W7T7 P rfTYfTTl T0 7 VOL. IV. HAMHIlUIlYj N.CTUIWDAY.BI.VY 25, 1821 NO. 207. rsiiTta DtTIIILO white, JV4 A ,A Uit4 Stale. , Tba term of lbc Wester Candiaian v. ill reader be aa follow i 3fVe luuvt . kivhU (n a.lit'. Advertiam)t will be iWrtcd at fifty ent per aqnarv f"f tba IrM btawtjon au4 twauty etata for each ih'tMt one. ... aii Utter aJdfeasid. La lUm Editor, awiaf M fnijtUd, or thy will not be attended to. Forto Piano, for Sale. WIST rata aecomUawl Han, I offered for aale, f try low. For tern, ax. apply to MICHAEL MKOWr.. U New Assortment milR eubcr.br ha very recently received A. from riulaJ Ipli.a, an assortment M Pry CuiUrp, mU Hard. Here, thmetUtt i which, with the aatortmcnt bo. espect to r eelre in a short time, will enable1 Inn to aril at aatiofactory price. The public are respectfully lovited to caJL and examine for theniselve. EDWARD CHESS. Soli $b wry, Auj. 18, 1833. TO Copncrsmitliin. The Coppersroithing, and Tin Plate business, heretofore transacted by D. Tres en. will in futwm aowdacted by me, at tie same pa. Those who favor me with thrir custom, may de peiid on having their work done ith neatnesa, auraDiwy ami uespaicn. Lim ir. inr.no Dissolution. 1 II AVE (Vctined actlnr aaa paHner vtth John 1 kliin.hv. In t'te nxrrtntilc buainrta in Corv eonL with hi rontcnt. and hae rrlimiuibd an claim to any 'part or pnrtton of the profit a of th eowrrn m Slurjihy b. Simon. JHurth 22, UH. NATII'L. SUTTON. mm r aVevi Store, in Concord. rilllP ibrritrr h forntnl a Opartne rahip I with Millfa-r Brown, in the mrrratitile buinrws a ("oneoH, 'aSarni ronntv, North Carolina, under the firm ot .Mwfh f U llmrn t wbrre they are npenig a frr!i afnortmmt of Dry Good, Cul'.rru and llardwart, ttkctnl with m-irh carr, in Pliilatlelphia and . New-Yprk.and b.tight on the heal terms. They deaign to continue the buaine at Concord for eome yearat and aa Mr. Murphy will visit the northern cities annually, tn procure aupplirk, their aaaortmtnt will be renrrali and will be diipoaed of at fair price for cah, or on creili, to niinctiial euatotnere. 1 hi ir fVirrnl and the pwUia (renarallr.aiw reap. eri!ly inrltrd U tall, examinw qualltiea, hear pricea, and i'Mljre fbr tbcQKlvca. ----joitN MUUPHY. ' fc" "JohnJlurphv, Haa alao, at his (tore in Saliabury, a brge aaaortmenl of CO)!), to riit citireivtown and country people j tn be rlia)ioed of unuaualU low, foe caah, or country produce. , Wholmkv II AT Storv, 279 Xtr &rret, fptiU lie Mrhnnl't Hotel. YAm(vn & fttuTT, OFFER to the public a general awortment of lit, 2nd, and 3d qialit black and drab Heaver Hats, oval, beTI and high crowna, and cortet shaped, wale and narrow brims, late fashions. Aim. Gutor Uata, ditto i men' and Youth's . Hti.wi.xlktiiv wnwi(c JeWk srahr rpiwolS men' and youth's Roram Hats, of an iirfl rior quality. AU of which they warrant of their own manofarMire. Men'a and bov's coarse, fine and verv fine black ii. d drab wool Hatst morocco capa, from I'hiiadclphia and New. York i Hatter a Tnnv mings, Bow String, and Drushea, &c. fee. low for caah. CWWm, JprH 1824. ' 13itl2 .Martin F. TAILOR, ADOPTS this plan of informing the citiiena of Salisbury, and i's vicinity, in general, that he haa commenced the Tailoring Business, in part of John t'teman' house, situated in Market Street, a few doors from the Past corner of the Conrt-Mouftei where he i prepared and wiu do nappy to accommodate any gentlemen who are disoosed to natroniz him in hia line of business, in the neatest and most fashionable style, or to please fancy. He flatters himself, from his lonff experience, that there are but ftw, yaaik.in the. country, lliatxan aurpaas bim in the execution of his work. A fair trial is all k to. prove jhe above assertion. .The CDangea of fashion hall be strictly attended to, he has left a correspondent in the District of Columbia, f where he ia last frnml m ho will if-nd n:m th fa.hiopf on. In their regular seasonal ii. k. i... ..v.. . i " . " 1 1 iwun or sinci auenuon m ouainess. io re. ceive a liberal ahare of public patronage, as he ' determined nothing shall be left undone tQ rentier general satisfaction., "1 Aalitburg, Jtfag 5, 1824. 