North Carolina Newspapers

, A. TOUUEN'CC 4 Co.
MATI- now ll.e satisfaction onnforminu the
puSlk. they have reeid the baU
r.r i,f utt GOODS , and thry confidently at.
Vtt that t batter Irlretf J easement of Goo-ls,
as it re trvds yl, M'lon, or rr'tee, hatnever
been offered in thit market 1 eonsisunf of.
rrH!t. Dlai Mi Oflrw Chubs
Do. CiMimerei. '."'
Lastinr end Circassians
.i4lcjct Bombnines - -
HombeiPttt Ctrt Cswrmettt
l'oloti DrMBrewo french priilng
r.ntMK misJ TJ9."
' Bit rirt " '
ia fnlM rimblrl ft saperior Irtiele) -
34. 4:K A-u?Wi?ik"lt
m Batched
Superior Cotton Shirtinp
fi, arid Bed Tick
. 34, ami 4 Apron cbecke
Rult Rheetfnft end Dnliiort
Very fine Irish linene ,
A treat variety of Caficoet
Linen Cambrice-Lone Lewes
Plain and Temb'd Book Murfin
, 44, and 64 FifrM.
fine Bwise Muslin
Jtconet and Mull MuWin
White bordered Craveta
f vi Do.
Italian Do. (a superior article)
Camon and Jfankin Crapes
Croe Do. F.te. Robes -
CoTd. Orot De Nap
Batisae Dresses
Italian tod China Silkt
Bilk Shawls and Hkf.
White and blk. Silk Stocking!
Do. and nrii'd Socks.
And eIeuVrtklea of Dry.Coodi t!.t are uiu
r ally io demand in tbi comrauulvii!;
A complete assortment of
Hard-wan, Plated -mart, and Saddlery ,
Doota, Shoe and Let;
bornn Wbipe, Canes,
ml UmbrelJeti .Vun
and' Smomu Sersr
CKins, Cfats, and Earthen Want
An attentive assort
meet-of- CmttrieH. gf
everv description t at'
mi. an assortment of
All of which the ofTer very low lor nth, at
wholesale or retail.
" SaU,lmryt Jffat72d, 1829.' - 68
Valuable Ileal Estate.
THE lubacriber cflerafor aa'e
that valuable Plantation, with.
in four milea of Paliabun, on both
Iridea of the Deattiea Foard road,
recently owned and occupied by Mr. Gcunre
Locke j on. . which there ia large, new and
commodioua dwetiing-houac, with all the ner fa.
'eary rxit-houaea. - There ia only about 50 acre
of thia Und under cM Walton j tro-thirdi of the
tract i h goo upland aa any In the neighbor,
hoodt with a good portion of beat kind of aamp
land, for- either rraaa or train i it ia in the
midst of a bopitable and aocial neizhborhood.
a or lenna, e, nppiy o nm wioacriocr, hi u i
ottghborkood. junn Luun.n, etn.
jliiy '3rf, 1HVW. oa
ILL aland thia k.
aobTTn Ihe cotirk'Ic?
- of -Bovan and Caharrua
Salirbufyi orPVonrtayaV"
Tuesdays, and Wednea
dayat in the town of Con-
- catA on Thunttii . Fri.
days, and Saiurdaya. The
I M I Id
aeaaon will commence the 1st of March, and end
lit A'igust. Twelve Dollars will be charged for
the season, payable by ten dullara before the sea
ton expires Eight DoCara the leap j and Twen
Jr Doliara to insure, Por Pedigree and descrip.
Hon of Aeronauyiet handbills.
Tfi. 124, t829. 7 54.1(1 Jhf.) -
N. B. Great care will be taken to tnvtTr;
aj aatiafactioa but we cannot he liable fur suri
(fcair. - Grtl will he furnished, at the market
""' price.totnarea amt from e diMaiioo.---.--.,.
Estate of oMaY? Johnston.
