M--.. . '
Jhj HZIU .1U.lUMO.YU.
fglUIS lfjtnl FsUbWim m u
f i U X s.tuatrd at th North Corner
1 1 1 ! W tb C. irt H mu. sM in th efi.
- Vti..l'tf f hiuines. 1b pmprktnf
lit ue "rat pains to procure f. tbi estab
Lahnwiil, lurnitnra ry decpptiJ here.
ry to thcimfrt of .Travellers, and
pet, ! be prJ lnr.roirid.ng for lb Table
the bs th fcoitry tflWda, - JM U wifl bs
,ukfi wiib choice I jiiors 4 l ha inablea,
fiiutl la any h thUie, provided with plenty
afprnvriNUr W bind, and J'ndl bjt ftbti
ring nj utentira Holler. Tha convemeac
f tbi ituatioj ia eioel. if a4 siprUr, any
rttxmt families. tha fff BUKI. n en ICE
ltOTJr which wttgulariy at lupp'vl "
ctf Mil KiwrrliTO o H..1M Muwri
fcef Mwirci tb TJUbbeltitt ixxhiif atf be
wanUng, A" P" rak U"4 ComforUlI
who m1 think proper to call.
CCTi" Tb ViVth, .WAm, Jiwwf and
Okfr STAVE, ate? the Hotel.
KZK.l M.I.FMOXM, Jrnl.
&sry. X C. IQM, 13. 191
To Cotton Unmet .
A xfTTVl!', subscriber having been
' a, if frequently solicited by hi
isJy. 1 4d customer, again to establish
1 -i tl Cm Maki'if Ruii, brt
1111 opened bit hp in 8IUbury,
where he i prepared to mk tnj rrptir Oin,
of erv bett material in a ivpcrior ly'e uf
worlaDantbJp, ami 0 tcnci tha oiuat ccommo.
JtMfieea in theae hfd time.
Having bea m(fftJ in the bauorn tit or
aefeo yrr antJo)injf a part of bia tim for
brer or four of tha Um aeiaona ia picking &
tim, fur the tprM( puT" f t" f"y
qiiamting biimtlf itb tlia pritxipWi am! prac
U(al opcratioa f tbeM-uarfu! machine i and
liinjr recently Ited South Carolina, brre
the moat improved ina ara in ue. wltb the
vieW f axiKuung ikem, and nuking bimaelf ac
jdlr.ted Hh the plan on which tbey art isoiw
Mructcii, kc. b Uierefjre freb aawred, that
by bia cftUrged ckperieiMy, ttml acqoireJ, in
making iik! repairin)r Uina, and picking cotton,
he can comtnict tchinei tuperior to ay ever
done in North Carolina.
Tlie itbuig wrk dona in thia fine of btiti
nca, are retpectfully invited to call on thaeub
acribtr, irtne the plao-and eiecution of hie
vork, esaftiiiM and futile for tLcmvea. Ha
will (part no paine in atipplying bimn-lf mitb
the brit material to be had in tbe country ( and
will mke and repair Gins accofJing to onlera
received, on abort notica and reaaonabla term.
All thoe who may pleaaa to call on him, will
find bim either at Lit abop or dwetllnr in Salis
bury, ready to execute any job wiib wbicb tbey
nuy b pkaaed to favor bim.
Sditiury, Jne. 6. 1S.'9. 79
Got A Washing JSlacVine.
fTOTICE. Tl w to notify the public in gen
1 eral, that having acquired from the Dr-
lartmcot of State of the United States patent
or tbe Macbinea for Waatiing, Cleaning and
. Separating Gold duit, conaiatiog of a Funnel, 1
.Trunk ind Snout, I bereSy forewarn all peraooi 1
from using or making auld Machine without my -j
permuaian. KICHAKD LI'S..
BuVurftrd C: Spt. Iff. 1829. 8t9l j
TTIOWAN county, Auguvt etsions, W8:
' m jobn Ctchison, Administrator of John
Black, dee'd t. the heir at law of Jacob BUck,
Cc'd.j Justices' execution, levied n Land.