205 State of Nortli-Carolina, CiBAlBL'a cor MTV. COURT of Plej and Quarter Sessions, April Term. 1821. r.l.k p it.nmU James Fickcnsj original attachment, levied on nds, he. It appearine to tlie court that the pendant In this casea" not .an inhahTtaht of tini stitc7 it Is 'V(iimmi$tii(tiii puhneaT lm be made three month in the Wrtttrn Car. the next Court of Plea ind Quarter Sessions w,a.fiem for awd county, at the wHirtJimuw in toncord, on the third Monday of July next, to J6'5! T P'ea,l. r demur, otherwise judgment u will be entered against him, and execution swarded accordingly. . Test : DANIEL COLEMAN, c. c c. Price adr. g4. coon .vars ronjraz caucus A me t ing baa Ur n bald U Bandul(ili county, (lliat Mrvng bold mf tb fneiKU of Caucus) ky Hi Men la of. Mr. Crtwfwrdi and twilbataJ. kj great eflwrla were made to procure the at. l4a..c U audi paraow aa wwuld bvoe lbr vkaa, ilkl Hk.my giH Wa. I if diem, llejlowing art tb prooaediflg After tha meeting vaa organiied, aev tra! gentlemen delivered theirKntimem on the au'jjedt conuning themaclvei prln cipallf to the Qualificationa of the differ ent candidate, and to their prcteotiona to the presidency. A motion waa then made that the aen timenttof the meeting should be taken by ballot( whereupon Moses Swaim and John Wood, F.M. were appointed a com mittee to eupcrfritend ibe balloting, who reported that there ware For Wm. II. Crawford, 131 Gen. A. Jackson," 45 John Q. Adam. 3 Henry Clay, I A motion an then made to appoint a commute to (fra up rttolu'ion expre ive of the aente of this meeting upon the ubjectt when Col. Benjamin Ellioit, Mo- mi bwaim, John Wood and Patrick II intton, Esq, were appointed a commit- tee. wno, alter retiring a lew mmu'e offered the following resolution, which. upon motion, were adopted Httofvfd, 1'hat in the opinion of this meeting, lliltiam II Cravford is eminent ly qualified lo fiJl the (.flier of president of the United States, and that we concur in the nomination m.de by the republican members of rongrrs at thrir late meet ing in the city of Waahington. Rr.oh'dt That at the next election for elector! . to vote for president and vice prrident of the United States, we will support the ticket nominated by the re publican member of our last general a emlly. Hrford, That the proceeding of this meeting be published in the IlilUborough Recorder and Raleigh Rrgister. U IM.IAM IIOOAN, CAairman. Jbbi D. Taoi, Secrrtum. Gen J.I C I'S iXV ami the PRESIDLXT. The following is the answer of Gen. Jackson to a note from Mr. Kremcr, relative to "the, letter" of Cen. J. to"the President, concerning which Mr. Lowrie baa figured so notahly of late. Dia Si j I have received your let tet of icsterday and, with much cheer fulness and candor, shall reply to your in quiry. It hs been repeatedly pressed before the public, that I have written a letter to Mr. Monroe, reeommendinic him to ae lect for hi cabinet, "two distinguished republicans and two distinguished feder alists (" and that to Mr. Lowrie and Mr. Findlay, Senators from the state of Penn sylvania, the letter had been read. I have not been able to persuade myself, thm the fact waa so, inasmuch as our correspon dence was private and confidential le cause Mr. t indlav,. who waa wescnt, h Uolteaf'Wcali nosurft leV' ter was ever writtrn by me and, because the President denies that he read any uch letter, or, indeed, snv letter at all. I regret that Mr. Lowrie, in presenting this matter, whould not recollect one ma wrial circumstance. When first it was spoken of, be stated to me, and to other that a letter purporting, and declared, to be mine, had been read to himtrlf and Mr. Findlay, by the President, which advi sed that his Cabinet should be formed of "two distinguished republicans, and two distinguished federalists." My reply to him was, that no such letter had ever been written bv me , that so far as I could recollect, only one person, Col. Dravton, of South Carolina, had been reconimen ded to him ; that I had suggested to the President the propriety of appointing him Secretary of War; for the reason that he was a. man of high and honorable feelings, honest, irtuous, and of energetic charac ter. Personally, I knew not Col. Orayton ; but, from Information bThF? i general r bar acter, felt satisfied he could Ho more to correct the feud which unhappily prevail edlhhflirmyTlbarrnTtnerTTiarrrjf whom I had any knowledge. The con tents of my letter, aa read to him by the Piesident, that two distinguished federal ist, and two distinguished republicans. should be aelected, waa not only stated by Mr. Lowrie to me, but to yourself, and to Mr. Eaton, of the benate, and to others. He has changed, however, hi ground, and now aays, it was a recommendation to ibe. President, toform his CaViiief IVtim'tlie two great leading parties of theo country. Uotb state ments-are-a uch letter was ever written by me 