North Carolina Newspapers

    II SOT
?j Sf"""".";V,
I 1 1 UIW I I I I 1 1 I
Trims ;
The subscription to the Wjistkun Carolixian
"is Three Dollars pr annum, payable half-yearly
in advance.
OCj No paper will be discontinued until all
arrearages are paid, unless at the discretion of
the Editors ; and any subscriber failing" to give
notice of his wish to discontinue at the end of a
year, will be considered as wishing to continue
the paper, which will be sent accordingly.
"Whoever will become responsible for the
payment of nine papers, shall receive a tenth
Advertisement.-; will be inserted on the cus
tomary terms. Persons sending in Adver
tisements, must specify the number of times they
wish them inserted, or they will be continued till
ordered out, and charged accordingly.
No advertisement inserted until it has been
paid for, or its payment assumed by seme person
in this town, or its vicinity.
CC'All letters to the editors must be post-paid,
or they will not be attended to.
ca GoovVs.
THE subscriber is now opening, at his Store
in Salisbury, a general and well selected
assortment of
Just received direct from New-York and Phila
delphia, and laid in at prices that will enable him
to sell remarkably low. His customers, and the
public, are respectfully invited to call and ex
amine for themselves. All kinds of Country
Produce received in exchange.
Iat78 J. MURPHY.
Bo61c-Imiiig IVusliicss.
THE subscriber respectfully informs the citi
zens of the Western section of N. Carolina
and the adjoining districts of S. Carolina, that he
has established the Book-Binding Business, in all
of its various branches, in the town of Salisbury,
N. C. He has taken the store formerly occupied
by Wood 8t Krider, on Main-street, three doors
north of the Court-House.
Having devoted considerable time to acquire
a. competent knowledge of his business, in the
city of Baltimore, the subscriber flatters himself
that he will be able to execute every kind of
work in his line, in a style and on terms that will
give general satisfaction.
Merchants and others, can have Blank Books
ruled and bound to any pattern, on short notice,
as cheap and as well finished as any that can be
brought from the North.
Old Books rebound on the most reasonable
terms, and at short notice.
Orders from a distance, for Binding of every
description, will be faithfully attended to.
Salisbury, June 8, 1821. 53
JCcvr Stages to TVacAg.
HIE subscriber, who is
contractor for earn ing
he- IT. States Mail between
-&t?fr?&Z Raleigh and Salisbury, by
way of Randolph, Chatham, &c. respectfully in
forms the public, that he has fitted up an entire
NEW STAGE ; which, added to other improve
ments that have been made, will enable him to
carry PASSENGERS with as much comfort and
expedition as they can be carried by any line of
stages in this part of the country. The scarcity
of money, the reduction in the price of produce,
&c. demand a correspondent reduction in every
department of life : Therefore, the subscriber
has determined to reduce the rate of passage
from eight to sijc cents per mile. Gentlemen
travelling from the West to Raleigh, or by way
of Raleigh to the North, are invited to try the
subscriber's Stage, as he feels assured it only
needs a trial to gain a preference.
The Stage arrives in Salisbury every Tuesday,
8 or 9 o'clock, and departs thence tor Raleigh
the same day at 2 o'clock; it arrives in Raleigh
Friday evening, and haves there for Salisbury
cn Saturday at 2 o'clock.
Moy 22,lS:i. 50 JOHN LANE.
iVYi'AYS vViAtYi.
1 AN away from tha subscriber, at Charlotte,
f Mecklenburg c:ur.ty, N. Carolina, a Negro
Boy by the name of SIMON; dark complexion,
stout made, and five feet seven or eight inches
high. He speaks low when spoken to. It is
supposed that he will make towards the county
of Prince William, Virginia, as he was purchased
... . -11 . 1. 1 f
an that county. w:i t,ive uu; auove rewaru n
he said negro is delivered to Isaac Jt'ilic, Con-j
rord, Cabarrus county, or 25 dollars if secured in j
snv iu":l, a:id infcrmatio:i given, so that I get him
".March 2i, 1C21. 50
The Editors of the Richmond Enquirer are
rn-tested to insert the above advertisement six
''-eeks, and send their account to tne omce ci
N-.' Western Carolinian for payment.
oYaUm WauteiV,
the children of John Cunningham, de
jL$ ceased, who departed this life in Greenville
District, S. C. whose wife was named Jane.-
Their youngest daughter, Jane Cunningham, is
now residing in-lRoomfielJ, Nelson county, Ken.
.m I is desirous of obtaining any information that
v. ill open a correspondence between the widow
of siid Cunningham, or John, James and George,
children of the aforesaid John and Jane Cun-i-inHiam.
