d. 42. 3w35.
.4 Valuable Farm for Sale.
rrUlLTvE will be sold to the highest
bidder on a credit of twelve
months, before the Court House door
in the town of Try, in Lincoln
County Mo., on Monday the first day
of the July term of the Circuit Court,
it being the 18th day of July 1842.
The Farm on which the late Samuel
Ilaird Deceased resided, containing
275 acres of pood I.nnd, with about
150 acres under fence; there is a large
and convenient dwelling on the pre
mises, a large double log Barn, Sta
bles, a comfortable Kitchen, and
Ixom House with Stone Chimneys,
and evei v other necessary building
there is a good Cistern Well in the
yard, that allords a plenty ol water
ior family use, there is likewise a plen
tiful siinplv of Stock water at all
seasons of the year. Any person,
wishing to purchase, and wanting to
see the land, if they will call on eith
er of the undersigned, they will with
pleasure show them the premises.
The above Farm is situated about
one mile East of Ixnvisviile, and ono
mile West of Browns Steam Mill, on
the road leading from Louisville ti
WM. BA1RIU ,
July 2d, 1 042. 2w35.
YOTIC'iJ is hereby given that the un
sVa designed has taken out letters of Ad
ministra'.ion on the estate of William Mo
Pike deceased, bearin; date tne 29th of Jne,
A. D. ISi'2. All persons, therefore, indebt
ed ta the estate of said deceased, ere re
quested to make immediate psy merit land
aj) persons having claims against said estate
are requested ta exhibit them properly au
thenticated, within one year from the data
of said letters, or thoy may be precluded
from hnving any beoefit of raid estate, and
if said claims are not presented within three
years, they will be forever barred
ALCY McPIKE, 1.,
ABRAHAM PRITCHETT, Ad,',
de bonis non. with the will annexed.
July .. I? . 3,v-
G.W. MILLER- "
ATTORNEY AT I,UV,
JEFFERSON CITY, .VO.,
V, ILL af.end, promptly, to all applications
for the benefit of tho Bankrupt Law, en
trusted to him, and cart remit to persons,
per mail, all nctes.nrj form. ,Dfj i,troc.
tious, so that thci' bdsioesj oan be attended
to by add(es.io5 him through the medium of
th mail, post paid
. MM?. 30