- , : . - . . ...
5' or '
. friw ,' .r rmiLO whit,!
Da4BTST Of ST4TS, )
, - Patmt OMctJnt 89, 1829,-
l '4 LL persons having busineat with the Patent
'd.J,Wc.'llre t0 ')irect ,hr com.
... jmimcationf .directly to 'the' SupeMrifetidelit "of
Tthirvflt',i1n'd ofte Secreur? of HtateY'tAe
r"" ioonnMMcr aud. om6tjmca.fUJ5,..AJ such
yiiwtitltf UoaaJttirtgf Pontage, etdwitt re
eivcf"TIrattentfln' . ' ,. .,.7,
.4t7J JOHND- CRAIG, Superintendent.
IHSKT.V, Wax, .
Tallow, 1 ..' Hide,
6lio thread, FatCatde,
'Live Rattle Snakes, or Cadi,
Will be takai in exchange for
Liberti Hilt, S. C.
June lit, 1829.
Indigo, or cash.
'jlTAft jnit tmivett, n4 opened at bis .fior e
It in-.. .wj l,ri(liome aijort-
Spring and Summer GOODS;
Also. Groceries, I lard war.-, Cutlery, FUted Ware,
Hats, and HatterV Trimmings, Crock-
ery, a good acsorrmenr of - B'rna;
.Clot hi, Shoes, ionne,".rjfV
'and every article usually
asked fur in atores.
" ttrt atockrof fooik-UaJ bw,ched Mlije,;.
!y foe cotKt and he is determined to aril them
as low ai can be had in the place, for eA, or to
fmnetual customers on a abort credit , T!e pub
te are respectfully invited to call, examine, and
judge for themaclvt-a.
SaUtbury, Jutu SJ, 1829. 70
610,000 Acres of LA.N i)
FOR SjILE,, 1
f Y1NO in the county of Surry,
' VOL.X.....N0. 478'7
and, ai is believed from recent
iMT iitcoverira, within the GnW Region
of North-Carolina. This tract w m
.... gnutctl lv theState, in the year 1795 j coniits
Qf ono 'ciffouc"'irVe
line of Wilkea, and. itendmp. from the Klu
itidge to wlthiii three miles of the Main Vlki
" "Kiver." It ia intersected for fifteen or. twenty
miles br Mitchell's river, affording an abundant
n-ipply of water-p)wer at all naon$. stiJany
aites convenient for the application of th'n powl"
er to the purpoaea of Machinery. GqIJ hn uif
ly been found 10 the neighborhood f t;.i laaJ,
' butits mineral treasurca areiu a greut 7j;.;as!ire
unexplored. Persona desir.'-is to purchi:, are
referred to the Editor for more particular infor.
mation, with whom the plat of Una lahJ ii de.
Satiibtry.'une 7(7i,V. 71
liatits in lAiictAii VowuV
jf4p ff7la SALH. grt . hlv t., the
jp , ' ' last Will and trsurr-nt of Ar.
lT tiam llahard', tlec'd. the nndtr-ipn-ed.
Executors to aaid will an 1 tenta-
inent, on Thuraday the i?7;h day of
Aupust next, on the prenmr, will expose to
public sale, aeveril adjoining tracts of LAND,
containing nearly 400 acres.
Thr-' t'Hl are lying on the water of Ii!lian'
Or)t, m!te and a tiatf S K. t in. tirliam'
ftrnace, adjoinin, l.nda -nf Graham, Moody,
liOwe. and I)i;ikin, and air qual in quality to
any lamU in the ncialiburhooil.
Formerly there" wrem rrperation on the pre-)
mifcs, a fawr and Grist Mill, and t otton Jh'
chine t but at present only the grist-mill is in
The scat is an excellent one for any kind of
snachin, ry, having a considerable fall and good
On the premises is a good Apple Orchard)
and aho a considerable quantity of mcudow
Conditions : One and two yean credit ; ap
proved security will be required, and title to
paas at the payment of the, purchase money.