The said Jane was bound or put un
elerthe care of Mrs. Armstrong, of South-Carolina,
who removed to Kentucky and brought the
siid Jane with her. Any information relating to
them will be thankfully received, by
llluonifebl, Ktrn.
rr Editors of newspapers in Washington City,
North and South-Carolina, Georgia, Alibaba, and
Tennessee, will confer a particular obh-ation on
an orphan child, by giving the above two or
three insertions in their respective papers.
, - 1 T the sign of the Eagle and Harp,
XtTtC f2L we
tit r.nmer of Broad and Kin
! I :2 streets, and one door north of the Court
House, CAMDEN, South-Carolina.
Having recently established himself in the above
line, in that elegant house formerly occupied h
Col. F. A. DeLesselinc, respectfully solicits a
share of public patronage. The house is ele
gantly situated, large, airy and commodious, fit
ted for the immediate reception of families and
travellers who wish to be retired, particularly
for families travelling for their health. His
House, Bar and Stables, are always well sup
plied with the necessary comforts and refresh
ments for man and horse.
Camden, July 26, 1821. 0177
Swan Tttvuvn Coy Sav
Iexii(rton, II wan Co. C. ?
October 15, 1S21. S
T WILL sell the Swan Tavern, in this place,
JL and three-fourths of the square on which it
stands 21G poles. It is a commodious, conven
ient house, for an ordinary or private dwelling;
has comfortable out-houses, good garden, and
fruit trees. Twelve hundred and fil'ty dollars
one-fourth down, balance, one, two and three
years, with interest, (if indulgence is required,)
will procure a fee simple and possession of this
valuable nropertv in .January next.
- j f I HE subscriber respectfully informs
the citizens of Salisbury and the
adjacent country, that he has removed
from his late residence on the north side of the
Yadkin river, on the main road leading from
Salem to Danville, 15 miles from Salisbury, and
has taken the house formerly occupied by Capt.
Ja. Krider, in town, on Main street, a few doors
north of the Court-House ; where he is prepared
to keep a House of Private Entertainn.-'nt for
Travellers and citizens. He will at all times
furnish Stabling, Fodder and Grain for Horses.
Salisbury, Sept. 25, 1821. 78
N. II. Eight or ten HOARDERS will be taken,
at the customary prices in town.
"VTILL be s.)!i!, on the 21st of December next,
V T the Plantation and Lands of the late Wrn.
L. Alexander, hing on Rocky River, in the
county of Cabarnu. containing about one thou
sand acres. This land is well watered, in a
healthy situation, and, in point of fertility, is not
excelled by any land in the western part of the
state. Upon the premises is a Urge and con
venient Dwelling-House, two stories high; and
about two hundred acres of cleared land, now in
cultivation. The sale will take place at the
dwelling-house, upon a credit of 1 year, 18
months, and 2 years the purchaser enteiing
into bonds, with approved security.
A. HENDERSON, Executor.
. 0:t. 27, lfJ21. 5wt73
To UwaYvVVans.
rpflE Act of the General Assembly of 1S20,
JL chapter V. requires Guardians, heretofore
appointed, to renew their bonds at the first
County Court which shall happen alter the tirst
day of January, 1822, and every three years
thereafter; and in case of non-compliance with
the requisitions of said act, the Clerks of the
several County Courts are required to issue a
process against all delinquents.
I, Jofin Thavis, Clerk of the Court of lleas
and Quarter Sessions of Cabarrus county, do
hereby give notice to all whom it may concern,
that a strict compliance with the said Act cf
Assembly v. Ill be required in every instance.
A'ovenJer 3d, 1821. 3wt77
2V0 Bo Ways Itowivvil.
IT!) AN away from the subscribers, five Negro
JLIl men, viz. I'm is, Jacob, Charh-s, .Moses, and
Cain. Paris left his owner the 10th of July last ;
he is full six feet high, yellow complexion, large
white eyes, stutters a little when spoken to, about
thirty tars cf, has a scar over one of his
eyes, and is a stout fellow. Jacob is about 45 or
50 years of age, middle size, gray headed, a
phasing countenance, stoops in his shoulders,
lias a black, smooth skin, with a yellow cast, is
a shoemaker and fidler, and can read ami write.