T4R Subacribera, Eiecutops of the last will
and testament of alary Johnston, late of
Rowan county, dee'd. request ail persons bav.
ing claims against said estate to present them
legally authenticated, within the time prescribed
by Jaw, or this notice ill be plead in 'bar of
" " tlteir recovery f " and afr person 4ndebted,.- are
desired to make oavment immediately.
Mat 20th, J 828. 3mt7I
STOLEN from the aubacriber on Thursday
iUeJSOth ultimo, while encamped, near Nor.
wood's Store, ia Montgomery county, a maU
-dark bay mare, seven years old this spring.
, (lev rick waa considerably marked by the collar
when taken away t there is no white marks
' about her eaxsept a few white haira on her back
' " "ecasioiMtdby the rubbing of Jthe saddle, ' Her
Z2mM7?m feetincfinetttward when mmL,
r,wwiarlstseitliM mI.hw t nM m... - Ill
by the stioscn&er, hnnj tear MockSTlHe, How-1
an coqnty, a. cmroima. . fcWWM M. I.GACH.
T re all GooAs.iJlieaji Goodt
rll'tt. suoscrioer is now reccivinr ana open
A ine at bia Start in Salitburyt a Targe assort
. ment of ; , ..T;.f..V! .... . : ..
Spring and Simmer GOODS,
eomaiiiMg almoat every article usually to be
found in Stores tbouirht for coi)i, and selected
by himself, with care, to Philadelphia and New
York-,"-:.-.. : .
The Public are assured they will find tull
nippy, suia aa w ror com at any in me place,
or otherwise, on accommodating terms. They
are invi'edto call, examioe and judge for them
SwT ...jS
Blr4 Ik. l
'ram rt SI. Jufuidnt ij rroit
Come forth, oh, VebrteSa,' ,(
I'rom tout eid northern carta. .
aer the tremaloot wti
Let oor breath be at cVill ,
- Aa the bUik. wintry day, ,
And your oicete n Vroff
Ai the au ory. ,
for the dark tide of aorrow
- I(u awcot (rem bit breaat '
Tbo hoprf W eft ahininf ,
1 rore vf u
It eruihed in bie dawn -I
la flewera bare ptrihed
And left but the thorax
Tet bia aoul la uirmoeS
Aa the ocean-firt rock.
Which a thouaand wbito billiW
Are atririnf to ahock.
And (tern aa the atorm cloud,
wnen venunc; , .
Hit bear! In the bttle
Shall breathe iu wild fire
the ahout of the warrior y
la rirtjpnr afar,
And thrilla bia proud boeom
With clanr of the war
And hia aoul o'er ita fettctl
la aoarinf en hi jh,
On the red field to Join
In the fierce battle cry.
Yet thy aplendor, eh, Mara 1
Duma vainly fo' him i .
The bright aun of glory
vrK Ufodedanddinji
rtftvUm charm m? y r4iaUo w
Lif'a burir d perfume"'
The prayer be would claim, ia
A w&rrior'a doom I
Then eome, obi ye breerea,
From your cold northern cares
And tpetd bia light pinnace
O'er the tremuloua warea
Hall ruah to the battle
At a whirlvind'a breath,
to rrcet wilhTona'plraaurt '
Tbe angel of death I
D. W.
Throw ur the window. T a nwrn for life
In iti moat aubtile Imurr. 1 he ar
Is like a breathing from the rarer world
And the aduth wind seems liquid it o'ersteals
My bosom and my brow so bathingly.
It has come over gardens. ndthe flowert
That kired it are betrayed i for as it parte
With ita inviaible finaers my loose bair,
J know it hat been trifling with the rose,
Anditoopinr to the TioleU There it Joy
lot all Cod'Bfatara in it. The wet learea
Are alirring at iu touch, and tirdi are ainging ;
Aa If to breathe were mueic and tbe gnu
Sehda up Jta modeat odoor with the dew,-v-w
Like the amall tribute iof httnttfitf.r'-'"'
Lovelv indeed ia morninr. I hare drunk
tt frarranca and iU freahneaa, and have felt
n, fleliette tottcn,na lie a .inoer xuiV
xban music, or a feaJt, or meaicjne.
