S. I LIS HUH
TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 2, 1822.
We have received from a respected cor
an interesting manuscript, giv
ing an account of a series of events, ter
minating in tiie battle at King's Mountain,
which took place in South-Carolina during
the Revolutionary War, but the principal
actors in which, on the American side,
belonged to jYorth-Carolir.a. This account
-was written by an officer of distinction,
now living, and well known, and who took
a part in all the enterprizes and actions
which he-describes : as a portion of gen
eral history, therefore, it is valuable ; but
as furnishing an important chapter in the
history of North-Carolina, particularly so.
"Many of the transactions in this part of
ihc country, between the Whigs and To
ries, during our struggle for independence,
are little known ; they are not embodied
in any history ; they live mostly in the re
collection of those who bore a part in
them ; and unless soon placed on more
durable record, will shortly descend with
their venerable chroniclers to the grave,
and the memory of them be lost forever.
We shall publish this communication
in our next.
It was with great pleasure wc attended our
Theatre on Friday night last, where were perfor
med, with no little ability, the Comedy of "The
Heir at Law," and the Farce, "The Apprentice."
The performances were entirely by the young
gentlemen of the town ; and we boldly say, that
there were some specimens of acting- exhibited
during the night, which few players could sur
pass'. It could not have been expec ted that the
whole play would be conducted with that criti
cal propriety which we look for in those who de
vote their lives to the stage : hut still we must
say, the performances far exceeded our expec
tations. There is what connoisseurs call " stage effect,"
in most regular theatres; a kind of artificial
manner, which, we think, is foreign from nature
and inconsistent with the very meaning of the
atrical representations. We were the more plea
sed on the occasion, by noticing nothing like
that " refining away of nature ;" we saw, on the
contrary, what we deemed a close adherence to
the author's intention in portraying the charac
ters, and, upon the whole, a very chaste and spi
rited performance, such as seldom can he seen
in country theatres.
We must here take notice of a circumstance
which does great credit to the Salisbury audi
ence, that is, the great ardor with which they
received the virtuous and noble sentiments so
frequent in Mr. Cohnan's writings. We never
heard more general and animated plaudits in our
little theatre, than during the scene in which
Zekiel so spiritedly resents the dishonorable
conduct of Dick Dowlas, or where Dick so gen
erously atones for the injury he has done Cicely,
as well as in many other instances. Whilst
such be the feelings excited by the Drama, it ii
what it was intended to be, a school for virtue.
The proceeds of the theatre are applied to the
noble purposes of education; to perpetuate the
benefits which we derive from our excellent A
cademies ; and the management of the perform
ances is wholly in the hands cf the Trustees.
While this is the case, wc wish, with all our
hearts, our theatre may he encouraged.
Wc are requested by the Trustees to mention,
that on Friday, the 12th instant, will be perfor
med, by the young gentlemen of the town, for
the benefit of the Salisbury Academics, the inti
Mcal drama, " The Lady and the Devil also,
'Tis all a farce."
The Bankrupt Bill has been rejected in
the House of Representatives by a ma
jority of 27 the vote being 72 in favor
of the Bill, and 99 against it. Now that
this fruitful subject of debate has been
disposed of, it is to be hoped Congress
will begin to do something, and not let
the whole session evaporate in sound
Thus far they have talked ; hereafter let
A late New-Haven paper concludes
some remarks cn the spirit of internal
improvement which is developing itself
in thc State of Connecticut, with the fol
It is interesting to observe how great
and useful improvements, like the arts
and sciences, tend to cluster together.
The citizens of Connecticut have recently
rflccted a great moral and political change
in thc state by defining, securing and per
petuating their liberties in a Constitution,
grounded on the best principles which the
experience of ages could suggest. The
adoption of that instrument has been fol
lowed by an exposition of just and equal
laws, adapted to the comprehension of
t very capacity. Well may the
sclves that they live in an age of imfiro-ve-ment,
and their children will have every
reason to rise up and call them blessed.'9
.Mr. Ifazvhx, whose lot it was to reside
in Connecticut at the time the abovemen
tioned constitution was formed, tells us in
his speech on the Convention Question,
(published in our last,) that he had an op
portunity of observing the result, as he
terms it, of that experiment in political
chemistry : " he had seen discordant and
heterogeneous particles thrown together,
which by no process could be nude to
combine, until all that was good ws pre
cipitated to the bottom, and there floated
on the surface a worthless scum. He
believes, too, u that the btttcr part of the
people lamented the adoption of that con
stitution consequently compelling us to
characterize the greater part, and by far
the greater part of the people of that state,
who rejoiced at its adoption, by an epithet
as dishonorable as it would be unjust.