Charles is about 25 or ;0 years of age, five feet
0 or 10 inches high, very black, stutters when
spoken to, has a piece out of one side of his nose,
is uncommonly fond of spirits, and when intoxi
cated is very forward ami saucy, is remarkably
well made, and very straight. Moses is about
35 years of age, about five feet 8 inches high,
vcllow complexion, bushy head and whiskers, a
scar on his upper lip, and a tiown look. Cain is
about 40 years of age, very black, a likely fel
low, when he smiles the gums inside are black,
is a shoemaker, and can read. The four last
named negroes left their owners about the ICth
instant. All of them absconded without the
least provocation ; which induces us to think
they will make their way to the North. The
above reward will be given, it taken out ot tne
state or g40 for either of them, if secured so
that we get them again ; 100 dollars if taken in
the state, or 20 dollars for either, so that we get
them again. It is fondly hoped that every good
citizen will use his best endeavors to apprehend
the above negroes, and thereby aid in suppres
sing one of the greatest evils that our land is
threatened with. Letters on the subject direc
ted to Daniel Gallent, White Hall post-office,
Mecklenburg county, N. C. will be duly attended
to. WM. U. TAYLOR,
October 19, 1821. 6wt78
VLL persons are forbidden to trade for a note
against me, in amount about S 10, held by
JJen Crimes, as I have paid the fellow more thah
the amount of said note.
Salisbury, .Yuv. 10, 1S21, 3vt7S
Tistatti of Csvt. 3iATVvA.
ON the 8th of January will commence the
sale of the real and personal estate of the
late Capt John Rc-id, and continue from day to
day, until the whole is sold. The real estate con
sists of the well known establishment called the '
Catawba Springs, with the plantation and lands
attached. The personal property consists of a
number of very valuable Negroes, various kinds
cf farm stock, household furniture, Sec. The
terms, which will be accommodating, will be
made known on the dav of sale.
November 19, 1821. 7wtS2
TAKEN UP, and committed to the jail of
Itowan county, N. C. on the 8th instant, two
negro men, Philip and Jack. Philip is about 23
years of age, of y yellow complexion, stout made,
had on, when committed, no clothes but a pair
of pantaloons ami a shirt; says he is under the
care of Nathan Gist and Joseph Gist, who live
on Tyger River, nine miles from Union Court
House, So. Ca. Jack says he belongs to Miles
Ferguson, in Lawrence District, S. C. on Dun
can's Creek. He is about 18 years of age, has
a large scar above the right knee, occasioned by
a burn; had on a northern homespun coat, and
check pantaloons. Jack says his master lives
about 18 miles from Lawrence C. H. and about
20 from Union C. 1 1. 'I he owners of said negroes
are requested to come forward, prove property,
pay charges, and receive their negroes.
Jailor, Jlo-ii'aiiy V. C.
Salisbury, JVbv. 19, 1821.
Committe A. to 3U,
ON the 24th of September, a runaway negro
man, who calls himself DICK, and says lie
belongs to Haynes Morgan, who lives near the
Shallow Ford "of the Yadkin. He appears to be
about 25 years of age, 5 f eet 8 or 9 inches high,
black complexion, and stammers some little when
he talks, l he owner is requested to pay char
ges and take him away, otherwise he will be dealt
with as the law directs.
JW'jrganton, Burke Co. V. C.
October 23, 1821. S t77i'
To CvY)etcYS.
THE subscriber wishes to employ, immedi
ately, two or three Journeymen Carpenters,
to whom good wages and constant employ will
be given. He will also take two or three lads of
good character, as apprentices to the Carpen
ter's Business. None need apply but such as
arc sober and industrious.
Salisbury, October 3, 1821. 69tf
State ot iVoYtv-tjivYonu,
Suierior Court of Lcztj October Term, 1821.
Rctii HAnnis")
vs. Petition for Divorce.
John IlAitnisj
IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court,
that the defendant in this cause is not an
inhabitant of the state, it is Ordered, that publi
cation be made four w eeks in the Western Caro
linian, that unless he appear at the next term of
the Superior Court of Law to be held for the
county of Rowan, at the court-house in Salisbury,
on the second Monday after the fourth Monday
i in March next, and answer said petion, it will be
! set for hearing exparte. Witness, Alexander
Frohock, Clerk ot said court, at omce, tne -na
Monday after the 4th Monday in September,
Anno Domini 1821. 4wt79
Sept. 15, 1821. 5
STOLEN from my plantation in Rutherford
county, on the 30th of last month, a negro
boy named JACOB, belonging to the estate o
James Rutherford, deceased. He is a chunky,
well set boy, about 17 years of age, pretty black,
about five feet eight inches high, walks a little
awkward, his right eye turns a little up and to
the right, his hip is pretty much projected, lie
bends forward in the back, and has a scar on one
of his legs, caused by the cut of an axe.