' ""The odour frbfrilhe' fibwer it iron
"-"Whtch llkelhy kmes hrcathe on mer "
The colour from the flower is flown.
WWch slow'd of thees nd only thee
A'ahnvened, lifeletti vacant forrh,'"
It Ties on my abandoned breast,
And mockt tbe heart which yet it warm
With cold and silent rest
I weep my teart revive it not !
I sighit breathes no more on me;
Ita mute and uncomplaining lot
Is such aa mine should be.
B0M TM tW-aDrpB HttCCBT.
A friend h handed ua the following tow,
with permission for their publication. Tbey :
are the production oi twj r snsnfiM
Jldamt, the circumstance! of whose fate have
awakened a peculiarly melancholy interest. r
There ia a Tittle spark at era'
Which glows 'mid darkness brilliantly,
But when the moon looks clear and bright,
Emits a pale and feeble light
And when the tempeat thaket the wave
It glimmers o'er the teaman's grave.
When ocean's storms roar wild and high,
I Most brightly we this light detcry,!iQwtiparkIingfoani
Onward it sails to seeVa horde
Desnite the elemental war.
The "trat hs triamphai car, -
Such Friendship's beaming light appears,
TbFoxiglrthe hwp firte-of eermng yeai-
In sorrow's clouds it shines afar
A feeble, but a constant star,
And like that little spark at i
Burns brightest in adversity.
The followiW extract from Willis's Monthly
Udagaslgierif very beautiful. In these days pf
common-place wnunir, sucn a paswrc nwnw
Cjiougn io reaceni a wiioic"owwa!"s'.wftmMva.-';
music. ' It is all God's work, and so harmony.
Ttni triit 'trntHrlf f nd dwki.andatrenrthea the
passagea of its great anthem, and it ia atill me
lodr. The low winds of summer blow over tbe
waterfalls and the brooks, and bring their voicea
to your ear as tf their sweetness was likened by
an accurate finger t yet the wind ia but a fitful
player i and you may ro out when the tempest
is up, and hear the strongest tree-moaning aa
they lean before it, and the lone? gnat-mating
as it sweeps through, and iti own solemn mono
tony over ail, and tbe dimple oi that same
brook, and the, waterfall's unaltered baas, shall
atill reach you in the intervale of Ita power,
aa much in harmony as before, and as much a
part of its perfect and perpetual hymn. There
is no acrldent of nature't causing, which can
be in discord.. The loosened, rock may fall
into the abyss, and the overblown tree rush
down through the trenches of wood, and the
thunder peal awfully in the sky i and sudden
and violent as these ehangei seem, their tumult
goet eg with jbe sound of winds aod titers,
and the eiiualu tr f til rausltUn, tla it
tect no Ur.
"Nature term never so utlr rly itlH to ir.
as in the drith of a sumrtrr aAernoon. The
heat has driven In the birds, and the leaves
hang Biot'tonlett In the tress, and nd catd-e
baa the heart, In that fint eultrincss, to utter a
sound. The anake sleeps on the rocK, ana IM
frogliea breathiog In the pool, and even the
murmur that it heard at nicbt is Inaudible, lr
the herbage droopt beneath the sun, and the
seri hti no strenrlh to burst lU coverinr. The
orld as UU. aod th piCKt lit lanrui.llr.
"But if yoa woul J bear one of nature's most
various' and detcate harmonies, lie down In tbe
edjrs-Bf tb Trowl whee the -evening breete
beg'nt tu itir, and Hs-eit to 1irTmlriKfr
louchri first the silver foliage of the birch, and
the slightly hung leaves,' at i merest breath
will lift and rustle like a thousand tiny wings,
and then it creeps tip to the Uu Br, and the bne
tassels send mIs sound tke a low whisper, and
as ibe wfeW'1ltlInflaeothwhcsr iewm
stir heavily, and the deep tone comet sullenly
out Ike echo ofa far off bassoon. 1 hey are all
wind hantt of different power, and as tbe breete
trengthena and sweeps equally over them ill,
their united harmony bat wonderul grandeur
and beauty.