It appearing to tha wtisfteiion of the eourt,abat
Adam Dlact, Folly F.tchiaon, Daniel Black, Ann
Stet and Hauiel Black, Guardian for William
' BlacY i are not lnhsbrtintsof thi(aU( on teo.
tion of tbe plaintiff, by counsel, ordered that
publication Be irudc. in tbe Western Carolinian
tor sit weeks, that unless the (aid defendant
appear at the next court to be held for the coun
ty of Kowan, at the Court-house in Salisbury,
on tbe third Monday in November next, and
wn'wer said petition, judgment will be entered
for tbe plaintiff's demand, ar.d execution awar
d.-d accordingly. tl9Z JOHN G1LF.S, iT. ,
State nfX.rth-Carolina, Mctkltnbwg cnry .
QI PF.IUUR court of Law, May term, 1829 :
" K7 "IWinon-Tarmer -,-Jbn- J'anna4etitior
fi-r dirurce. In tbi caae, ordered by the court,
OioiLpublication be made in the Raleigh Regis
ter and Western Carolintan forttrrg month
successively, that tbe defendant be ami appear
at the next auperlor court of !: to he heid for
the county of Mecklenburg, at tbe court-bouse
in Charlotte, on the sixth Monday after tbe
fourth Mondav in September next, and plead or
. answer to the pUntifi'i petition, or tbe same will
be heard exparte. Witness, Samuel Henderson
rlerk of our said court, at office, the 7th Mon
day after the 4th in March, 1829.
3mt86 SVM'L. HENDERSON, e. L . c.
Stalt f AWrt A-Car (Zic MtckUnbwg county :
UPEKIOH Court or Uw May term, 1839 :
Lt.K7 " E lix Cte William Goxw - Petition Sot
Divorce. Ordered By ihe coiurUhat pablicwtion
vc nwr iwt Hirsg iuuiiuu iuvkhitcij in iiic
Western Carolinian and Yadkin and Catawba
Journal, that tbe defendant be and appear at tbe
l-UICILI"D'r'or court of law t be held for the
countv of Mecklenbtirp. at the coiiTt-tlonse-ti
Charlotte, on the 6th Monday Acr the fourth
Monday in September next, and plead or answer
to the plaintiff's petition, or the same will be
heard exparte. Witness, Samuel Henderson,
"tier of our said eourV at eflfice, the 7th Moo.
day after tha 4ib Monday in March, 1829,
3mt97 BAMt7 HENDERSON, c m. . e.
Utatt if JVsrtA Carolina, Uavidion county
rarnisbee. Ju thiscaiehab
: ing to the satisfaction of the court, that the de,
fondant, Frederick Craver i not an inhabitant of
tbi state, it is therefore ordered by the court,
that publication be made air weeks successively
in the Western Catoliniah, printed in Salisbury,
fur the akS Frederick Craver to be and appear
before the justices of our court of pleas and
Juarter sessions, to be held for the county, of
avidson aforeaid, at . tbe court-house in Lex
ington. on the 2d Monday in November ncxV
then and thereto replevy or plead, otherwise
. judgroenriihlTwniT entered against him, for
the plaintiff' debt and costs. Witneta David
.Mock, cltrk of our aaid court, at office, the 2d
Wonday of August, Anno Domini, 1829.
6t2 D. MOCK, ffJIt,
l-tmmuiMKiK.V9i riea aim uuarter besatona, Au.
Ul rx. m4 ' !
THE ABBTU r r.u,
r waa. roaaviil itaal wiiaoa.
fllgr'., thtwi baet mrrVly bomi
All tt,e cold world l.'i'tvf acorn
Jmimying through tbi raW of tea
t ill tin promlaeJ land appear
Where lb pure in heart (lull dwelt
Tumj dxt bleat tb labbath ik0 S
Idler, folio ii'g Gtlion'i toy, ,
, Bekiflf, 'mUi n etnpty loya,
' rbraatirc that awful end M pal (
lon.li(4 Ibat muat tnd in ram t
lVbat due wbuperir g coi.vciencw tell,
)Vhew thoa bcai'it tbe Sabbath B:B t
Waniig leafth IA3 yotftbrnl firf
Woulng aitll tha Jitunronr fime, - -,.
ror,'al brcf.'l fltetingtimef
Btirat tbe Uaiiia of Fancy'l (pel! "
list !-'tie tbt Mabbali Ull I "
Monarch, on thy regal throne
' Ruler whom tha nation own i
Captive at thy priaon gala,
Had in heart and desolate i
Bid earth' minor caret farcweD
llarkl itUthaSabbwih Bell! w
fitatearaen, toiling in tb mart.