; J rici adv. gZ62 J -' Sunivinj Exrtutf$.
Idnctln to. July lfoA, 139. 6tttl
Yauo)e VVca Estate.
HE subscriber offers for aa'e
JL that valuable Plantation, with.
i 4w udlea6aJiabw:y,ftji,.botl)
Isides of the Beatties Foard road,
recently owned and ocCupitd by M,r. Oeorge
Locke; on which there is a l'gft new and
-Th following m extracted from the snhmIu.
sion of the Memoirs of Jefferson i "
- January 6, 183.-At the ag ei ff, I
began to make aoma memoranda, an)
Ultf some tcoHclWr date and facts
ibt tradition of my father a family waa,
niTl!re"iniV(I Itori came-te tSis ccmrury
from Waletyaad frota near the mountain
of Snowden the highest in Great Britain.
I noted once a case from Walea, in the
law report 1, where a person of our name
was plaintiff or defendant : and one of tbe
s.me name was Secretary to the Virginia
Company. These are the only instances
in which I have met with the name in
that country. 1 have found it in our early
records ; but the first particular infor
mation 1 have of any ancestor, was of my
grandfather, who lived at the place 'in
ChesteiGf Id called Osborne's, and owned
the lands afterwards the glebe of the par
ish. He had three sons: Thomss, who
died voung, Field, whoteltkd on the wa
ters of the Roanoke and left several de
scendants, and Ptter, my father, who et-j
tied on the lands I still own, called shade
well, adjoining mv pre-ent residence
lie was born Feb 29. 1707-S, and inter
mBrried.1739. with Jane Randolph, of the
age of '''197'dVuKbier of I'shani Rahddlphr
one uf nf that name and
family, settled ' nneemcss in (0och
land. 1 hey trace their pruigree tat ja "a.
in England ard Scotland, 10 which let
every one ascribe ih faith and merit be
My father's education had been quite
neglected ; but being of a strong mind,
sou'tifTjnd jTnmi!trr e&T-ftsr'mfori
tion, he read much and imptoird him
self, insomuch that he was chosen with
Joshua Fry, Professor of Mathematics in
VV ilium and Mary college, to continue the
boundary line betweeji Virginia and Notth
Carolina, which had beei begun by Colo
nel Byrd ; and was afterward employed
w iin "ihe same" Mr. Fry to make tnr first
map of Virginia which had ever been
made, that ol Captain Smith being mere
ly a conjectural sketch. They possessed
txiellent materials for so much of the
country asli below the" Blue Ridge ; lit
Vie. oeing then known beyond that Ridge
lie was the third or fourth settler, about
the year 1737. of'the part of the country
in which 1 live He died August I8ihv
1757, leaving my mother a widow, who
ned till 1776, with six daughters and
two sons, myself the elder. To my
I'dungr r tiff left'hts estate of James liver,
. allot Siiowdtn, after the supp wed birth
p'ui e of tbe iaiinly ; to myself the lands
on which I was born and live. He placed
ine ai 1 he English school at $ years of
ageTaiid 1 Ve U ntnitrhere- Nontin-'
ucd until bis death, ftly teacher -Mr.
PougUs a clrgvmn from Scotland, with
the rudiments ol' 1 le" Latin, and Greek
languages, taught me the French ; and on
the deatn of my father, 1 went to the Rev.
Maury, a correct classical scholar, with
whom 1 continued two years ; and then,
to wit, in the spring of 1760, went to
William and Mai y college .where 1 con
tinued two years. It was my greet good
fuitunr, and what probubly fixed the des
units (it my hie, that D,. William Small
ot ScouanJ, was intu professor of mitTie1
matici, a ntiii prolound in most of the
useful branches bcience, with a happy
talent ol communication, correct and
gentlemanly manners, and an enlarged
and liberal mind. ' He, most happily for
me, became soon attached to me, and
mads mc his d lily companion when not
engaged in scbool; and from hiaconver
satiou I got my' first views of the expan
sion of science, and of the system of
things irr which i am.plared. Fortorute ,
iy the philosophical chair became vacant
soon after my arrival at college, and he
- Frofeasor Renwicki iii his diarour..