7 on the contrary my ndvke lo lhe.President was, that, n the. sekuion of his 1 abmet, he should act upon principles like these : consider" himself the head of the nation, not of a'party ; that he should havt'aronnd him the beat talent the country could af- 1 ford, without reirard to sct)ofal dvl Jont 1 and tboald, in hi selection! wk after ----- - - r men of probity, virtue, apadtr, and Brmnesa and. In tbi wy, wauld go far to eradicate loose frtUrjs, wkicb, 00 former occasion, threw, 0(mary ootta elca it, the way of (IfernwM (and be enabled, perhaps, lo unlie a people here tofore politically divided. ' I give it e my opiniofu that the best evidence fdvo lion to the governmenltlta' consltutlon, and law, which any could affyl, waa. ben tbeae were etuiled, lo ventuk forth in their defence, end malntalnthem midst privttiona, and at the aacrice of domeeuc quiet. , That names wercttere bubbles i and be who would, as Col. lry ton, had done, abandon bis fire aidind the comfort of home, and continue itihe de'ence and the protection of hi couiry, through Ibe war, merited the confidence of the government, let him bear hat name of party he mijbt j aucb a mk did recommend to Mr. Monroe ; he la one f had never seen yet one whose cii duct, character, an I good qualitiea, cci I tied him to any and every confidence, it well might the conclusion l-e adJucll, that I have recommended telectian V clusivrty from one or the o her of tie pr tie, aa that the cabinet, from a mxiveof pidiry, Khould Jie kept equally poxd, by appciintina; two if cacti for It; advice was, to aelrct men of praMtr, virtue, end talrnt. witbuiit reirard to D41T. I he voice of Washingtoe, ir his fare well address to the nation, Wa,tliat par ty afttmotlty mtt not to bej envuraged, Ik cause Mit wa calculated toditract the public council, and enfeebfc tie public adminiatrationi and, with hia. the voice of every patriot will accord Virtue be ing the main pillar of a RekuHican Gov ernment, unlese virtuous tie shall be drawn into it administration, the fabric must tremble. Designing aid corrupt men may cover their intrigue under a pretended love lor virtue aid aatriotum , but a truly pure man will be without di guise, verifing, as he pse along, the old adage, that the tree isxsl known by it fruit. My letter hve, by the President, and ith my consent, been'olaced in the hands of a mutual friend, Mr. Ea'on, with permission to publish (hem whenever he pleases to do to. I ctre not when it is done, for I am without Concealment of any kind. My opinion an miments, uch a they be been written, or ex pressed at any time, exb and every one re at H t'mes welcome to. In public or in prive le ters, I but breathe the sen timrnt 1 feel, and which my judgment sanctions ; -nd no disposition will evr be entertained by lati either to disguls or to suppress them. I am, very respectfully, your most obedient servant, ANDREW JACKSON. C so as a Kasasa, Eq. From the Baltimore Federal Gazette. L.1TE FR OM EUR OPE, Gr&VritiinSZX hV Slave" triHe tira -cy bill had passed both Houses of Parlia ment, and received the assent of his Ma jrsty. . Mr. Peel had announced in the House of Commons, that the manuscript of Milton, recently discovered, the nature of which is to furnish proofs of the truth of the Christian religion, ia about to be published under the auspices of the King. It was reported that Lord GitTord, Chief justice of the Common Pleas, wss to have the appointment of Master of the Rolls, and that he was to have been succeeded by Sir John Copely, the Attorney General- A loan of two millions and a half ster ling, for the service of the ancient King dom of Guattimala, or the United Prov incea of Central America, had unexpec tedly appeared, in the London market. Ireland - We have files of Belfast pa Ipers for February, but their contents re jaie, princmany 10 mauers 01 local win et. At the Annivenarv celebration of the Battle of theUoyne, a party of Or angemen marched in procession at a pl..ce called Cran, in the county jf Ar magh thy-were--quipped-wih- guna and swords, and bore a standard in order to complete the military arra' this, as it is stated, gave great offence to a num ber of Catholics in the neighborhood, who assembled under the feelings of great ir ritation, and with a shew of offering vio lence to the procession. A broil ensued, but the fire arms of the Orangemen gave them a superiority, several Catholics were wounded and one was killednone of the Orangemen received any injury. Sever al oF. the party were