Where ambition playt her parti
Peasant, broruing 'neatb tb tun.
Till tby ia day work is don i
trery thought of bu si nets quell.
When ye bear tbe Babbatb Bell.
Travrfer, thou whom gain or taste
Hpctdcth through earth' weary waste, '
Wanderer Irom thy na'iv Und,
Ileal thy Meed and alack thy band.
When tb seventh day' sunbeam U'l,
Tbera they wik the Sabbath Bell '
Soldier, who, on battle plain,
boon may 'at mingle with the (lain ;
Sailor, on the dark blue ara,
Af thy lark KdV gallantly !
I'ravrr and praiae beevme ye well,
' - Thougw ya haaf wo Sabbath BebV r-
Mother. that with tearful era
Stand'tt t wstcb tby tint born die,
Bending o'et LU cradle bed,
Till tbe hst pore breath ha fled i
What to tbee of bone can tell
l ike the solemn Sabbath Bell f
- Mourner," thus it aeems to say,
" Weeing o'er this fragile clay,
lift from earth tby streaming eye,
Seek thy trecire in the skies
Wliete the strain of anrels swell
One eternal Sabbatb Bell !"
Fiom the .Vlantic Souvenir for 1 830.
LOVE AND FRIENDSHIP.
BT WILLIAM I.F.OGI.TT.
The birds, when winter shades the sky,
Fly o'er the away,
Where laughing ides in sunshine lie,
And summer breeze play.
And Unit the friend that Cutter near
. Whits burtune'a in is warm,
Are startled if a cloud appear,
- ..And By before she storm.
PROSrERITf AND ADVERSITY".
i'hen fortune smile and look serene,
Tie " Pray, Sir, how d'ye da,
Your family are all well I hope,
Can I Ktve them or you ?'
But if, perchance, her scale should turn.
And with it change your plight,
Tir then I'm sorry for your, frte, .. .
But times are hard good night.
Oat whenrfronv winter's howling plains
Each other warbrera part,"''1 ' -
The Tittle anow bird still remains,
' And cherttp midst the bUst.
Love, like that bird, when friendship' throng
With fortune's un depart,
Still lingers with it cheerful song,
And nestles on the heart.
Day sna in glory, and the glowing air around.
Seems dreaming in delight i peace reigns
Save where tnme beetle atartelh. hcrt.snj there
From the shut flowers that kias tbe dewy
A burning ocean, stretching vast and far
. The parting bauuers of tbe king of light.
Gleam round the temples of each living star
That eometh forth in beauty with the night j
The west seem now like some illumined ball.
Where beam a thousand torches in their pride,
A if to light the joyous carnival (bride,
Held by tbe bright tun and his dark robed
Whose cloudy arms are around hi bosom preseM,
As with her thousand eyes she woos him to
...XPITAfll. psi Dimsb, the hardhearted us-
f uf - wha diedh JolyH?"
Beneath thia verdant hillock ies
Dimab, the wealthy and the wiae.
His bcirs, that he might safely rest,
The very chest in which they say
His other te, hi money lay i
And if bis heirs continue kind
To that dear, telf be left behind,
J-,- We dare believe, that four or five
Will think Am biuer halftiivt.
& Witt to Snuff-lakcn. once
illjteodedjjMid ..t&latc Dr. Rush, a
accompaQied with a loss of appetite
auu twuHiucraoic eraaciatton. uoserv
iog that he frequently practised the
taking of anuff, to which I attributed
his complaints, I advised him to tus.
pend the use of it. This he accord
mgly did j and soon began to mend
very fast. I v?ai informed by him a
few weeks after, "that Jie.Jd gained
thirty weight in flesh, and was at that
period in. the enjoyment of perfect
The fallowing just and beautiful
description wt extract from tha ad.
drtss cf the Hon, Mr, Kowan, of
Kentucky to the citizens of Louisville,
on the 18m Aug!