L5ut that cause must certainly be weak,
when its supporters are forced to resort to
slander and abuse to maintain it ; and that
man must possess no little stlf-conse-quence,
as well as assurance, in supposing
himself capable of making the people be
lieve contrary to the evidence of their
It was our lot, too, to be in Connecticut
for a short time, soon after the adoption
of its presort constitution ; and the result
of our observations was very different from
that of Mr. Hawks. We saw none of the
i; mournful vestiges of desolation," which
Mr. Hawks tells us may even now be
seen ; every thing indicated happiness and
content, except the countenances of those
who, in consequence of the new order of
things, had been obliged to give up their
fat offices to oil itrs more deserving. Rut
this discrepance between our observations
and those of Mr. Hawks, might be ow
ing, perhaps, to our coming too much in
contact with the u worthless scum," which
had the effect of clouding or distorting
our vision, by which our impressions of
objects were either indistinct, or false,
tiaclinagc apart, however, wc believe ev
ery candid man, who knows any thing
about Connecticut, and the state of things
consequent on the adoption of its new
constitution, will say that the true picture
is directlv the reverse of that which Mr.
Hawks has drawn. He has conjured up
a spectre to effect party purposes; but it
will not do. The people are not so easily
guFcd. They know something of what
is going on in the world, as well as the i
gentlcman from Xcwbern.
JiOJlL' .IGRICULTUIi.lL SOCIETY.
Thursday being the day appohited for the ,
meeting of the society, owing to the unpronus-:
ing appearance of the weather, the meeting was
, .... . A
not as numerous as was expected. I he society,
however, proceeded to the transaction of busi-
ncss. The committee of correspondence laid
before the society several interest in ir communi-
" , . . , is on his way to join the Russian arm v.
cations, on different subjects ot a.riculture : a- . -
mong these was a letter from Col. Ceo. Troup, . v K,n nanH d ciCTi yUun was bit by a rat
of Ceorgla, on the culture of cotton, which was. tlcsnake, at Charleston, on the 5th instant, ami
read with great interest. , died the next morning in great ogor.y. He had
. u .1 1 . '
committee, to he arranged for publication in the
Several parcels of seed, sent to the society by
John S. Skinner, lvi. of Raltiinorc, were d's-
tributed among such of the members as were
present. A specimen ot tlax, as prepared by
the nev.lv invented machine of Mr. Dav, andaf-'"
terwardbleached, was exhibited to the society;
also specimens of Max and hemp, just as thev
were passed through the machine, without any
. t c 4, ,.r
previous retting. IhcsocieU, tor their gratili-
. , . , .
cation in viewing these specimens, are indebted
to the attention of their worthy and distinguish
cd fellow-citizen, Nathaniel Macon, one of our
senators in Congress, who enclosed the same to
one of the officers.
The ordinary business of the society having
been disposed of, it then proceeded to thc elec
tiou of officers for the cr.Miing year.
Charles Fisher having declined a re-election,
Francis Eocke w as unanimously chosen Presi
dent of thc society; Kobert Mocre, Stephen L.
Ferrand, Vice-Presidents ; Michael Iirown re-appointed
Treasurer ; and John Heard, jr. Secreta
ry. Thomas Chandlers, C.corge Locke, Alle-
mand Hall, and Alfred Macay, Committee of
The ofticers being appointed, Alfred Macay
delivered to the society a very appropr iate and
handsome address, which was ordered to be
printed. The society then adjourned.
Among the many imtiruvttncntfi which
Napoleon introduced in the lawscl Fiance
stands pre-eminent his abolishing i.hriszn
mentjor debt. This, as well as i.r.mv of
his other laws, has been found so useful
as to be preserved even under the Hour
b on s .Dcgrar:d lief: :'.'.
LATEST FROM ENGLAND.
J.EW-TORK, MARCH 11.
The ship Robert Edwards arrived litre yester
day from London and Plymouth. Capt. Sher
burne has obligingly furnished the Editors of the
Mercantile Advertiser with a paper of the latter
place of the 24th, and London papers to the
evening of the 22nd of January.