fore the alumni of Cpumbis College,
jiwa an ajiiraci 01 -iDeprinclpaf erentt,
J?-.!1? public history c Dewht Clinton,
wrt,f en " ; plain, foreibV ttyle; without
WMHwkASaMsf smt mwiiMtt jL Lj" ' 2 .
fiiSatA Inttitminnavl ifi ViatinrKA.
a t a ' I S. I 1 AaKKAl Ia.iitTli( a JifaatiM "fiamL
tfrinatii-smeitmpUaMUoafc t.couin wcic.-.i v.-
... ,;ary PUt-houses. There is aoout 50 acres
'-"'""of this land ucrcultfvatftvift'tw-
was appointtdT6fill It fierinteri;
he was the first who ever gave, in that
college, regular lectures in ethics, rhe
toric, and belles letters. He returned to
Europe 4rr4 76V having previously filled
up the measure of his goodness to me,
by procuring for me, from his most inti-
,Jm3ii?,S,l4fci?tItc' "JSorIe "Wythe, a re-ce'wiioVaVTawo
rectton, and mtrooucea me to ine ac
appropriate for the expression of (rief for
the loss ef those who began life, and first
exhibited symptoms of g-fatness, or of
goodness, in that place and wtti that
company. " Like the beautiful and deli
cate insect,? says Professor Renyick.
which for a single day, in each ear
whitens, our treea with its pinions, anj at
eve strews the ground with the snowy
relics of its short lived happiness, our ts
sociatinp hat but an ephemeral existence ;
on but one day can it act or movk, as
sume the livery of sorrow, or wear the
badges of joy. This shorthand flcetinj
life is for the present yeai devoted to thi
remembrance of Clinton."
JV. Y. Herald.
The following is ao extract :
" The roost remarkable and prominent
feature in the, character of our late disttn
guished associate, and, which in jruth
separates' nim from' riearly the" whole
tribe of professional politicians js, this,i
IffroMpKi"" always loo'ks to
the great public ends of his measures;
canvassed their merits upon a broad view
of their relations to tie general prosperi
ty, and left out of sight their immediate
bearing upon mere party questions. We
hcc find aim puraukg-. ia-.aU- .casaa a
steady and unvarying course to his pur
pose; and while the waves of party eb
bed and flowed, alternately bearing him
forward with accelerated impulse, or re
tarding him with iaipetuous resistance
straining with equal energy 10 the accotn
A- politician- from hie childhood, and
engaged in some of the most desperate
struggles for power that hive ever Seen
witnessed in our country, it would be ar
rogating to him a character more than
human, to say, that e-ever wstcompU
led to. move with unworthy associate.,
never borenfhe badge of a mistaken poll
cyy or that, hi ardent and ambitious tern
ptrament was never hurried into acu.
that his own cooler judgment would
have disapproved. But this much can be'
asserted without dispute, that whenever
measures were coolly planned by himself
they looked to no epbemeral or party ob
ject, and were steadily pursued, to the
loss frequently of his popularity for the
moment, and the temporary., destruction
of inVpo4itical influence.:. . Tbe.same par
ty which in 1812 rejected him from their
ranks, joined in 1816, in his almost unan
imous election as governor; again aban
doned and loaded him with contumely in
1818, and finally at the close of his life,
cluttered around him as their leader and
most distinguished ornament.