Those who labour oa the earth tre
the choico people of God, if ever he
had a chosen people, whose breatta he
has made his peculiar deposit for sub-
staotial and genuine virtue. It is the
focus in which he keeps alive that sa
cred fire, which otherwise might et
cape from the face of the earth. Cor
ruption of morals ia the mass of cul
tivators it a phxoomenori of which oo
acre nor ratioa has furnished an exam
ple. ' It is the mark aet on those, who
not loocnft op to heave, to their own
soil aod industry, as daeaibe husband
man. for their subsistence, depend for
it on the casualties and caprice of cus
tomers. Dciendence begets subter
viencc and renality, suffocates the
germ of virtue, and prepares fit tools
for the designs of ambition. -
We -have . wore than once had our
indignation reused against a certain
class of community who affect to des
pise that portion of their neighbors
i a . . t J
no oDtain aa nonest uveimooa in
mechanical employments. We have
known many worthy young men mor
tified and pained to the heart, by the
unceremonious and purseproud haugh
tiness -'of-'their- superioti In -wealth
andlnpudettce only.T.crowded ;ntf the
baCa: TfiTOUpd 'to mre plate to idlers,
and gentlemen "ft large," 'merety ' be-
cause thev haDoen to be vulear enough
to moose frJdattry, rather . than idle-
nesa and dependence. "But let" act
the mechanic relax his praise-worthy
exertions, He can give back the
encet of the conceited fop with inter-
eat. 1 1 caataiuLu
of an imiepeadent spirit in the pfoad
aenaV'-of - turriorityo-real; worth
overtlntel-od borrowed ornament;
lie fills an. honest place io society,
and it is time the true merit of his
services was appreciated. It is time
for republican America to cast off those
fetters of prejudice, forged by the aris
tocracy of the old world, and awaken
to her neculiar and legitimate interests.
S k.
. rj -'tr
and the time b not far distant when
he shall be placed in his just station
in the scale of SQciety, , u
imers'een Manufacturer.'
Sweet are my thoughts, and toft my cares,
When thia celestial name I reel i
In all my hopes, in all my fears,
There'a something kind and pleasing stilt.
To the Christian, how unspeakably
sweet it is to meditate on Heaven, and
tothinlrofTttreatiog-in JUeaven.with
God to &,tomtjJT
vino; all the cares and perplexities and
sorrows of this world, and especially
of leaving these corrupt bodies of alrr, j
and all that makes us uncomfortable,
and. unhary,vand;nnhoIy. -To-think
that instead of having our ears grated
by nrofane swearing, and filthy com
munications, we shall hear the sweet
est harps of angels, and the grateful
Vimand thespirit of all the just made
perfect. , That, instead i of "hearing of
toil and sorrow,' iind disappointment
our weary souls shall rest we shall
have access to the Tree of life, and be
filled with the fulness of God. That
instead oi having pained heads and
bodies exposed to wasting disease, we
shall no longer say I am sick,' for,
there shall be no more pain'.,. but we
shall rest upon the bosom of Him, who
from everlasting was the aioner'a
friend, and behold his glory with
pure and immortal eyes.' That we
shall have all our doubts removed,
and all our infirmities made whole.
That from Heaven, every ransomed
tinner will lock lack ward upco tU
path thro which God his led him
through this world ana joylaily tx
claim t ,
, Thy dealings. Oh my Cod, were rij'M t
Thy wisdom chose the thorny roa.1,
At better fttted In thy eight, -
To lead mr wayward e-XJ to God.
