i i" i.i ,m:u r.Y krideii l blnxiiau
i . ..
Wmtm Coutu U published eTeryTur.
I i?y, at TTIHRE DOLLARS per annum, payable t"Uc
'W ff tlx roontlut. . ; ..';'" '.' f .'
(rJNo paper will be discontinned until all arrearages
a'pild," uulcsf at flrffiscretlbn of hcl51ilbr" . .. '
- Whoever will become responsible for the payment of
jin papery ihalj xeeelTca l?hth gratlt.
Astta-miNisT will b inacrted on the eiiirtomary
.term. . . -. j ,
i. advejlme-jit ipertcd. until Jt has beta paidfor,
r H psyment.assurocduby.Jome person la Ibis torn, or
Ha vicinity. .;-t ; j , , ..
CAll letter to the editor must be oMhey
"will fiotbe"ittendedt'o. ' " 7i 5 ,:
7; ;; AVttWttftbtt feUbtaU, ,
, DIRECTLY OPPOSITETIIE STATE Jt.L'A't
f '.' Miw-Stt, rUusatiar,
WOULD inform the inhabitant of tlu place and it
vlcinitv, that they intend carrying on WATCH
nd CLOCK KKPAIMNU, GOLD and SILVER SMITH
IN(V-nd that thev have procured from the city of New.
Tors; workmen! the first rate, ami aiso we neceasanc
h manufacturing Jew try and 8Uf r-Ware.
Ilic ubsrribcr return' their tlianka to the public for
vor already received, and hope, br a faithful applica
tion, to merit the rontinuance or a ahare of public pat
ronjtg. Tltose wik favor them with tneir aiatom, may
rclv on liavinpr tlicir work done in the bert manner.
Watchca, Clock, and 'Hmcpicec, cf every dcacrip
tlon, carefully repaired, and warranted to keep time.
" (CyOrder from the country promptly attended to.
X. B A pp'y f Watchea, Jewelry and Silver
Ware, constantly kept on hand. .
ftf II. IIOKAII. " "
j .TAILOKt .FROM ENGLAND,
RESPEC1TULLY inform the Citizen of 8alibiry
and its vicinitythat he ha commenced the
. -rTjiILQHIXG BVSWRSS,
In the house former) occupied by Messrs. Wood and
Krider, and where he Intends carrying it on in tlic most
Ihsltionable manner, in all it various branches, with the
matest neatness and despatch. He pledges himself
lnm no exeruon on nu pan suaii ie warning io neserve
thf public pat fonajfe, fthkhlie respectfully solicits.
(I i Orders oroniDtlv executed.
f SaKtbnry, X. C. June 20, 1&30 4w3. .
THE CELEBRATED. HORSE
XTOW in full health and tigor, will
I .fl Y 11 stand the PaB Season at mv nlsn
Lyyfx fYsV ttion.vut:milca west of .Salisbury,
! rA ' vA. at tlic moderate price of fflee doUart
I the seaCwnioi sum may be discharged by the payment
of twelve dnlturtx'tf Pd at any time.within the season;
I eight dollar tlic single leap, and twenty dollart for insur
t ancei which will be demanded as soon as the mare is
1 dincovercd to be witl) foaLor the property is transferred.
Tne seaHon will commence tne lstci ot Aupist, ana end
t ha 15th of November, pasturage will be furnished
gratis. Marcs sent from a distance w ill be kept on mod
erate terms. Proper care and attention will be paitl, but
oot liable for accidents or escapes of anv kind.
.'! 1, 1820. MICHAEL BROWN.
l)etcription.SiToiT.fn is a beautiful sorrel, nine years
old last spring, sixteen hands and one inch high, of most
"exAeHent symmetry, and possesses as much power and
activity as any horse on the continent j and as a race
horse, stands unrivalled. M. B.
PcTei--4Sky-Scraperji the aire of Napoleon, was got
by Col. Holmes's famous imported horse Dare Devil, who
wan bred by the Duke of Grafton, and got by Magnet, out
of Hi bet Hebe was jrot by Chry solite, out of an own
? aisle r to Eclipse. Sky-Scraper's dam was the celebrated
K nuvninir mare Oracle, who was ot hv Oliscnntv i his
rrand. lam by Celar, liia grahd-Uam by the imported
horse partner. Obscurity, Celar arid Partner, m ere all
tlnrt lirml linrw ArtrnApA tmm thi titt hlrwwl in Pn nr.
! JandJ Slowind-Easy, tlie mj Napoleon,- was got by
1 the imported horse 'Baronet jjher dam, ctdled Camilla,
! wasgot by CephalusV her-dam, who was sister to BriK
j itaiit and Bunel'S Traveller, was got by Old 1 raveller;
ncr grand-dun by rear-Nought, out of Col. Bird's famous
imported mare KilUater. (Siirneii) JOHN AI.ISTON.