in all these changes of popular feeling
there was no change in the policy or
practice of Clinton ; the fickle multitude
which at one time lauded him as a god,
and at another covered him with obloquy
had leaders who'dlrened, andpartisans
who trimmed to the breeze of varying
opinion ; but Clinton tad a soul too loliy
a spirit too independent to barter princi
pie for popularity. Had he been inclined
to suit his measures to the popular senti
mem, to abandon his own schemes upon
the first breath of discontent, he might
have lived the idol of 1 party, spared him
self many a shock from the estrange
nient of those he fancied friends, and even
bequeathed wealth to his family. But
the more nobfe ifthentance of character,
of the reputation of the first ciiiten of the
first aut-inthe. union, and made so pnn
(he aupposed outward and visible eigne of j
arnipxraef , John, Larl of Kldon, though
almost, if not altogether, an octogenarian
ia more dignified in. hia habiliments than
the majority of hia mates in the house of
Engiibmtn;riPl has written '"honesTy
vfKMv Km verbl old WwZlTbBuii
certain., pedestrian, con venictKv,
tract isa good u;Iand as anv.m the neigtibor-' 4f :ii, is.rn..rn,
loodTwitna Modp ,nd imhr ubleLof Grnor
midst of a hosmiMble and aocial nei hboi oood. filled that office. With him, and at his
For terms, &c. apply to the subscriber, in the
neighborhood. JOHN LOCK P, Sen'r.
May 23,1, 1829. 68 -
Driving to Faycttecilte,
WILL find it to their advantage, to stop at
the Wagon Yard, where every con
venience is provided for Man and Horse, to make
them comfortable, at the moderate charge of 2i
cents a day and night, for the privilege of the
Yard, the use of a good house, fire, water, and
ahelter. Attached to the Yarn, are a Grocery
and Provision 6tore Bread Slop and Confec
tionary, and a House for Boarders and Lodgers,
M a plain, cheap, wholesome and comfort
Ne jk.:Faxcttfvj!!et iti Jtfri 1828. 09
filled that office. "Wh him, and at h
table, Dr. Small and Mr. Wythe, amci
omnium AorartiTrtV and rttjrsetf, formed
fiartie quarree, and to the habitual con
vocations on inese occasions 1 owcu
much instruction. Mr. Wythe continued
to be my faithful and beloved Mentor in
youth, and my most ' affectionate friend
through life. In 1767, he led me to tbe
practice of the law at the bar of the gen
eral court, at which I continued until the
revolution ahut up the courts of justice.'
Sparkling eyes will be very apt to
ahtnc when open,'.
cipally by his own exertions, would
have merged in the paltry title of a sue
cessful demagogue, who had attained his
ends by pandering to the vitiated taste ot
WELUNQTON and PEEL.
"The world1 tiaa 'ronr'wmuch lately
- t 1 -j .r -. . r'-i t - r..t i .r-tr.tim;
wim ine aoinga 01 ine vuit 'vni..t
ton and the principal roan of his csbiner,
Mf.PeeL thai the following description
of their personal appearance and malitittlf.
will not be' unacceptable, we dare sav, to
our readers. M is taken irom tne coin
bureh Literary Journal.
There is no resemblance ot the hero 01
Waterloo extant upon paper, which pre
sents so accurate a portraiture of the man
as ia eiven in the caricatures. Of Mr.
Peel, all the prints and portraitssenous
or comic, with which the pbfjSc have
been favored, are as little like as may be
tn the original. The engraving from
the picture of Sir Thomas Lawrence is a
AuMxrinir Here ntlon. Br the way, the
great men of the day have few or none 0
paigner.. raui rrjrnimseirr-tne--veayiey
deltyT wis"unevera greater-slave 4o n
umbrella Meet his Grace where you
will, in Downing street or at Westmin
ster, in Hyde Park, or at Windsor, riding
or walking, in carriage or cabriolet, the
shadow is not more faithful to the sub
stance, than his umbiella to the first Lord
Comjnissionerof His Majesty's Treasury.
I am morally certain that aomo great
a' ate mystery is shrouded in its folds, and
I shall dive into every club and coffee
house in London, until I arrive at its so
lution. Feel's personal phenomena are
s'rongly characteristic, and the fugitive
expression of his features will always
make him a suitable subject for a "painter.
