ir' TT VINO in the county cf Surry,
C JLi and, as it believed from recent
V discoveries, within the CM it'gt'ri
of N'orth,CroHne. Thi tract was
gy..i,.i hy th State, in the year 1795 1 consists
of one continuous jmeyiw.ninjbe. count j
line of IVilkea, and extending from the "Rlue
, Rlilire to within three roiU-s of the Main Yadkin
Ftiwr. It is interacted for fifteen or tweuy
tniks by Mitchttl'i river, srTordinir an abundant
apply of water-power at atl ae'asonsi and many
. ...,....un.'ar4ft.lkmicnMie.ul Machinery.- blUtlli
Ibwkm-!, ly hmrfoawi in t lie wihboriiiimot.Uaw3r
butyls fluueul treasures are in a grew measure
flu.--,,. .. . - tineplred. Person desirous to purchase, are
i.-..., maiuiayma. afluiu.me.iiui jt.4iu.lntt J ,4C"
"WjIROM the subscriber, on the morning of the
Jsv 1st inst. an apprentice. to the tailoring bu
siness by the name of George King'. He it
about 17 years of see, S feet 8 or ten inches
high, tmerabiy slender and very straight, rather
i-ligty hair, gray eyes, has large feet and a large
jroman nosej is" arorwarl fellow, but his a down
look When closely examined.. Ire had on when
he left, a blue broadcloth Coat, a little worn,
blue cloth vest, rreen corduroy pantaloons, and
carried with him a pair of homespun ones of
rather dark mix. I will give 9,5 for the appro
. u I ...j u: V. .' .
iii'iiskmi ui ?, miu uia cununcmcni in any
jail, so that I ret bim again. I forwarn all per
sons from employing or harboring said appren
tice, on pain of being dealt with as the lair
directs. Jul IN W. M GILL.
Pittthtmgh, Aug. 8, 1829. . 3t82
nnill' day, a JVVfra .Wom. who says his name
"JL '-Il 15AM.-arti that he- heloiiffs to bum bv
ine name oi wniiam Ihotnps.in, ol Lfiester an
trict. South Carolina, was committed to the jail
S. ...... ' r -T-1
.of MeeklenWr omtntr, t The owner is
requested to come forwarded, prove proparty,
pay charges, and take him away. .
JOHN SLOAN, Sh'ff. f
.Hugvtt 5th, 1829. 81 JWetktcnhwg cptmly.
-tTOTCKiv&1ViSw, ft Mgv.Mon, who aayt
. 1 1. 9 iame is GF.OItfiR. and that he4elong
to a man bv the name of Thomas M'CItntick, of
Cheater district, 8. C. was enromitted to the jail
if Mecklenburg county, N. V, The owner is
requested to come lor want, prove property, pay
charges and take him away.
JOHN SLOAN, Sh'fef
Jlttguit 13, 1329. 81 Mecklenburg county-
Taken up mu CommUleA
T jail in SahVitirv.ontfte lSthnrMv-two-w
gro men, named Patrick and fl'ilten ; the
the former says he belongs to Allen Wilson, and
the latter says he belongs to Cipt. Benj. Watmm
of Prince Edward connty, Va, Patrick w
about 24, and WiUon 22 years old t the for
ter U feet 6 or 7, the latter $ feat 4 or 5
inches high : they are of common aize, rather
dark complected, and likely fellows : they had a
put Uo tn Abbama, prnbabiy forgeili no
particular mark on them. - The oaneris dexirtd
to prove property, pay charges, and take them
away. F. SLATER, Sk'f.
,h,gu$t 17, 1W. 81
AY Vxtc A)ak Knees r '
J'avj Ctmmiuimer't Office,
E ALF.D propwnU will be received at this of-
3ficOn'' 'hlJCfh of Septemher, to deliver
the following White Oik k'nefS,VqiiTrrJ fo'r'a
a)ip..tof the line, trbe- delivered at the Nary
TstJ, Philadelphia, hy the last ol December rn
S ting i and on the delivery, to undergo the in
Sprction, he. of the said Navy Yard.