indicted l the Af- maeh Assize' For the murder, but the reMiififWlhrntei txtrcmely-corr-tradictory, and the jury brought in a ver dict of acquittal. Mgier. .Information has been receiv ed in London that the differences between the Dey and the English government had been, amicably settled. No particulars are mentioned. The French frigate Her molna, of 44 guna, In passing the blocka ding squadron off Algiers, thinking it un necessary to boitt her colors, ws attack' ed bf the Hriiiah frigtte Naiad of 38 gun, wnen an action took place, during which. it is said, the llermotne received good drubbing, after the loss of several men and acknowledging the country (0 which she belonged,'sbe wt allowed to proceed. V', i. r .1. . l. : n iiiKiivuuq di 111, uarrnony suosisi ing between the two powers was expected from this circumstance. The Spaniard taken by the Algtrtne had been given up to the Drltisn and landed at Carthage Prdntt The Chamber of Peer,Mch was organised 00 the 34th March, bad been adjourned until the committee ap pointed to prepare an amwer to the King' speech, should be ready to report M Lareveiller Lepaux, quondam member of the National Convention, Director and Founder of the eect of Tbeopbilanthro- pists, died in Pail March 28, aged 70 ' The history of ligypt, under Mahom- med Ah PKha, or a Recital of political and military occurrence after the depar ture of the French till the year 1823," had made it appearance at Pari. Tbe painter, David, ha just finished hit great picture, wnicb i intended for hi at attempt, end ha been much ad mired by these who have teen it. Tbe project of electing the French Oeputiea teptennially, was about to be submitted to the chamber of peers; and that of reducing ibe rate of interest on the National debt, to the Deputies. A letter from Rome, of March 20, say: M Tbe health of the Pope improve, slthough but lowly. Yesterday His Ho liness was csrrieJ in a chair to a room in the Quirinal, where there is a sermon preached on Fridays, duiinsr lent-" Sfiain. Accounts from Madrid to the 18th March, state that an order had at length been published, granting a gener al pardon to all the military of the Con stitutionul armies, with an exception that none of them are Jo reside at Madrid, nor to inhabit the royar palaces. A civil am nesty was said to be under consideration Don Juan Martin, the Empecinado, had been murdered by a band of ruffun ultras, in consequence, it is said, of the refusal of minister to bring him to trial for the active part which he took in tbe late trugt ! for liberty. An article in a Paris paper mentions as a rumor from Madrid, that a consultation had been held in that city by the Foreign Ambassadors, on tbe object f establish ing a Constitutional government. It was said that Count Bourmont, the ' French Commander in Chief, had been asked whether be would be able to support tha plans proposed to which he replied, that considering the spirit that predominated in the provinces, the forces under bis command were insufficient and that he should require reinforcements to the amount of 50 or 60,000 men, to maintain order and tranquility -lo, which, was ad YlrtrrtW fce ahorjldMiave i WlrateveT mree he desired. Something extraordinary -aas expected to take place, and it was positively asserted that there had been a discussion on the establishment of a gov ernment which was not to the taste of the absolute party of the monks. The Greeki and Turk. Succes con tinue to attend the Grecian patriots Coron surrendered to them on the 18th February, and they had succeeded in taking the outworks of Lepnnto, in which they derived great assistance from the English officers of Engineers. Lord 15 y ron had been at Tripolizza, and returned to Mi&solonghi, where he was received with the distinction be so well merits. The Greeks are also said to have effected anothei landing near Caroburu in Mace donia, that all of them who were in prison at Salonichi hud been released, and that they hud supplied various points of Thes saly with arms. Accounts from Constantinople of the 24th of February, .still speak of arma ments fitting out for another campaign against the Greeks. If tbe intelligence, howeverj-received there from- Egypt-by the way of Odessa, prove correct, the Porte will bave enough to occupy its hands without renewing its attempts on the Morea. x Accounts from Constantinople of the 25th February, estimate the force of the Pacha of Egypt at 25,000 men, deciplin ed in the European manner. Nothing farther had