Fifty dollars re waul v. ill be given if said negro
is lodged in any jail in this state, so that the
subscriber can get him. A handsome reward
will be given for the apprehension of the person
who committed the theft. 4v. t7T
A RE issued for publishing, by subscription, a
l. periodical work, to be entitled ' Selections
from the Jiecords of the United Brethren's Church,"
commonly called Moravian Church. Since the
commencement cf the year 1819, a periodical
work, authorised by the German Synod of the
United Brethren's Church, has been published
in Germany, comprising biography, missionary
intelligence, and other interesting matter, se
lected from manuscript accounts, together with
occasional gleanings from the early history ot
that church. It is now proposed to translate into
the English language, and to publish in this
country, under the auspices of the Conference
for Pennsylvania and the adjacent states, a select
portion of the aforesaid work, under the above
title ; and to insert, occasionally, such other
recent and interesting matter as may come to
hand, in manuscript accounts or private letters,
relative to the United Brethren's Church and
Missions, particularly in this country'.
The members and friends of cur little Zion,
and those who are interested in the general
cause of the Gospel, are affectionately solicited
to aid the undertaking by their patronage.
The work is to appear in quarterly numbers
of 48 pages, making a volume of four numbers
even' year ; the annual subscription to be one
dollar, payable on the delivery of the first num
ber ; and the publication to commence as soon
as a sufficient number of subscribers has been
obtained to justify the undertaking.
Subscriptions will be thankfully received by
the RevM. Jacob Van Vlcck, at Salem, Stokes
county, N. C. and also by the United Brethren's
ministers throughout the United States.
J'ov. 5, 1821. 71
, ilium mm n n n i ..... . .n i 11 --------------
Writs V evVUo "F5vovvs
For saJe at -lis Oi!lcrt-,
Hail! first of Arts, source of domestic case ;
Pride of the land, and patron of the se.s,
By Thomas Pinckney, Jr. July, 1819.
Altamont, JifJy 7ih, 1819.
Sir Permit me to recommend to
the attention of the Society, a small
grass growing spontaneously ail over
our district, and which has the impor
tant advantages of being a native of
our clime and soil, and retaining its
verdure and juices throughout the win
ter. I allude to the narrow-leaved
plantain, or ripple grass, (plantago ten
nifolia.) ISIy sheep have never thriv
en well in winter, notwithstanding they
have a dry fold, a good shelttr, with
racks and troughs, and are tolerably
well supplied with dry food and pea
hay ; but last winter they suffered so
much from the want of pasture, and
brought me so few lambs, that my at
tention was naturally turned to the best
mode of procuring them green lood,
occasionally during the winter, and ve
ry early in the spring. A visit which
I paid to a neighbour, solved my diffi
culty. His sheep were in fine order,
and he had not lost a lamb. A small
part cf his apple orchard, not half an
acre, was tolerably well set with ripple
grass, and the ewes and young lambs
were turned on it. As I know that in
all other respects, my Sock are at least
as well treated as his, I could impute
his success to no other cause than his
ripple grass ; which his opinion al
so. Thinking well of this grass, I had
collected and sown a few seed near my
house, mixed with orchard grass and
red clover ; and I think it has always
maintained a superiority over them, as
a winter bite for sheep. The soil is
exceedingly poor, a stiff red clay and
very stony. I find this grass very fa
vorably spoken of in Anderson's Es
say on Agriculture, who says, that "it
deserves the attention of the farmer,
as a valuable pasture grass. It will
thrive upon barren soils, where hardly
any other plant could live. It may
most easily be distinguished on poor
clays, where it is frequently found with
out the mixture of any other plant ;
cattle, horses and sheep, cat the leaves
greedily, especially sheep, which bite it
verv close to the ground."
This authority so strongly confirm
ing my own observation, has induced
me at this time, to trouble the Society
with these remarks, as the seed of this
grass is now ripe, and to recommend to
my "brother farmers, to collect it care
fully, and to sow it in September, on a
piece of good land, well ploughed, and
the seeds harrowed in. I would not
advise the mixture of any other seed
with it, unless they can procure that of
the broad-leaved plantain, which also
grows commonly about our fields ; but
I would recommend them to give it a
fair chance of success. Not to rely on
its growing on poor land ; but to pre
pare half an acre by deep ploughing,
and manure, if the piece is not natural
ly rich, to sow his seed thick enough,
and harrow it in carefully. This little
trouble will be nothing in comparison
of its value to him next winter, and if
he but performs his part well, I feel as
sured he will soon extend his hall a
cre to the quantitv his flock will re
I am, Sir,
Your obedient humble servant,
English Corn Lavj. The quarter of
wheat in Kngland is eight Winchester
bushels, of 32 quarts each, without any
reference to weight. The price is re
turned every week from the twelve mari
time districts to London, and the opening
of the ports depends upon the average
price, founded upon these returns, for the
6 v. eeks or the 6 last averages, immedi
ately preceding the 15th February, 15th
May, 15th Aup;. and 13ih Nov. If the
price is declared to be 80s. per quarter at
either of these ncriods, then the ports
onvn far the admission of foreign jjrrain
without restriction ;butif the price reaches
only 6Ts. then the ports open for the ad
mission of wheat in British ships from
their own colonies only, free of duty.