The latest Paris dates are Jan. 23th, which are
still full of contradictions with regard to Russia
and Turkey. It was reported that an order for
the evacuation of Moldavia and Wallachia, by the
Turks, had been resisted by the Jannissaries at
J assy. At Vienna it was stated that, instead of
evacuating those provinces, the Turks have re
cently reinforced their army in that quarter,
which now amounts to SJ.uOO men. On the oth
er hand, a letter from Odessa of Dec. 2d says
that, in consequence of the representation of the
Austrian and English Ambassadors, the Divan
had requested a delay of thirty days, to give a
definite answer to the liussian ultimatum.
The Greeks are said to have made themselves
masters of Patras on the 2d Dec. after a most ob
stinate attack, and to have gained other advan
tages. LONDON, J AX. 12.
Letters from St. Petersburg of the 15th Dec.
say, the long expected Russian Tariff is highly
injurious to the commercial interest of this coun
try, and that a prejudice exists in favor of the
United States. The Hritish Ambassador exerted
himself without effect to procure a modification
with regard to this country.
A letter from Trieste, of the 25th ult. says that
news had arrived from Smyrna of an embargo
being laid by the Turks on all Greek property.
There was, however, no want of European ves
sels in the Archipelago to protect their com
merce. PAIUS, JAX. 17.
The Augsburg Gazette states that 300 Rus
sian wagons, loaded with ammunition, passed the
Dnieper on the loth of December, and proceeded
towards Kischenow and the Pruth.
The order of the day for the law pro jet on the
press is fixed for Saturday. It will be preceded
by the hearing of petitions. One from the Count
Leaumont proposes that the French government
should take means to recover the possession of
St. Domingo. Another from M. do Gastine
prays that a treaty of commerce may be entered
into with Hayti.
CONSTANTINOPLE, 1EC. 10.
The Turkish fleet remains at the Dardanelles,
but it is expected will shortly put to sea. We
have no news of the Greek squadron.
An arrival at Eoston has brought Gibraltar pa
pers to the 17th January, containing advices from
Madrid one day later than have been received
in England. On the tHh of January, the King
accepted the resignation of the Ministers of State,
of the Interior, War, and the Finances, Messrs.
Iiardaji v Azara, Felia, Salvador, and Vallejo,
and appointed as their successors ad interim to
the three latter, Messrs. Cano Manuel, Esendero,
(Ministers of the Marine,) ami lmaz. On ac
count of the indisposition of Esendero, Jose Cas
telen, sub Secretary of the War Department,
was appointed al interim to supply his place at
the head of the Department. The decree an
nouncing these appointments, states that his Ma
jesty had repeatedly refused to admit the proffer
ed resignation of his late ministers, and that in
now acceding to their wishes, he does so on ac
count of the existing circumstances, and that he
is satisfied with their loyal services, adherence to
the constitution, attachment to his person, and j
zeal lor the public good.
NKW-YOKK, MARCH 18.
Capt. Lavender, from Canton, states that, on
the 8th Oct. a Chinese woman was found dead
alongside an American vessel, and attributed to
r the crew ot the Lmiiv, ot ISaltimorc.
quence of which, all "business with the Ameri-
can trade was stopped until thc 2(3th of Oct
One of the crew of the Emily, an Italian, was
given up to the Chinese, who was tried and exe
cuted on the 28th of Oct. when the trade resum-
cd its usual course,
xew-yoiik, xatich 16.
The Hon. John Randolph, who has been in
this dtv fw thc twQ day this morninff em
barkeil for England, in the Amity, Capt. Max-
well. Among the passengers is Mr. Munroc,
so f the l'ost Mastcr at Washington City, who
COHCCLUVl il I 1 V 1 1 1 1 ot I H 1 O 1 I vl tu
Europe, and being in the habit o handling them,
was incautious enough to allow himse lf to be bit
bv one of them.
Troubles in Canada. Thc Karl of Dal
housie, Governor of Loner Canada, has
; siuiueniy prorogued uie rauuinciu, - on
consideration of the situation of af-
fairs' al:cl of thc peculiar circumstances
u !,ich !l;iVe lcd lo il' bcin- satisfied th
" l?cnthl t0 lI!C PubllC 5"lci bc ?X,Ct
cd from a continuance ol the session.