How sweet too it is to, reCett that
in Heaven the character of God and
hit government aod all his perfection
will appear perfectly lovely and that
it will be amunatt the sweetest of our
joya t,loow'.t&it,weace Kr?ra,
under the government, and at the dis
posal of this God to all eternity, to. be
with him where he is, to be filled with
his. fullness, and - to behold . his glory.
fef,feflow" Christians," 'by : whatever
name we may be designated en earth,
if, we but bear the impress of that
heavenly seat our garments shall be
pur i beU by , aton ing mercy , . , Each
raging tempest, and each succeeding
wave, shall waft ua but the nearer to
the port of peace. Our treasure, too i
Oh, our treasure, it is hid with Christ
io God, and no unhallowed hand can
reach it there even ' an exceeding
and an eternal weigkt of Glory laid up
io heaven.'
veov. Tea aatiaicAsr abtscsti.
Not long since we chanced to be in
mixed company, several of whom re
lated some anecdote connected with
his individual calling. Among the
rest was I Tin Pcdltr, who hsd all the
craft and - shrewdness for which that
class of society are so much celebrated.
How-is u, inquired one, when there
are so many pedlars travelling In all
directions who hardly make a living,
that you contrive to make periling pro
fitable why do not others of your craft
lUtceed a well- you 1-' Of teplied
he, they do not understand the secrets
of trade. What secret in the name of
wonder, except cheating, said the first,
can there be 10 tinpedltng? I do not
gain my living by knavery, I assure,
you, said the pedlar, I intend always
to deal honestly but the secrets of
hicb I spoke, are simply those of
makiog people know and feel their
waits. Why, said the first, when you
caU t a hoUie and ask if they wish
tol buy : anj ' of 'your - wares,- and
they jell you qo, T cannot' see but
that you mutt uke their bpmtott lnv
stead of giving yours on their wants.
No auch thing, said "the pedlar j peo
pie never know what they want till they
either see it or hear it particularly de
scribed. This is a principle in human
nature, and it is true in more trades
than : ininej-JJow -often.- do - we see
peorJe.iending Jbr a physicianwbo
would never-have dreamedrorbemg
sTck7iT"sme carefutfrlend"had--not
told thenrsolEvery-tjoy-loo wi
how thirsty it makea men to sec others
drink, so true is it in this case that
temperate people are persuaded that
when children do not see their pareots
and neighbors swallowing intoxicating
iquors, and when they are not met at
every corner by a grog shop, the
evils -of - intemperance... w ill cease in
our land. But intemperance has not
much to do with tin peddling, I will
acknowledge, so I will relate an anec
dote in point, and leave you to judge
of the truth of my remarks. - A few
days since, in my travels, I called at a
house where I suspected the family
had money, and I determined before
leaving it to obtain some of it in an
honest way in exchange for my wares.
Upon inquiring of the good lady if she
wanted any thing in my line, I met
with an indignanr frown and -an ...em
Dhluc Ni ! "But I knew better... I re
plied, my ware is very superior, I will
F e . 1 .wii
ludee for yourself, othlne daunted
T a . .1 . t
bv her exclamations that she would
not buy an
myself any further trouble, I deliber
ately walked to my cart and filled my
arms with an assortment of articles,
which were forthwith deposited on
the floor of the house. .Then taking
usetneir ocamy, tneir cneapoess, aou
the ladrV absoUte want o them,:, jo
the course of half an hour she was fully
convinced she could not do without
certain articles, actually paid me thir
teen dollars in cash 1 besides all the
paper rags, old pewter, $-c. she had
on hand.
Depend upoo It, If you show people
your wares, you seldom fail of con
vincing them they are in pressing need
of them. Yes, yes, I know that's the
way, aaid a, merchant who. fcatneaf
him, you pedlars are going all over
the country showing your wares and
teUing yOurtories j and although you
pay little tax trade more in proportion
ro your bitil thaa the honest r4Cr
chant who keeps art assortment cf ar
ticles to accommodate the pullic. I ,
wish the' law would rot a stop to
your unjust traQ:, I have no means
ui showing my wares to all the neigh
borhood, for I cannot put my store
into a cart aod draw it round front
place to place. I do not like the planj
of giving pedlars such an advantiji
ovtr a regular dealiriTT'H!. "ZTZZ
There you are wronr. sajd the ped-
lir; -1 have no adrantatre over rmr
atever - lis true you do not rm
jrour goodsJq a tart, and tumble iheni .