Viftr Quit Deck. 44 Dagger Knees body
from 7 to 7 feet, arm 6 feet, aide 10) inchrs
when completed, to be square and a little out
square. 1 i inch to 1 foot, out square, nt mart.
Spar Dttk. 76 Dagger Kneea body from 7
to 8 test, arm 6 feet, aide 9 inches ben com
pleted out square from 3 to 3) inches to 1 fool,
Afar Dtck 32 llsnginr Knees body 7 feet.
arm 6 feet, side 9 inclu when competed out
square trum 3 o 4 inchre to 1 foot, nH mttv.
Offers must be scaled, endorsed " OfTer to
furrunh White Oak Knee for a ship of the fine
at rtiiladrlphia," and transmitted to this Ao.
July 7XJ,8n. - JtH3
!tt;t tf.Vtrth-Carina, MitLleabifg canary .
s LFF.lt!' Jit Cmrtuf U, May term, 1829 1
Be'rjr Steward s-s. lUriett Vtewartl j peti
tion 'or divorce. In thia case, Ordered by the
court, that publication he made Ibr three months
In the Western Carolinian and Yadkin and Ca
tawba Journal successively, tht the dtfemlsnt
he sud appear at the net, superior court to be
held for the county of Mecklenburg, at the
Lourt-llouse in (.harlotlc, oa tlie mIi Monnav
after the foirtl Monday in September next, ami
plead or anawer to tbe p'antuTs petitioa, or the
same will be beard e a parte. Witness Stmt
Henderson, Clerk of our said Court, at office, the
- ?tfl JUauJay slterJHtAta in March, 1
3 . 183 8AML, HENDERSON, t. m. .. r.
Suit .VrtVtWiw. MttkUnkurg nuni t
rtRIOK Court of Lav, May term, 18:9 1
so nooen oignans tm. aury oignam petittos)
for divorce. Ordered by court, that publiiwii
be made fur three months successively in the
Werern Caroliuiaa and Italeigb Star, that the
dftndtft be ail appear at the nest atiivrior
court oi ; io be nekl ror the county of M
Icitburi.. at tbe court Juum U CharUii. a
Bih'Moiiday aneihhe 4th Monday in September
u, aiiu pcau or answer io ine piantin s petl.
tlun, or the. same will be heard eiparte, Vjt.
IS.?. Jm'8) SAM. IIENDCBSON. e.m.t.t.
Stat f.VthUrHHA, M-kttSur funUi
KJUI'ERIOR enur, u. Alay term. Si,
Mnon T.nner w. John lannerj pcUtion
fr.d"T. lhit c"."ordered by the cour
that publication be made in tbe tUleirb Kreia!
ter and Western Croii.;. t. t.
succesvely, tht the defends be .nd .pp
at the ik it s..rrlor court .f Uw to he held for
bcw,3:l0, Mtt""-ir. CwiuJisS
io Charlotte, on the suKlb HomUy after the
fourth M itnUv n September seat, aod pJJJJ
answer to lb, ft.U-.eia . p.Ution, oVthTUS TwS
tenesMep.r,tf H,Ka.WI HendJia
.clerk s our ..id court, at office, the 7th IW
lay afler Vh hi March, 1829
"liFrotn theliew Chgland Weekly Bevicw J
, "FOIUinT ME NOT - . -
-Tis very f
I'trhflos an easv nart
Ferhaps thine, image if not burnt
So, deeply on my heart;
"That heart 1 have"been soothingt
Each moment since we met,
Till I have almost calm'd it down,
..- it . - r.. f. . ' (
4IS AaHMlMO. AU IWrjJCJ,,
llThe UhttVaf ureaks Wmiarif mora
Falls bill n ileepfess fyc
' rim wa a in miunigm s skies t
jrAoxfirm:i4th royuaYd 8ndvcrd cheek
.7TT WWtbaminteirrirrwet-"'"" :
I'm -conoinff o'er thy lestvti; tov
I'm learning to forget.
The flower that turns its glowing breast
To greet the sun's first ray i
And follows fondly as he winds .
Through all his heavenly way. N
Thus weeps whene'er the orb it love
Beneath the waves his S'-w
And folds its leaves and droops its head--
Tis trying to forget.