Who Is there among ui that beholds
the condition of our farmers, sod does
not tiult in tht consciousness that he
is an American citizen i The house
of the farmer js the abode cf the (.Yir
tues. tt It a school ia which lesion
of practical wisdom art" taught It is
a icfliplejn which tha precepts of our
castle: ot gOYfreigtitT,' for it is- owaed
by its occupant; and :hf U freeman,
tt Is the residence of peace, order,
harmony, and happiness. Patriotism
and piety unite in consecrating the
place, and ia suffusing every counte
nance with their Unction; Indeed,
what condition in life is so likely to
produce that patriodim which will
stand the country in stead upon tm
ergencies, of that piety which Will af-
furd solace ia extremity, at that of
the farmer ? He occupies a constant,
intimate, and sensible relation with
Heaven. His mind is subdued with a
love of order, by constantly beholding
that which prevails around him. Tbe
regular succession of the seasons, of
day and night and of seed time and
harvest, admonish bim to the obacr
vance of regularity and order in all his
conduct. JIc perceives that the Sun
and the Moon perform their circuit
without oitering on the way; and
learns from them, that industry it re
quired at his hands. He looks to
Heaven through its rains and its de ws,
lor the reward of his labor in the
abundance of his crops. He makes
the swered volume of Revelation the
man of his council, and source of his
consolation. IJe unites with his wife
and children in tones of supplication"
and strains Of.praise around the farm
ly altar,' on the morning and evening
of each day. lie acknowledges no
sovereign but Heaven and the People ;
he bows with appropriate reverence
to the will of each, and exults in the
freedom of his own for his homage
is a free will offering, claimed at his
hand by the convictions of his reason.
His affections - are conducted by his
judgment and not by his tears, in bis
aevoiton.-- matron cuasiuy inu inin
tile influence s'weetenandl Religion
hallows the atmosphere of his homr
and render it rcsistlessly attractive.
He loVet his country because the farm
and the domicil of which he is the pro
prietor, and with which his affections
are identified, are a part of that coun
try. His patriotism is an essential
part of his conscious identity, Cod
nected by his' affections'with the soil,
and by his piety, with Heaven it par-;
takes of the stability of the former, and
the purity of the latter. It inspires
him with holy enthusiasm in the cause
of his country, when its honor or its
safety ts concerned. It is electric, and
strikes every contiguous bosom, till it
pervades the community.
, . ran xaULAmiMFCOBDtR.
Linger, then, yet awhile,
i A the last leaves on tbe bough,
Ve have loved the gleam of many a smile, "
That is taken from you now. Deviant.
Had we the tender and pathetic ex
pression of Bryant to clothe our mus
ings, we would dwell long and thrit
lingly upon the lessons taught so
forcibly in the advent of sober-suited
autumn. Coldly indeed must he look
upon nature and her changes, who does
contemplation of all her seasons, All
are but chorda to that instrument
which! yields its tone to every breath
of man, andVibTatea-involuntary-to
every feeling of his breast. In the
Soring, the fairy melody is made up
ot the unmingled warbtmg-of rapture,
the iDvoluntary thrills of untaught fin
gers the overflowings of that spring of
gladness,-whtch gave my hology her
fabled fountains, and from which issues
I" VT : - - ---.. . h ' '"'
tnon ot ine voiceless nrmonyt-nea
ven. Ia Summer it is mellowed into
the haraony of hope. The voice which
never mourned is heard in its rich
diapasons ; its glowing progressions
are tempered to the calmness of ma
tured desire t its echoes are unbrok
en by the irregular responses of untu
tored passion, and its deep and ever
varyiog consonances chime, iswelland
estuate in infinite gradation. Beauti
fully, though sadly the reverse of these,
is the styje of 'Autumn's 1 unwritten
r..-sic.' I i.c r.:
5 UI I.. 1. U 1 , ( i,
cf t'i arJcr.l t'.din'
anj the devotion
mer have been damped, but not t'
deaJcn a single tone. The chords on
which ones played the trrath cf the
affections, are strained, but not to
break. The mind is no longer a migh
ty organ yielding it sounds to the hard
of man j but becomes a gentle Xol'un
harp, catching Its magic tones from
every breath of tha Autumnal breeze,
riaiotivc'and tweet, as though sound
ittrlf Hd tsught a charm from the
bouuttful hues of decay they came up
on the ear, blending into harmony
such strains as no art can imiutty do
science arrange no skill record.