His appearance docs not outstrip the date
of his years in the parish Register. He
is above the middle height, something
stoop shouldered, and of proportions in
differently balanced. His hir is of an
eartbl red, his dress careless and quire
like w'r.h an air of idiosyncracyabout his
depiessed fashion, a la fiuriton. 'I'he
Secretary's voice is even and harmonious
and his general manner would be dcci
dedly prepossessingt were it not that the
oil of humili'y gli.tms over much upon
the suiface. The Duke of Wellington,
who rushes to his aubjcci like a High
iandcr'tolTe cnargr,-1esfves'''wrthout ny
effort to do so, a far stronger impresMon
of his niodeity. There is a wide differ
ence between the style of the two spea
kers. Mr. Peel brings forward his senti
ments neatly folded in silk paper, while
the Dukt declares himself in the pop-pop
mode of a corps of skirmishing sharp
shooters on The thy of battle.
ibom tbs d. s. TKLEnaarn.
. .The. hero of pur tale, when but a youth
only 13 ytara of. age3m.pate'irff Wd;--,hi,.mbi
in the service of his country-
iv.. ..in nnt .tiomni to trace this ardent
rd youth lul spirit, bUf Miflice iv to say
t . .11. llnlitiithall
ha was in a very ihori unit ui3uuKui-..-
mongst his youthful companions, as pos
srssine a daring spirit, a noble anu uis
cerninp mind, and marked by his superi
or" officers, av one who- ouW do.honor to.
himself and country. J hose predictions
have been more than realized.
. His rapid rise to deeds ol chivalry was
fte that of the comet moving 1 brutish i'a
proper orbitL This country-ngge
war with Great Uritan. ins winp tie,
ike those of Paul Jones, carried terror
u'rh hit namo. We now see him gaiter
capturing 50 or more of the enemy's
veasels) attacked unoer every
tage.by twice his own lorce at Valparaiso,
and, as Mr. Madison in a communication
to Congress, in allusion tothat haidfought
action, says, " humanly lore down the
colors which valor had naiieu o
mast." On his return he was grectcu
wherevemrwenrwittr acclamations and
cheers of his grateful countrymen, in ac
knowledgment for the many ana impor
tant services rendered his country. At
length, peace having occn rcsiorcu,
services, in a civil capacity, were as ben
eficial to his country, as had been his dar
ine deeds in time of wV, for the preser-
r ll'i 11 . .1.... .
vation of her honor. nusi uius c
ployed, our commerce was in a manner,
destroyed in the est indies uy me pi
raus,(the lshmacls 01 me numun rave;
His services- were promptly off e red and
arrented bv the -Government, as. "no 6ffi:
ccr was better qualified to discharge the
duty, and chastisc.those irtebooters Af
ter undergoing very hard outy, ana sacn
ficing the lives of many vaiuaoie oinr.cra
and seamen in that service, he returns, a
there shadow of man to htn.orae Dav,
ing been attacked by the yellow fever.
Before be had yet covered his hoahh
and stiejlgt jhejhxdria had again shown
hi teada, -when e had order to resume
his command upon the same station ; ana
in four days thereafter he bid adieu to
Cape Henry Ul'.4!!!" ne ,r"'e
at Key Wjj6it;whei.ina,;in!PyK-"-'
vessels dismantled, his officers and men,
many of them sick with the yellow fever,
their spirits depressed -and Worn down
in the service." . U was announced that
ih brave commander had- "returned,
which imparted new life and vigor to
their drooping spirits and, in 24 hours
thereafter, those dismantled vessels were
in a state of rfeparatlon for immediate
service. Experience having taught tha;
pliant officer, piracy .was not to bo put
down br the capture of a few emp;y
bom, the pirate (nsra:!vei jumping
over board and making as lafe retreat
to their hiding pl ices, he. determine! Jo
pursue them on land, which he did Into
the. town of Koxardo, and thia act (as li
was welt established since) did more for
the auppres8,irTi of lrscy than treble the
number of ; ve sseU 1 hen m rdoved.' boaui "
wy.touia navo eiiectea 1 1 ana lor tin let
jano:Tno"iaiTs;ctTeriormed m the -
was arraigned before the court of inquiry.-.,
the will of the lite President having been
fully carried into' effect by his successor
and executor ; and their will was, to tako
from him hia sword, and auspend and
disgrace him as an officer.'