transpired to confirm the re port of his having risen the standard of independente -bat accounts from Hvdrai withdrawn his troops from the Island of Oifefwhichyha Divan. It was also correctly reported, that the Sultan, after' a long conference with the Grand Vizier, had sent a mes senger to Cairo for the head of the Path. These .occurrences rendered the intelli-; gence of his revolt extremely probabje. ' - r t -a We olrve, from different part ofth stale, evident dUpfessure end dlwffcc iloo gint the Gallatin ticket led then feelings art daily gaining ground. Tli Aeeie of thlt atate never will support AN bert 'Gallatin tire president. Wt are candid to y, thit hH any one of the emi nent republican in our country been ai social ed villi Mr. Crawford on hla tlckct no opposition would have k tailed in thli ttte. Out aa it la. a atrong reason to be lie that ih bed company" in which Mr. C. ha been placed by his friends, ill defeat hi election. I ll intkrtkr ( firginlaj RtpUUtm, The Republican General Committee of New York bav passed resolution dttah- proving ibe nomination of William If. Cauw roan and Albeit Callatim by the minority Cautut, and recommended I atate convention toexprcts the aentimenta of the people in relation to President and Vice President in conformity to I ho ei ample of M the great democratic state of Pennsylvania, where tht practice Mhaa Wen formed greatly to promote the un ion and harmony of the republican party." Under the bead of a Iriih Benevolence" a Mobile paper inform u(hat the Mcm Un of the lfiScrniau Benevolent Society, of that place, have built a llousw in the luburb of the town, in a cleanly, healthy, and pleasant situation, fur the accommo dation of their siik and unfortunate coun-iry-men, many of whom find '.heir way to that Southern region, wbote rlimate is o unfivorable to the health of Northern con stitution. Such an asylum a this would be of great use in every city situated on navigable waters, and the example it tru lr honorable to those wbo bave origina ted it at Mobile. The general asiembly of Connecticut convened at the state house in New Ha ven on Wedneidar- On Thursday, the) private secretary of Governor Kir. Wot cott, delivered his message to the legis lature, which i a long and interesting document, embracing a vaiicty of topic, and among others the late congressional caucus, which is disapproved by the gov ernor, in firm and independent langu age Fire at Columbia. A gentleman who arrived on Wednesday evening from Cor lumbia, informs as that a Fire broke out there on Sunday night about 12 o'clock, in a OlOCK 01 Buildings cancu oarrrn 9 Range, situated on Richardson (commonly called Main;- treetr which consumed -eight building, including out-house, tbo entire Range, with the exception of one. house. The names had been extinguish ed a little before he left Columbia, which was at 6 o'clock on Monday morning. .Most of the property, in Goods and Fur niture, has been saved. The origin of the fire was not known, but having broke I Mr akawi - alAr kf - a Wat - building, led the suspicion that it waa by design. Our informant state that tho market in the vicinity wa with difficulty saved. I he tufferers, as far as we can ascertain, wete Mr. Deleon who kept a Drug Store ; and Mr. Viella, Watchma ker. The building were, we understand, insured.---Jok)Mrrn Patriot. A Rabbi of the Jews haa recently arri ved al Charleston, from Jerusalem to claim the aid of the 44 seed of Abraham" in the United States, for the payment of certain severe requisitions imposed on their brethren resident at Jerusalem, by the Turks who hate taken possession of the persons of some of the moat distin guished of their tribe, and hold them as hostages for the contributions deman ded. Raleigh Regi$ter. How much it would conduce to our happiness W be select iw our-friends and books, to choose them both for their good sense and knowledge, to be contented with a small but certain J incometo "havencjma8tenmd" bur few servants, to be without ambition, envy, avarice or a law-sun anu 10 preserve our health by exercise, in stead of medicine. John Banyan indictment. The bill of indictment preferred against John Buryan, ran thus: "John Uunyan hath devilishly and perniciously ab- hear divine service and is a common upholder of several unlawful meetings mu cuiivcuuties 10 me uisiuruance anu listraction of the good subjects of this kirigdom, contrary to the laws of our overtign Lord and King." He was convicted and imprisoned twelve years ' and six months.