, . , , , , . ,
I lie Assembly had previously (hhered
. , . . ., , .. ,
! flirt I r. i v : I . I - I Vlinrl iTll rndi,. J
i .i . i i . i ii . ..i t - a
llll I. I Ik. liVIllJKlUV t VejUlJV-41, cilJV.1 IVlUbCU
to vote thc annual supplies, by a vote of
21 to 5. Thus political symptoms, per
haps revolutionary) continue to shew
themselves in Lower Canada. There is
a dispute between Lower and Upper Can
ada respecting revenue. A 'at. Intel.
It is understood that the Committee of Foreign
Relations, in the House of Representatives, is
nearly ready to make a report relative to the
late message of the President on the subject of
intercourse with the governments of South A
mcrica, and that the report will accord with the
view s w hich have been presented by the Execu- 1
tivc. It is probable, therefore, that, on this ques
tion, the executive and legislative departments
of the government wiilact in perfect unison.
From all that we can see, the People are fully
with the government. Indeed, it is well known
that all the caution and forbearance of the Exec
utive have been necessary to restrain it from a
course in regaid to the governments of South
menca, winch when first proposed, might have
been attcmh d with ha.ard to the peace of the
country. At present, there is no such danger.
Wc stand cn safe ground as to all the world.
FOR THE WKSTERV CAIIOI.1XIAX.
At a meeting of a number cf citizens of Mor
f iton and its icinity, at the Court-IIouse in
Morganton, on the 22d January, for the purpose
ot lor::,mg an Auxiliary lhhle s'ecietv, i. Tuts !
was called to the chair, and James Avery appoint
ed secretary ; when the following Constitution
was read and adopted :
This society shall be known and distinguished
by the name of the Mirgantori Jiib!- .Society,
Auxiliary to the American Hible Society; the
sole object of which shall he to encourage a wi
der circulation of the Holy Scriptures, without
note or comment, and that shall be the version
now in common use.
Ever' member shall subscribe and pay a
sum not less than one dollar, and a further sum
of one dollar a year.
A person paying ten dollars at one time, shall
be a member for life.
A Hoard of Managers shall be appointed to
conduct the business of the Society, consisting
of a President, two Vice Presidents, a Corres
ponding Secretary, a Recording Secretary, a
Treasurer, and a Hoard of twenty Directors," ten
of whom shall reside wilhin 10 miles cf Morgan
ton, and any five of whom shall be a quorum to
do business, including officers.
The Hoard of Managers i,hall meet every three
months, or oftener, if necessary, at such time und
place as they may think proper ; make bye-laws
for their own government, and fill such vacancies
as may occur in their own board.
It shall be the dutv of the Managers to pur
chase and distribute Bibles and Testaments in a
manner they shall deem best calculated to sup-
ply the destitute, to pay over to the Treasurer
of the American Eible Society, from time to
time, their surplus funds, and maintain a corres
pondence and cordial co-operation with tiie pa
rent institution, in its laudable design : and they
shall keep a regular account of all their proceed
ings. ARTICLE VII.
There shall be an annual meeting of the So
ciety on the 3d Tuesday in July in each year, at
such place as the society shall appoint ; when
the board of Managers shall be chosen, the ac
counts presented, and the proceedings of the
foregoing ear reported.
The minutes of every meeting shall be sign
ed by the President and Recording Secretarv.
At any annual meeting s.ich amendments may
be made to the constitution as shall he recomend
cd by the board o managers, and approved by
two-thirds of the members present.
The following officers were unanimously c
Col. W. W. Erwin, Fcetident.
John M. Greenlee, Esq. y p
Adolphus S. Erwin, 3
James Averv, Recordiiiv Secretin.
Thos. Walton, Con-esponding Secretary.
Dr. Sand. Tate, Treasurer.
The following were appointed managers.
John Caldwell, Thos. Eouchell, D. Tate, Wm.
McEntire, Mark Rrittain, J. II. Tate, J. T. Avery,
J John Murphy, James Erw in, J. S. Davis, William
I Dixon, John Rutherford, jr. Dr. J. W. Caron,
Wm. M'Gimpsey, Rev. Josiah Askew, Henjamin
New land, Andrew Haird, Rev. R. J. Miller, Rev.
Richard Bird, James Moor.