Such ia the music of Autumn upon
that deep-tontd; rrjou ioMruencnt
H M.,.-..,..,., .
7 The grave cornea gloomily upon the
thoughta of frouth." They j hsve not
yet buried there the better part of their
hearts. To the pilgrim who has far
ther advanced on the hlghwsy of hu
man disappointments, the last home
of man it a welcome theme. Lovely
to him, Dot only that it already holds
his best hopes andhii only charms that
made the world fair amid all its deso
lation, the grave the cold and dreary
grave, sends up a sweet and holy call
to his weary and broken soul. All that
speaka of decay has a charm to him.
Na marvel theo that he wootthe mel
ancholy influence of Autumn, breathes
witrt untoia aeugni ner signing urcc
zes, and settles ao unwesred gaze upon
her red and yellow forest. Let child
hood hang with' enrapturicrg fondness
over the brilliant beaaty ol bpnnts
first flowers but it little idols will
wither. Let msturer youth yield its
full devotion to the fruitful and fervent
hopes of Summer yet th.ey, too; shall
niss awav. But who that has ever
relished the calm yet passional love
nf fadinr beautv. which steals UDon
w o y i -
the unsubdued tho softened spirit of
one whose hopes have been like the
Summer cluud, will cling to such
Decline hues asriin. There is ao au-
tumn in the soul, where all these ima
ges are deep and indelible. Even
the Winter of age though it withrrs
the outer form, can never supplant the
sweetly lingering hues of autumn in
the soul. They ding to the memory
longer than hope and the memory
tself is life. .
Ur. Lockhart. a celebrated BoUnlit,- writes
from Trift'uUd, one of the West India l.laaK
and apeaka Utua of a ewf frea in, Tlombia
I have just i c turned from an excur
sion to Caraccas, where I collected the
juice of the cuw-tree, ("Palo de V'aca,)
and I have now the pleasure ol send
ing you a phial of. the milk, together
with a few leaves, and a portion of
the root of the tree. The Palo fie
f'aca. is a tree of large dimension.
The one thst I procured the juice from,
had a trunk of sevenfeet in diameter,
(and it was 100 feet from the root to
the first branch. The milk was obtain-
ed by making a spiral incision into the
bark. Carauo, the place where I met
with the tree, is about fifty miles east
of La Guayra, and at an elevation of
from 1000 to 1200 feet above the level
of the sea. It is likewise found be-
The. milk Jsused by the inhabitants
wherever it is known. Tdrank apint
of it,- without experiencing-the least
inconveoience. I a" taste and" consis.
tence, it much resembles sweet cream,
and possesses an agreeable smell. I
was so fortunate as to procure some
young trees and roots of the Palo de
Vaca, which I will endeavour to in
crease and, if I prove successful, you
may expect to have a plant. I am
sorry that I was not. able to. collect ;anv
specimens """"worth "sending daring-my
visit to Caraccas,' my stay beinj; limit
ed to eight days, sii of which were
rwnLin-procuring the cow-tree. I.
however, picked up t few seeds, which
are sown in a mixed state at St. Ann's,
and which are likely to afford some
thing intcresuog,. . J am glad to hear
that botany goes on prosperously in
Europe. I am sorry to say, that.
during nine years residence in this
ine avaneemene oi scjcnce..jTiepTra
cipal airr of the people here being to
make money in every way they" can.
For the last eighteen months, from
close attendance to the garden, I have
had but little time to devote Uncol
'Drying Apd Candles. In village
not far; from Chester, a lady entered
her kitchen, and found the.oven swim
ming with grease. On asking a ser-
i t & ... I
vit.t, a VrL!i i'iit ,; i, ,
Caniraift nuil tswrrrj w
greatc&t simplicity, " 1, )ojrr.l
tress the cinJle was fll in tKe water,
and I was put her la the oven ta dry,"
W.mRLYC of ItOllSKS.