Per'" ce,-sl do hereby certify, that Napoleon has
run fourart which he lias beat with great ease ; the
l:iat over'ifli. Salisbury turf, three mile heats, bca'Jng
Branch' Sir Druid, Singleton's bay Horse, and Jones's
i oil. Hmnch s and Singleton s horses he instanced, 11k
liiis neter been Croujrht to the.trJick...aince...Ahd lilo
t iccommetid bira sM sareToal-gciter 5 8 ,
. from debtt, and uturv, and budneu frett , .
H itk kl$ twn lean wAs plnigh the iut, '
.JAf JT'W ne9ttwfetted Kit fulkeifi fal, i .. 1
:. ti.j .... .
mOM THE AMXRICAW FARMEK.
' THE CHEAT DESIDERATUM, "f
To prevent Jly from destroying turnip, always
choose apiece otfioir land for your turnip patch,
plough and harrow It until you get It very fine,
then manure it well with ashes, or well rotted
liable manure ; sow your turnip seed with Indian
meal, that, you may tee whether you sow it too
thick or too thin, then harrovf in 'he seed with an
iron tootrr harrow, be not afraid of putting them
in too deep if you bueh them in, they are scarcely
covered, they are up before the root has taken any
hold, and lying on the surface of the ground, they
nearly all perish the first dry spell that follows
after their coming up, and you find it very con
venient, without further inquiry, to cry out Oh !
the cursed fly has eat tip all my turnips ; but
choose poor land, make lijtne and rich, and cover
your seed deep, and they will fly away to your
neiibor..riie advice, here Kivejv rests on the
authority and practice of an experienced cultiva
tor, on the Reisterstown road, who has not missed
a crop of turnips for thirty years. For the com
mon turnip, sow between the 20th and the last
day of July. If you want them tweet, a week or
ten days later will make them so.
. 5,;-l at John How anlV tavVjn, in Salisbury j and if not
til takf h .hi that day, thedenosition of the same wit-
1kxi:nJjr Long, versus lewlt Jlrard, Jonathan Merrelf.
rnilE depositioRs of llioma Md,.411iQmaa.IIartlev,
I. fojrgje V'UliB, setr. f aniucl Sjllaroqn, Jjqhn Clements,
v?Tff1iralunrn, John Travis, and others, will be taken
tens:!, or of them not twken, and otherV.w3I.be taken
'inn iiwvant'fe tavern. In SausbiOy, on the twenty
'VOalk 'Mi. JepOMtJoHs of tlic samo witnesses, or
c l UfOHo not takeii, kiKl-Uiers,ltbil.1aken at John
.fow-itpm tavern, in SalUburj'X.oUie twenty-flh and
v '-h "PljpjUssSist-ncB v and,4f not all then
'' ti, the d"pcw?tions of tl:e same witnesses, or of them
-A taken, ; and oilers, will be taken at John itoward's
.',;'(. rj in Salisburj-, on the twentj ipixth and twenty-?
. k v a of rMrpttnbcr .next jand, if not all then taken,
;. ikin'tiotis Lot'tlie uin''itiMBwr,orof thm'notta.
iiM m,iin,- will.-b'tf ukeii at John Howard's tavern.
t 'a-wbun, oa the sixth mmI seventh lavs of October
' ; .;'flr',-h tUyitiona a.v intended to be read as cvi
f k-ju : iniw, trial oTili5 itttt; and when and where votf
1,u.v iirf, atid Ciossi-vamiijc, if ymf ti.inf j.ioper. "
I, s - ALUK'ii LONG, Sen.
k-. Lw,-n h;.- rLque:;t of
Diseases In Horses.
ow to trtat dry, hard, and brittle fret.
To caso pain in a horse's foot, or to make a
dry, hard, brittle or contracted foot supple and
expand, I know nothing equal to boiled Unseed,
applied warm to the foot.
. , 0-Wiund in-th Feet,- - -..
When the foot be wounded by picking up a
nail, cut by. glassoorjjy some other accidentf in
which case gravel may have got into the foot, it
will be necessary to apply a common poultice
with Venice turpentine, to draw the gravel out.
Never greate Horte't hoofe, but dab them with
Never on any account grease a horse's hoof,
which all-wise John Grooms do, as they say, to
keep it from cracking ; grease has a contrary ef
fect. Take your horses out from the clean straw
and dab their hoofs well, morning' and evening,
with stale chambe lie.
Different effect of Chamberlie and Greate on a
Take a dry hoof of a horse, cut it in half, steep
one half for several days in a pot of chamberlie,
and the other in a pot of grease ; take them out,
wash them both clean, and lay them aside. In a
short time you will find the one steeped in cham
berlie tough, genial, and pliant, the other steeped
in grease; will be hard and brittle : this has been
tried. You may anoint the coronet of the foot
with a little fresh grease, but no other part.