7 Vie Address is omitted till our iuvt.
HE Stock in trade of the concern of Jf inula-.?
lushe, w ill be sold at Public Auction,
without reserve, at their store in the town of
Fayettcville. The sale will commence on Mon
day, the 13th day cf May next, and will so con
tinue from day to day, until the w hole of the
property is disposed of.
The Stock consists of a large and general as
sortment of nsr coons, iLinn-ir.iiiE
and CUTLERY, an extensive assortment of
GROCERIES, consisting of Sugars, Coffee,
Molasses, Salt, Iron, a variety of Wines and Spir
its, and the various other articles usually sold as
such in this market.
A Doat, of 500 barrels burthen, and her ma
There will also be Sold,
One hundred and sixty shares of Cape-Fear
Fifteen shares of State Hank Stock.
Tw o shares of Clarendon Bridge Stock, and
forty -one shares of Cape-Fear Navigation Stock.
A credit of from four to nine months will be
given on the goods, and six months credit on the
Hridgeand Navigation Stock. The Hank Stock
will be sold for cash. JOHN HUSKE,
Fayettcville, Kirch 20, 1822. 6tl00
4 EE those indebted to the former firm of
j Samuel W. Eindsay z Co. and those in
debted to Samuel Eindsay alone, must make
payment to the subscribers, and no other person ;
.k all the riciit and title ot Samuel M . Eindsay
to thc bonds, accounts, goods, lands, &c. has
been assigned and transferred to us the subscri-
bcrs, lor purposes therein mentioned.
.March 20, 1S22. 3wp
"?T7"AS taken up and confined
" ? in the jail of this county
on the Cdi of March, 1822, who
savs his name is JE.VJIY. He
is a mulatto, 18 or 20 years of
aire, about 5 feet 5 or 6 inches
high, and has on a homespun
coat, and blue cotton pantaloons.
lie says he belongs to Samuel Thompson, of
Grcnville District, S. C. that he stole a horse,
saddle and bridle from his master, and lost thc
horse at Queen's ferry. He brought a bridle
with him to jail, which he says he stele. Thc
owner is requested to come and prove property
and pay charges agreeably to law.
JOHN ZIMMERMAN, Jailer.
Uncolnton, A". C. March 11, 1822. 195
lOURT of Pleas and Quarter Sessions, Feb-
J ruarv Term, 1822 George Parks, k Co.
fi ,'ames vna wiii;iii:u -Miacnineni. sum
mons Jesse Allison as Garnishee. It appearing
to the court, that James Gray, the defendant in
this case, resides in another state, it is ordered
that publication be made in the Western Caroli
nian for three months, for the defendant to ap
pear at t!-e next court to be held for said county,
on the fifth Monday in April next, and replevy,
plead to issue, or demur, otherwise judgment by
default w ill be entered againsl him.
A copy from the minutes,
tc29A IL MAKTD'i C. Jr. C. C.
t i i ... i A t-
XianvVs 1!ov Sale.
Y'ffVFt ACRES in Surry county, lying on the
mJsUJ waters of Tur.ier's creek, within x
mile of Huntsville, on which there is an excel
lent Apple Orchard formerly the property cf
619? acres in Richmond county, King i;i tL
fork of big ami little mountain creek, with a good
dwelling-house, outhouses, a good Fiur.Mil',
and Cotton Gin and screw , Se. formerly the prop
erty of Eli Terry.
610 acres in Montgomery county, Ling oa
Rocky river, formerly the property of John
Smith, Esq. deceased."
199 acres in Randolph rbunty, formerly own
ed by Vt'm. HrownF.sq. h:sagood Store ! louse
upon it, and is considered one of the best stands
in the county for a ret id store,
435 acres in Chatham county, lying tin Rockv
River, formerly the property cf Henry Hrav.
Hah" of til? ferry at Allenton, and a lot belong
ing thereto, on Pee Fee l iv er, formerly the prop
erty of James Alien.
Terms and credit will he liberal. Applv (by
letter, post paid) at Fa;, t ttevilie, N. C. to the at
torn' es in fact of James Thorburn, surviving cc
partner of Donaldson, Maemillan, &. Co.
ROHERT DONALDS OX,
Fayct'-eille, fcV. C. March IS, 1SD2.
feantee litvuvl lor? Sale.