An if rvpryirtaf nas seen too wic -
I can my spirit bind, and will
The mortal strife is o'er.
Ah no! the fiery tide Kinugli pent,
Rolls wildly as before ;
But ne'er shall sob, or bursting vein,
Or brows could dewy sweat,
Unseal again thy foftnt of tears
Thou'lt think that I forget
From tlie Free Enquirer.
k6G Oi; A BF.DOtlN UAp. '
Son of the winds ! my coal-black steed !
Of noble race the noblest ;
irstjnbrUtJ'i5rst in spefd. u
" "1n bivilie's sturm the boldest?
Are not thine eyes two blazing stars r
Shed thjr not tue diamond's light? -Mot
Ismail's flushing scimetars
Burn in ibe sun-tnote bright. V
See his red noitril w'nh3 dilate, -. ;
In wrath, in love, in pride !
r.Katherthao Soldan's throne" of state
IV press thy lordly side !
Thy ke-n scent snuffs the foe afar,
Thy fleet fuot tears the ground ;
Thy neigh it is the trump "f wv,
The battle's signal sound.
Oh 1 tho-i art mighty in thy speed,
And dreadful in thine ire !
Oh ! thou art beautiful, my steed,
With eye and soul of fire. F. W.
raiM THg racacc aseisTsa.
Like snow that falls where waters glide,
Earth's pleasures fade away ;
They rest in time's resistless tide,
And eoltl re while they stay j
But juystbat from" religion i jv,
Lite stars that gild, the night,
Amd-tbe da.'fccst ghtarn of wo, --;
Shine forth with sweetest lights
Kehgions rays no c'ouds obscure
Out o'er the Christian soul
It sheds a radiance calm and pure,
Though tempests round him rolj.
ITis heart may break 'oeath sorrow's i
But to its latest thrilL. -
Like diamond nhining when they're broke,
1 list ray will light it siill.
TBiaa-as to raioir.
Among ihe. men what dire divununs me j .
tor ' I n i on' une, and, one ' No union' cries.
Miame on tbe sex that such dispute began j
Ladies are all for uwm to a man.
THE IVEUUIXG HLYG.
"hiss siu wa it." " '
Reasons for the use ot the weddice
Ring in the Marriage ceremony, by
the Uev. George Montgomery West,
Chaplain to the Bishop of Ohio, and
late ol Cork.
1 . As by turnirg a ring forever no
md can be fouod, so the friendship
cemented Dy nwmage should be tv.'i-
less and perpetual i . not even broken
off finally by the interruption of death,
out . lUC marriaee partV SCDaratino
merely during thc night of the grave,
io sure and certain
nope oi meeting,
again on the following of a glourious
resurrection, wnen till that was pure
and lovely in the union, shall be more
o still, with tho high additional per
fection of contirwiig uninterrupted
thrnoghout the endless round of a blea-
2. Aa the marrisee ring should be
made of pure gM, which is the most
pure or staple 0f all that impreisive
pledge giveo and received, should be!
pure in its origin, pure in it 'contiou -
Cf.'..," "LW? In M onvei as 1 rrnoured figure, whah bears the jure
to contra-distidgtiisV'ihe cbnfrkllrinTa-'or sdeh Volumltiouaderfiht'
upon cross or carnal principles, and
as nearly as possible reaembliag ,the
love rif r.riri for hi, spouse the
Church, who so loved the Church,
that he gave himself for it.
3. A gold of which the marri.iof
ring should be made, is esteemed the
mosi , valuable o( all metals, so the love
and friendship implied io the marriage
ring should ever be considered as io
finitely more valuable than any other
system af which human nature ia nm.