This it a part f their dietetics tht
it not of a trifling import. AU horses
prefer toftwatcr and it protet more 1
wholesome. It it net a good custom
to warm w(er generally fur horiei,
bat it It a rnuJi worse custom to give
thcni water, lust it awn from the pump'
or well and particularly in summer,
wbenauch water is comparatively coU
dcrthan io wjntcr and when the hone
Is probably much hotter from exerciip,
than "others,- iHtmofe proper to gtrr-
therif their waief la the stable thia
i pond, where-thty often drluk- Ira- -
should be regulated by their ciercfie
tod other circumstaoees', . Ia summer'
when the exercise his been severe,
more it necessary, fa common cases
. I l .1
large nurse require rainer more lain
the half of a large stsble pail, aol
and that twice ia th? djy at oight a
full pail should be allowed, making in
all three waterings. It is erroneous
to suppose that abstinence from water
increases the wind or vigour j on' the
contrary, msny diseases are encour
arrd, particularlv ioflimatcry onei
by this deprivatim. If it were the
custom to place water within the reach
of the animal he' wuulJ he found to
drink more frequently, but less freely
than when watered according to the
usual method. The restraint in this
particular wbenjournying is barbarity
itself, and is fatal to the appetite, tb
the spirit and to the temper of tic
animal. Horses should never be gal
loped after drinking it is the frequent
cause of broken wind; nor should
horses have much water glrea before
eating bo on a journey, wheo the
animal is Very dry, give three or four
quartsthen feed and when that is
parity eaten, some more t and after
wards the remainder of the quantity
intcuded, which io hot weather shoV-d
.1 SHORT SER.MO.Y.
ik vlfy Ulmud-cuidiaicti'-ljbO'v
crave your reverend attention ycuie-:
thai 1 am a" lade' nun, and tnow tr.r
to have come at a short warniog j rr.
ohject and meauiog ia to preach )'u .
hort sermon, upon a short sulti,
and I ihiok iu aii unworthy Hulp'n. M
beloved audtenee,-mv-Tf- 1 s .Waff:
now I cannot divide it into sentences,
by reason it has none, nor into words.
it being but one, nor yet into tylabla
the whole of the matter being but ot
monosyllable, ftow, I must, as oc
cessity enforces, divide it into letters,
which 1 1 ad jrt my text to be' thcK
four, U.2 LT mjdt-y, "my belov
ed is moral.?, is ' allegorical
literal and T, is-theolugiciiL T-
moral part is, when oue thing is sp
ken and anosher meant, the, thing I
spake was Malt but the thing I mar.
was, the Ale of Malt, or strong Ikerj
which you 'gentlemen -admire. Tta
latter part is acc rding to the letters,
JL much.?, ale L, little-T, thirst,
the theological is the effect which i:
in others, .i, adultery and in soxe
a gain, X, looseness of life and in others
T, treason; and the . effect winch
workcth iu the world to come is, .1.
misery .1, anguish A, lamentation
and T, torment. Whereas my fi;
np !ill he a use of exhortation, th-'
i3for.), mvsclf, and .'J, all of yo;
L, leave off T, tippling, or else X
myself, and , all of you, L, look ic
this time and.. text. icentle.men. W,
by way of caution beware of drunks
ness It impairs the understand
wastes the estate. bsnishshe-fVi
tation, ctinsames the body and reticle I
the man of the brightest parti, iH
rimmrtn 1aS nf fVHTV insitfniflC!
he Alehouse's benefactor, the C:
MnVtrAitlde- hi wife's woe. his
drens sorrow, his neighbor's scoff,111
It is not generally Inown that Ij
Lvndhurst never wears a pair or sw
spcnnrl im. Pine doinirvthMl
Melmoth ! One has heard of "
--i ij o. loTiiries in tb
sua. auu uiu sai, . . -. - -
wav : but it is reserved for our diVi'
discover thit there is comfort inaiH