Ilickviond Adv.
Operation de JiAi'zoplustiqtts par Professor Buen-t:-er
de Jfarb-jurg cx-ec guelgues Observations
par Br. Gonse.
(Communicated by L. A. Gcsse, of Geneva.)
From the .London Quarter! tt Journal of JForeigTi
Jlediciue and Surgery, for 1SI9-20.
X. aged 32, of a fair and delicate
complexion, enjoyed a good state of health
until her fifteenth. year, when some de
rangement of the catamenia took place.
About this period an erupt'on of small
vesicles appeared on the left part of ihe
upper iip, which the patient broke at dif
ferent timcs. An herpetic eruption soon
followed, which disappeared and sudden
ly attacked the nice ?iasi. The patient still
continued to irritate the parts with her
fingers, the disease assumed a phagedenic
character. . Several physicians were con
sulted, and one considering the disease as
carcinomatous, applied the arsenical pow
der of Frere Cosme, which destroyed the
whole of the cartilages of the anterior part
of the nose. In the meantime the dis
ease extended to the cheeks, especially
the left, without, however, being attended
with any pain In this state she was pla
ced under the care of Dr. LSuenger, who
pursued a different, plan of treatment.
By a cooling regimen, antimonials, and a
decoction of dulcamara, avoiding all ex
ternal irritants? he succeeded in curing
the sores on the cheeks, as well as thos&
of the nose. The epidermis still remain
ed red, tender, and very delicate, breaking;
from time to time, according to the state
of the weather, the winter season being;
the worst.
The deformity produced by the disease
being so hideous, and the skin showing;
no tendency to resume its natural condi
tion, Dr. Buenger, on the 24th of April
1318, removed, by means of a cutting in
strument, about an inch and a half of the
diseased skin from the right cheek, and
with a view to ascertain the state of the
constitution. The wound was brought to
gether by three sutures, and complete
union took place at the end of the third
day, the cicatrix consolidating, and rapid
ly disappearing. Lncouragetl by this trial,
Dr. Buenger, in fifteen days afterwards,
operated on the left cheek, where the
skin was diseased to the extent of a crown
piece. The cure was equally speedy, but
the cicatrix remained rather prominent.
In about a month after this he under
took the cure of the nose, and wishing to
obviate all deformity? he resolved to re
place the skin of the nose by a portion of
thatcf the thigh. With this intention he
began to separate the whole of the dis
eased skin which covered the nose, taking;
care to preserve the periosteum of the
bones of the cssa nasi. 1 he wound was
left exposed, and bled for four hours. Ho
then cut an oval portion of skin from the
outer part ot the thigh, measuring three
inches. He placed this morsel on his
hand? removed a certain quantity of fat,
and with a pair of icissors modeled it into
a convenient form ; this skin, while ex
posed to the air for a quarter of an hour,
became white, cold, and shrunk consider
ably. The bleeding from the nose hav
ing ceased, Dr. Buenger applied the por
tion of detached skin to the wounded
place, and secured it by eight sutures.
Over these he applied adhesive straps,
and a bandage to support the whole. The
patient was placed on a proper diet, and
desired to cover the nose frequently
with her hands, with a view to warm the
parts with her breath. At the end of
three days, he removed the dressings.
The middle portion of the grafted skin
had assumed a redish color, but the edges
near the sutures, were purple and gangre
nous. She was ordered to apply warm,
fomentations. The space between the
sutures suppurated, but the lower part
separated in a state of mortification. The
cicatrization of the upper part advanced
quickly. When examined on the 1 1th
April, 1319, it presented the following
appearances : The skin which covered
the bones, was fine, shining, tender and
whitish ; above and behind, it was united
with the integuments of the face ; at the
interior part, it was a little deficient un
der the bones of the nose, and curved in
wards, particularly on the right side, where
it almost entirely formed the nostril. The
cicatrices extended from the middle of
the dorsum of the nose to the base of thtu
alee, and resembled those which are pro
duced by burns. The inferior septur,!
the cJa exists in part, and the interior of
the nostrils is apparently sound. The
upper lip is still the seat cf s'ight morbid
irritation, but in other respexts the patient
is quite well.
Dr. Buenger now prtoes to form thct

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view