He is now an exile ; and it is neediest
now ta inform the reader, that thia exilo
is the Gallant Porter Now let me ask
whv has thia valuable officer been driven
from his home, his family and his country
in order to seek temporary employment
among strangers, not capable to appreci
ate his worth, and not having the ability,
if the disposition, to reward his services f
To thi i there hang a tale. That gallant
officer prior to his leaving his heme and
his country, told tho writer that the had
nothing to expect, for four or perhjps
eight years to come, but to meet, the
frowns of the I resident, and be subiect to
the. tyranny of his pliant Secretary, who
haff recalled nim so harshly:' -
have Selected a ChierMaNrrale of (heir
orn ihooaing, who sympithise with
those thai have felt the effects of envy
and malice, anil well knows how io pp;
predate the merits of that injured and
rx-Hlcnt officer, whom we may now look
fjr-Lu,to return lo Jbi,.h9niCt.bi5iamily ,
and Iriends, when he may expect to have
his grievances redreiwd ; whirh would bo
responded to by the American people.
A beautiful pufitr ruppn has been rOsrnfuc
tured at the I'aprr Mill an( VII I'tprr YJt ih
lis'iment of .K ssri Hutdship k Son, ol' the ity
oTTtttibnrg; Prmnylraiiia. tt 4sdjrW4 utiha ..
following article Irom the Pituliurg States nan :
We have seen a le lUtiful C trpet
manufartured from Ragsal Iloldshlp's
Paper MitliT" It irm-rmitationW-the -Brussels
carpet, and ao perfect is the
imitation, that at a little distance the
best jiiSgek of the article would be de--ceived.
It U entirely of paper, and
was manufactured in the ordinary .
manner. The colors, which are of
great variety, and beauty are then
stamped upon the paper j au"d the pro'.
ces of staining ana uniting it is the
same a that of making wall piper.
It is then art " highly ' varnished as -to
resist thr-TflVeH f watert and,i. tlliisi .
rehdered mnrcocxuttful afd doraMe,--
th n the imported article. The car
pet was made for his private use, and
wr hnieve, it is not contempl ited by
Mr. II. to make them an article of
general trade. As a proof of what can
be done by the " Nome Policy,' and
as a specimen of native skill and in
genuity, and cuiislderiug it a sue ess
ful effort of 4 domestic industry it is
worthy of notice and commendation.
Elements of Piusiognomt. lie
who has a low forehead, and full of
wrinkles, will look like a monky. He
who has a high forehead, will have his
eyes under it, and will live all the days
of his life, and that is infallible.
A great mouth from ear to car sig
nifies much foam and no bridle j but
these are not hard mouthed, but all
XHttf? m ptilh" d ra vim up ike a purse
lenotes darkness "within, and" looks
more like a loop-h6te"ihun a windo"
A waterj mouth tjiat sputters when
it speaks, - and ovcriiows when it
laughs, wjll have need of a bib.
Tie IRarii i bfttct 'Xvilt hftve-no 1rr;-
and if he happen, to ,haveatyr-U will -not
be on the bald place.
brows, will in all likelihood, have eye
lashes under them, and will be beloved
if any body takes a liking to them.
but one eye, you may safely conclude
that he has lost the other.
They that have but small Feet will
need but little shoes, and will have a
light pair of heels.
Bad men are never completely hap
py, although possessed of every thing
that this world can bestow ; and good
men are never completely miserable,. .
although deprived of every thing that
the world caji take away, ,
.;.J,,....'.V.V -". ,j; ;fy
. ' - i P
- '.'i ,3,
- - V