4. As rUl is the most rnmmri r
castporous of metals, so the marriage
love and friendship should be so close
ly cemented by the blending into eacrt
tnt&er of ill ibe Vini J rood ifiec-
tions of the parties, a to leave Bo pos
sible aperture or opening Tor the intro
duction vt ' any itrange, or forbjdden
affection.1 Each party should always.
be prepared to say of the other. 1
Thy loveJipcBs mja Heart Data pre-
strtni-jeft-HroontloLy4ig exhibiting the
5. As gold, by the action of the
most intenst heat, even in a crucibw,
cannot lose any , particle of its ort-
otnal weight and worth, but comes nut
or the tfuribh a Jwavy -nd a-alu-
abrJTas'wheti it'w fim-Tmt in Josmg
no thing invtomsequence of the-ftry
OTrJcal, except whatever ponloa .of
drtissnr "lloj ay hafeeetr-rrvcorpo-.
raterl-,'with'- the hire" metal f so "the
mo ju Severe afflictions, and fiery perse
ciont, whicn may be the portion of
(carriage parties, during some of the
changes and chances of this mortal life
should never be able to deteriorate or
take from the marriage union any part
of its intrinsic worth or beauty, but
the' parties should rise from the fur
trace of affliction and the dishonors of
the grave without having lost any
thing except the grosser particles of
earth and sin, which may have unhap
pily attached, themselves to the mystic
union which was intended to secure
6.' The Marriage riog should be Der
fectly plain, that is no chased, raised,
or 'artificial work should appear pa
riage union should 'not be the result
of any artifice, on account oL wealth,
equipage, n nuur, or me unaue ln
luerrce of friends, --but trie fU( result
of an honorable and religious affection
between the contracting parties and
that God Who first instituted the holy
state of matrim ony,
T. As gold i an incorruptible rjae
til, that is, if tnruwn into the mire, or
embedded in the most-impure soil, it
will uever become corrupt, corrode,
or i nbihe one spect of rust or impu
r so should the marriage love and
ii o:adsoiprh.tweveritmay be some
time t obliged to descend from the ele
!-..V.n of affluence into the deepest
ulley of penury or distress, be doom-
i d To waste its sweetness on the de
sert air,1 be - incarcerated within the
gloomy confines pf the prison cell, or
associate vrith' the" poor, the meao, or
the illiterate : still like its incurrupti
ble ewibwnn, should it conuouo
bright and beautiful as ever.
8. As gold is the most ductile of
all metaU, o that an ounce can be
beaten out to cover an acre of land,
or gild a finely attenuated thread to
embrace thecircumferepce of the
world's surface, so should the. Tesults
of the mafriage uniOff fatfit the-ongi
nal command, to increase, multiply,
and cover the earth with 1 the precious
sons of Z'ton, comparable to fine g ld.'
9. As the marriage ring exhrbits
nothing to imply pre-eminence of the
one party over the other, notw;th
standing :hat the word obey is applied
to the LaJy rather than the Gentleman
should ever recollect, that as in ioren
sic Courts, especially Courts of
Equity, the Plaintiff must appear with
what is called, 4 dean hands,' in other
words, have fully doue his part and
duty so before the husband can have
my right to command, or the wife be
! under obligation to obey, he muat re-
mrmher the reit nfhialove and aincer
(ity, which is given in Holy Scnptures,
viz: Husbands love your wives, as
Christ loved the Church,' but how did
jChriat prove his love for the. Church i
by d)ing for it. hcn a love, o
which this is the model, predomin
ates in the husband's heart, he can re
quire no obedience from his wife, but
what she will ever eneenTrtherhOTicrTt4,'tUf in thc rh?L 1,1 abdomen
privilege, and delight to render.
When aladv reads, matks. learns
and inur.rJlv dia-eata the foreffoinw
with all its implied suggestions and
jcodearroents, and then glances at the
iuu urioui rcsponaioiuty, nuw i
pressrVly happy she must feel that she
can be at all times, and under all cir
cumstances, the bcorcr of so slear and
portable a pledge of all that constitutes
real terrestrial felicity t and may she
of en recur to the title or motto, and
Think well on it.
This love worth commendinj,
Still beginning, never ending.