I WILL sell hv for ca-h, or on a long credit,
by securing the payment of the interest an
nually, my lands on. Santee River, in the parish of
! St. James ; or I will exchange them for land in Al-
abama. The tract containing H61 5-t :rre; de
signated ova late survey thus : 5?Q acres of high
land, and 330 1-3 acres of river swamp, on Wad
bacon island, adjoining lands of Mr. Chovincs
and others. This land is part of a large tract
belonging to the late Capt. Du Hose, and v. as al
lotted to his daughter, M. L. McClelland, by the
commissioners who divided the estate, a; will
more fully appear by reference to plots marked
No. 1. It is deemed unnecessary to go into a
minute description of this land, as whoever mav
wish to purchase, will, of course, examine it. I
would only observe, that the fertility of Wad
bacon Island, its situation within 30 miles of
Charleston, and the excellence of the navigation
from thence to the city, will always make it a
d esirab 1 e possesion.
Salisbury, March 1G, 1322. U7
Cr'Thc editors of the Charus-tcn Couuer and
the Columbia Telescope, will .'ease to insert the
above once a week for four weeks, and forward
their accounts to this office for payment.
YaalAe kvcluwil rSIiWs
riIIE subscriber will lease for the term of Jive
A. years, her valuable MILLS on tiie South
Yadkin. These mills are situated on a never
failing stream, are in good order, and in the
neighborhood of the best wheat farms in the
county. Persons wishing- to lease, are requested
to apply for terms to Gen. J. A. Pearson, cr to the
subscriber on the premises, 12 miles west cf
E. PEARSON, Sen.
HickmoTid Hi IF, How an Co.
March 20:, 1822. t9S
N. H. If the above property is not let by pri
vate contract before the 16th day of April next,
it will on that day be put up to the highest bid
der, at the Mills.
Gi fo Sale.
THE subscribers have in their possession for
sale, a new pannel Gig, made in New-York,
which will bc disposed of on reasonable terms.
1? ANDOLPH Sc young.
Salisbury, March 18, 1822. 93
IVn ate, Tntetament.
FfHE subscriber respectfully informs the pub
JL lie generally, that he bus taken charge of
and commodious building, situated on
thc Yadkin river, at Heard's H ridge, Kowan coun
ty, N. C. where he has opened a house of private
entertainment, for the accommodation of all those,
who may please to call on him.
J. L. VAUGIIAN.
"TITIEE be sold, at Public Vendue, at the
f 7 Court-IIouse in Salisbury, on Saturday,
the 13th day of April next, all the negroes be
longing to the estate of Hohcrt Torrance, de
ceased consisting of one fellow, one small bey,
some old and sotne young wenches, and several
children. Conditions will be made known on
the day cf sale.
JNO. McCLELLAND, Executor.
March 16th, 1822. 4vt96
Vuw Iron and. Uasliiucs.
FTim: undersigned for the accommodation of
u hi- riKtnmrrc. hie limmriit t h;c rnrn..ro
seven miles and a half west of Heattie sFord, on
Catawba, a large and general assortment of
HAH IRON, consisting of wagon tires, plough.
moulds, axe-bars, Sec. &c. The Furnace being
in blast and forge in operation, he expects to
keep up at said Furnace a constant supply of
bar iron and castings. Corn, Hour, and bacon,
(as much as wanted,) will be received in pay
ment at a fair price.
J. Git All AM.
February 25, 1822. 6v91r
"Vf OTICE is hereby given, that th
JLI nual Convention of the Protestant Episco
pal Church in Norlh-Carclina, will he held in the
city of Haleigh on Thursday, the 18th day cf
April, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon.
It is earnestly hoped that a full delegation w ill
be sent to the Convention. Those congrega
tions who have been duly organized since last
April, are particularly requested to send Dele
gates, in order that they may be formally admit
ted into union with the Convention.
II v order,
G. T. H ED ELL,
Secretary the Convention.
Fayettcville, March 7, 1822. 96t
Yive. Cents IVeward.
AN AWAY from the subscriber, on tiie 7th
jSlj Inst. James M. Jiussel, an indented appren
tice. He is about 18 years old, 6 feet high, dark
eyes, dark hair, and stout made. The above re
ward will be given to any person who will deliv
er said apprentice to the subscriber, living in
Cabarrus county. All persons are forewarned
from harboring said apprentice under the pen
alty of the law.
March 16, 1822. t95