Of SUintt, how to treat them
Provided a splint lies on" the bone of the leg, i
so as not td impede the action of the tihew, I re
Cf Lamentit in the thoulder t infallibly how todit
r tinguUh it from Jjtmenett below, ,
A horse cannot easily be lamed in the shouN
dcr,HeCCpt fiohl'a lalira!ow'i"or fromTu'nning
against some hard iubstance. - Hut wise- John
Crqom and theTafrie?r provided they know not
wherjLi.he lamcnm reaUjr.JJe vjwc. aubejipfsc
is farne in the shoulder I whereas the lameness
is in their heads; and hot in the hortc'i shoulder
7wlITTveTy6u arf lnfa'nibTernetItcrtlww
whether a horse be lame in the shoulder or not. J
When you trot the horse, if he be lame in the
shoulder, the muscles are affected, so as to pre
vent his extending that leg, or stepping out so far
with it, as he will with the other leg ; he will step
considerably shorter with that leg. When the
lameness lies below, he will extend the lame leg
as (ar "as the other ; but, when he puts the foot to
the ground, will shew lameness. If the cause of
lameness be not very visible ta the eye, you may
rest assured it lies in the foot or fetlock joint ; In
this case, send for a veterinary surgeon ; for, to
cure it, great skill and practice is necessary, and
a thorough knowledge pf the anatomy of the
foot, ,and fetlock joint. I have known several
horses totally spoiled by lameness in the feet, and
never fit for any other use but to draw a cart or
waggon, where they nevet are forced beyond a
C 0 JS1M3 NIC ATIONA .
to a tbi wtrrtaa c.aousus.
commend, by all means, to let it alone and do
nothing to it ; but, if it lies near the sinew, it
must be taken away. The best method I am ac
quainted with, is to tub it with a round stick, till
it feels somewhat soft then "prick 'if in m'ay pla
cei with, a. bodkin or. piU BC'ttSfdleV moderately
hot ; be sure to make two or three boles quite at
the bottom. ; A gentle blister will then reduce it.
Of Sfiavint and Ring.bonct. , ,
ing to do.; "Send for a skilful veterinary surgeon.
It requires skill and practice to operate bn the
veil) in blood-spavins, and I believe bone-spavins,
generally incurable : at least the hofse will not
have the free use again. of his joint ; and ring
bones are very bad maladies.
44 Woman, with inborn rectitude, displays
A finer sense of what is right and fit,
Than we by our philosophy acquire,
'With all the aid thafedocation lends."
.. Those whose minds have been habitually
subjected to the pursuits of worldly gain; Can
seldom derive from the objects of creation
any pleasure unconnected with pecuniary in
terest ; but fstirrTatetvcry thing as the Span
iards did their discoveries in America, only
Un..pj9pPJH9rUIP IDLgpia .it produces jjut
to minds expanded by the genial rzy& of in
tellectual light ; to hcartsr susceptible of. the
finest fcehngs of our nature, the universe
teems with pleasures. Such can drink joys
from innumerable fountains, and luxuriate in
those intellectual and imperishable delights,
which approach the enjoyment of angels.
They can meditate with calm solemnity in the
mellow beams of an autumnal mom, smiling
serenely upon the slumbering world beneath,
or gaze with rapture at her meek but glorious
44 Wheeling, unshaken, through tlic void immense."
They can exult with gratitude in the prolific
glow of a summer sun, or penetrate, with the
eye ot the understanding, the glbomy dark
ness of. a wintrv nitrht. and read the dories
of the most high, charactered on the breast of
the storm. Whithersoever their steps are
directed, they can find something to please
and to instruct -something which bears the
impress of the wisdom and goodness of Him
who rules over all. They can find
"Tongues in trees, books In the running brooks,
Sermons in stones and good in every Uiing."
But in no object of creation is that wisdom
and goodness so interestingly manifested, as
in that kind and sympathizing soother of our
cares, lovely woman. - How much our glory
and moral grandeur depends upon : her influ-
rn cet"is-tooeldomackno wledidrFrom
her we receive our earliest, most permanent,
and consequendy most important impressions.
The seeds of. tne intellect germinate under
the immediate influence of the mother ; un-
der-her care the 44 tender thought is reared ; '
her. plastic hand gives direction Jo the scions
ot Uie understand ing and the heart and 4 as
the twig is bent, the tree's inclin'd."