A Cheap and IVholrsonu Deer
Boil two ounces of hops, two ounces
of pounded ginger, eight pounds of
molasses, in four gallons of .water,
when it is cools d dowo to milk warm,
add some yeast to ferment it. This
makes a very wholejgrjpe, and agree-
We beei1, ind it not boly ' cVteaper, but
will keep much longer than common
beer. - .;
Slender lVaistsTht Scotsman
has devoted four columns to an essay
On the Compression of the Waist in
females by the use of Corsets j" with
waist of the Medician. Venus, who did
not wear stays, the other the waist of d
Biodef DTtetley afterrioTigtoursepof
corset training, "A single, glance,"
say the author, "-wtsr-'stmw better
delicate.andi cpmpUcated, mjchanjsm
server, is that those ho have been
long so closely cased, become at last
unable to hold themselves erect, or
move with comfort without them, but
as is very justly said, fall together, in
consequence of the natural form and
position of the ribs being altered. The
muscles of the back are weakened nd
crippled, and cannot maintain them
selves to their natural position tor aoy
length of time. The spine, too, no
longer accustomed to bear the destined
weight of the body, bends and sinks
down. Where tight lacing is practis
ed, young women, from fifteen to
twenty years of age are found so de
pendant upon their corsets, that they
faint whenever they lay them aside,
and therefore, are obliged to hive
themselves laced before going to sleep
r or as soon as the thorax and abdomen
are elated, by being deprived of their
uBuat support, me oiooa Tusmrrgaown-
ished resistance to its motion, empties
the vessels of the hand, and thus oc
casions fainting." From . 1 Zl.0, to
about 1770, it was the fashion in Ber
lin, and other parts of Germany, and
also in Holland a few years, ago, t
apply corsets to children.. The prac
tice fell into disuse in cuusequeoce of
its being observed jhat children who
did not wear corseti wew up straight,
while those who were .treated with this
extraordinary care, -got by it a high
shoulder or a hunch, Many families
might be named, io which parental
fondness selected the handsomest of
several boys to put into corsets, and
the result as, that these alotrtswtire
hunched." The deformity was attri
buted at first to the improper mode of
applying the corsets, till it was discov
ered that no child thus invested grew
up atraight,; not .to in cation the risk. .i
consumption and rupture which was
likewise incurred- bv using them. '
" I," says Soemmering, ' for my part,
fErm, that I do not know any woman,
who, by tight lacing (that it, by -arufi
eiaV-means,- has -obtained a-fine
figure, in whom could not, by ac
curate examination, point out either a
high shoulder, oblique compressed
ribs, a lateral incunatioo of the spine,
in the form of an Italic S, or some
other distortion. I have had oppor
tunities of verifying this opinion ismong
ladies of high condition, who, as mo
dels of fine form, were brought for
ward for the purpose of putting me to
silence." 44 One is astonished," says
Soemmering, ' at the number of dis
eases which corsets occasion. Those
I have subjoined rest on the authority
of the most eminent physicaus. Tight
lacing produces in the head head
ache, giddiness, tendency to faintiog,
pain in the eyes, pain and ringing in
the ears, and bleeding at the nose.
In the thorax besides the displace
ment of the bones, ami the injury done
to the breast, tight" laclog-roduces
shortness of breath, spitting of blood,
consumption, derangement of the cir
culation, palpitation of the heart, and
lost of appetite, squeamishness,
cruatations, vomiting pf blood, depra-
' ved dittcstion, flatulence, diarrhtta,
j cholic, pains, induration f the liver,
dropsy, and rupture. It is also follow
ed by melancholy, hysteria, and miny
diseases peculiar to, the. female constu
tuiioo, wnicnuia uoi necessary to.cnur
merate, in detail." " It may not be
amiss to inform the ladies, that accor
ding to xur medical instructor, the ted
pointed nose which glows, rather inau
spiciously on some female faces, is, in
many cases, the consequeoce of tight
Weeds for .Ifimrf. No good Ur-
raer or gardener will permit, when he
can well avoid it, weeds, nor indeed
any other vegetable or anims matter,
to dry or rot above ground. Io hoe
ing eorn, it is better to bury the weeds
as you proceed than leave them on the
top of the ground. In gardening,
when you have collected a' mass of
'weeds,, throw over them a sufficient
quaatttv of, toll to keep the ia frera ti
air, and absorb the products ef thtit
decomposition. Make small kes?s cf
weeds w naiits or alleys, aaj Covtr
them with earth and in a short time
they will give you beds of comets
manure. Green fern (brakes) is rtV
commended by Mr. Knight as very
useiut lonnn puipose, ts-taey ccur
taih7rao.referuVing matter, or looeT"
Knight says, any gtveo quantity f
vegetable matter can generally be em
proved 4u-rccnt Atwl.oTiitA
wnen n nas ocen uecomposc a, and to.