over every time you wbh to sett '
article wearing theni out, or apoilinif i
.t.s r. K...
fiingexpenie, show them to the wholo
H'VM w.auir I UUl TOU Sin. lOr tTI-
neighborhood without. , You can show
them, not to one or two Io a family, is
I do mine, botto all, men, women and
chlldreoi and, after you have shewn '
them (to tbe mind's eye, I mean) they
know exactly where to find you, sod
win ouy oi you or course, while we
poor pedlars, would starve. : The
merchant appeared doubtful. " II,.
il it, aaid he, that I have lived so iW.
anrl hav tw r. .1 ...
in trade ? I cannot imagine what yoii
mean ! Why. said the bedlar-: 'til.
tUeinthe Newspaper every decent
lamuy uses it j and you may be ab
solutely certain, if you specify partu .
cular'arucles, that the children when
they read it, will persuade their par.
i-.inuk 0 hat they would
not other wiserithiuk: ihaljrour'extrar:
profit for a month io ccrmequence of
advertising, will be greater than th
expense would be for a year. '
At this tbe countenance of the mer
chant brightened with that peculiar
expression, which seems to say. see
if I do yvt ;tn ale more money- next
year than I did the last The com.
fiany were well satisfied with the ped
ar's reasoninci and we retired in the
full persuasion that all who - have any
thinrr to sell should immediately profit
by his wholesome advice.
Arab Women. Tht Arab women
on the banks' of the Nile add to deli
cacy of form and natural elegance; 4
striking simplicity of dress. The
poorest wear flothW but a lone blue
chemise, -with . a veil of the tame? col-
our oner Corner ofjjwhtch Veil- they s
hold i n th eir mouth s , whe 0 the y r nY tit
any men, especially uroptjansV"""
targe mask of black taffeta covers the
faces of the richer females, leaving
nothing to be seen but the eyes and the
forehead. .Ear.rivMr --evera! " heck
llacei jpfshells or paste, interminRlgrX
w uh jimuleta. of lv ex.. oro.. polished
CPP?ljhriawletj various and nru'.ti
pliedl t, the vsWtWS''M I
t-rzt . .;t " r r-- 1
laiooeci wTin Diuejine? 1
eye-lashes tinged with black j such are'.
the particulars which complete the
dress of an Arab female, aod which
notwithstanding their apparent fantjiv
ticalness produce an original and grace
ful tnsemble.
A vmuld be Fxlq nx .se...A aaiTor
who was ' half scan over,1 yesterday
threw v himself into the river 1 and
when dragged out (Sam Patck-Wle)
exhibitedadispositifftfTio renewthe
feat, but was prevented by his com
rades. It was not so with an honest
Patlander, who upon observing some
person attempt to commit suicide by
drowning, plunged into the stream
and brought him ashore ; notwith
standing which the same individual-
was discovered, shortly afterwards
suspended -to- a tree 4ithen.a.p.erson J
passing" "by, lsked hw it was possihie
that such an act could have been per-
: --"V - " iJ- J : e -
f - A i. i-
to which Tjeague replied, that 'he had
once pulled the man out of Vie water
self vp there to dry. a,
At the" tables of the firsl families;
both in Germany and Polandthough
wheitea bread WiiTaiway atam seeB.ii
1 reasanteu wai . 4e na v es ; scarcw:
ever tasted it j aod I have met man
pnglishraeo, who, after.a long; resi
dence in those countries, have given
the preference to bread of rye.
, Dying and Scouring. llr. Sedlev
Woodward, of Georgetown, D.' C
who dies (or a living, appears in a
ghostly train of. verse, which expires
with the following touching stanza r
' I'll do my work right neat, and grand,
Only for ready pay in hand. ' : '
I have to work for food and raiment,
Therefore must have a speedy payment.''
There la reason as well as rhyme io
the above, and it would not be inT
plicable to other callings. '
." 1'
1 i
..V v

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