It is remarked by Dr. Hush, that " there
lbavebeerAi w. great men who were, not ties
sed with wise "and prudent mothers." Wo
man stamps the character of man, stimulates
hlirTto glorjibyjier smiles, or debases him
by her frdwns: Sherules over the destiny of
nations ; and, in fine, governs the whole moral.
world... ,:;...., L::-s ....... :
ow anxiously, how 8edulously, 'then,
should, my fair country-women cultivate the
taculties of the mindtnd c hensbhiiuv4rt
tl.2 declining yean of life Too much of the
Gru is apt td engender faetidlouinesi and ped
aotry of the Utter, a disgusting insipidity of
treat them to study diligently the human char
acter to penetrate the motions 0fan human
actions f tt dive into 'the '-secret recesses of
all the passions to discoverthe causes and
cure of thVevil ones, and the most wholesome
nutriment o! the good. And where are these
things tpjicjcarrjccl J!In.yout own breasts,
myTair country-women. Study yourselves,
if you wish to acquire a knowledge of human
nature, and the love and admiration of men ;
for be assured, you are the most interesting
hooks in the world, to those who arc worthy
of.. that name. Many of you (I hope all)
will be wivc-n this event, the importance
of self.knowledge'and self-government is ob
vious.. Without these,, none can taste dipse
pure intellectual pleasures, which were de
signed by the author of our nature to dignify
man. Without lhesV, your lives will be si
tempestuous' tea, subject to the influence of
impetuous passions, and ruffled by every
breeze that may blow in opposition to tho
capricious tide of your inclination.
"With thee conversing, we contemplate all
That Providence bestows to heal our cares
Correct our errors, and refine our hearts."
extehded from the shoe, in the form of two-thirds
of circled and about iwo inches broad, over the
paitJBhi the corn was, to guard it frorn sharp
sjones, gravel, $cc. J do not approve of a bar
oTthe heart,-! would not recommend a thor
oogh acquaintance with the abstruse branches
of metaphysics and philosophy, nor too much
attenitidn to external'accomrai'shmeiits-; ' fciliJa-
sufficiency of the one to rerreah the intervals of
tot TBI wbsti riiouiiw,
Messrs. Editors: You, as men of observa
tion, must have remarked the predominant
influence fathion exercises over juvenile
minds, especially of females. No sooner is
a new fashion announced fmm the benumonde
than it takes wings, and flies away," in ev
ery point of the compass : It catches like tin
der, and spreads with the rapidity of wild-fire:
The yard-stick of the shop-keeper, the nee
dle ol the seamstress, and the scissors of the
milliner, are all put in requisition upon the
44 Then all the birds, of varied feather,
Whom kindred feeling knits together,"
By a &ioiultaneou&4inpubef assemble, tn9men -
tanee io settle the color, the quality, and the
yni7y,of their new-fashioned dresses. "
The unconquerable propensity in young
people to ape the fashions of the day, often
leads them into the most ridiculous, and some
times very barbarous extremities. , What tan
be more unnatural and cruel, than for a heal
thy, beautiful young lady to swathe herself
up in one of those evil-conceived, torturing
machines styled corsets 7 Totterinp- about ,is
though she had but one joint in her, and tint
at the root of her tongue; or sitting braced
and fixed upjona sofa, or in a chair, so htlp
leis, an3 apparehtlynifelcss, that one might
were she noiseless too, very naturally mistake
her for a marble statue, fresh from the chisel
of the sculptor. Indeed, Messrs. Editors,
although I have always been very cautious of
touching these things, for fear they would
break off as britde as a clay pipe-stem, I did,
once or twice, actually begin to examine one,
witn tne scrutizmg eye ot an admirer ol tne
fine arts : and even after it spoke, I could not
convince mvself but. that it was a trick of
some ventriloquist, to deter me from viewing
the noble specimen of the sculptor's genius,
until it moved, and I discovered, to my no
small discomfiture, that it ytbonit ?r, fleshy
and blood : and that the vital park of Jife-;
notwithstanding it was confined to a very nar
row tube, by means of external pressure, was
still glimmering in its once 1 expanded and
1 he rage for wearing corsets once spread
wjth such a contagious aw cep, that it was not J
only caught by a herd of non-descript males
(dubj extended even to-the
witless slave. The untimely death of a poor
old female negro, in Virginia, about a year
ago, who was determined to follow her young
mistresses in. the, fashion, and accordingly
aced tight to htrshriveled old carcase the
handle of a broken frying-pan, in which con
dition she was found dead in a corn field '
where she had. been at work, must be lresh
in the recollection of eveiv one.
I feci a peculiar pride and satisfaction in
beholdinir the pleasintr contrast most of the !
young ladies of Salisbury exhibit to thatyrick-
etyrilCYhcrare so marvellously deficient
in rtost of the mhysicrrraau&cat
ing to the human species. In fact, I believe : 1
our Jadies never did carry the rage for war-
ing corsets to such obstinate lengths as. has