ring jta progress xii,ihe putrefactive -
proceeds when the vegetables art
covered with earth, or some substance
which will receive and retain its gase
ous matter, and this tubstaoce is after.
wards applied to the Soil which it is,
wished to manure there is little if anv
waste. Perhaps it would be well to
place green weeds in small heap$
throw a little quick lime over them to
hasten t leir dissolution, and cover the
whole with earth to receive the pro
ducts of the deccir.positiot), and thus
the whole mass would make good
manure; ' English paper.
To Tttake a Good Wife Unhappy
We apprehend there. are many nus
bands who will read the following with
a blush. Bee her as seldom as possi
ble. If she is warm hearted and cheer-
weeks absence, she meets you with a
smiling face, and in an affectionate
manner", be sure to look coldly upon
her, and answer her with monosyla-
bles. If she force back her tears, acd '"
is resolved to look cheerful, sit down
and rape in her presence till she is
folly convinced of your iodiffereuce
Never think you have any thing to do
t make her happy ; but that her hap
piness is to flow f rom gratifying your
caprices, and when she has done all a
woman on do,- be-sure you do aot ap--pear
gratified. Never take an interest
in any of her pursuits j and, if she
asks your advice, make her feel that
she is troublesome and impertinent.
If heaUmpts to rally you goad hu
mouredjy, on any nf. your peculiarities
never join the hegb,- but frown b -into
silence. If she has faults, (which
without (Uubt she will have, and per
haps mav be. ignorant of,) never at
tempt with kindness "to t&r reel theoi
but continually obtrude upon her earn
what a good wifr Mr. Smith has."
"How happy Mr. Smith is with hi
ifcTfat ny-.mflnjoald .bc
juapywji!uujy.J a.compan? .
never seem "-tokaoviL Mil have a aitr;
1' M -
treat all fer : .-marks nh incnttrrrDce
and be very ailrtbie antl crrp:.iceiit t?
every other lauy. 11 you i .. ;w inese
directions you mwy ne cer.in of an
obedient and a heart broken wife.
vV. Y. Minor.
It would be thorht a hard govrrn-
mcnt that should tax its people One
tenth of their time, to be employed in it
service idleness taxes many f us
much more, if we reckon ail that is
spent in absolute sl th, or doing of no
thing, with that which is spent in idle
amusements, or employments that
amount to nothing. Sloth by bringing
on diseases absolutely shortens life.
Sloth, like ruai, consumes fusicr than
lab'r wears, while the key often used
is always bright. Franklin.
Hindoo f fVmr. In ele vn years,
opto 1826, 7,216 widows have been
burred or buried alive with the deceas
ed husbndi,inthe ITengal Presidency.
The nnmher has not diminished iu
the average of the several years. To
Madras and Bombay '635 have fallen
victims, within ten years. Many ol
these were mere children, 1C, U, I
and even 9 years of age. Kciwecii
1815 and 1820, sixty widos were
burnt, -none f whaiu-were-oUkr lhak -.
I (v - .... ... . . - .J
The famous Christina of fWdfo,
slept only five hours out of the ttM
four. Bhe was; indifferent to dres?,
ate but little, drank water alone, and
would follow study or the cluce ten
hours together, bravint all vicissitudes
anrl severities of weather. She affect
ed :o despise her own sex, and forgot
that thc tender devotedness of worui
oftta superior in eoduraotc ioui
boasted fortitude of man.
Dam em " -said- Jonthsn at
D....V-. 11.11 thev're sh
.. ... sis saota.
uaivic ui iuu,vi , ,
tin bullets ?" when one of thrm passf i
thtocgh- thr top of hn hn.