North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Whole No. 433.
The "North Carolina Free Press,"
lY OEOliGE HOWARD,
Is published weekly, at 7ro Dollars and Fifty
Cents per year, if paid in advance or, Three Dol
lars, at the expiration of the subscription year. For
any period less than a year, Twenty-Jive Cents per
mcnth. Subscribers are at liberty to discontinue ai
any time, on giving notice thereof and paying arrears
those residing at a distance must invariably pay in
advance.or give a responsible reference in this vicinity
Advertisements, not exceeding 16 lines, will be in
serted at 50 cents the first insertion, and 25 cents each
continuance. Longer ones at that rate for every 16
lines. Advertisements must bp marked tli mm.K.
. . . ... : """'uci
vi iiiMrruous required, or they will be continued until
uiuci wise oruereu, ana criarged accordingly.
Letters addressed to the Editor n.ust be post paid
or they may not be attended to. ' '
Thorough, (Edgecombe County, JV. C.) Tuesday, December
Vol IX No 17.
William II Redwood.
AGAIN tenders his services to the citizens ol
North Carolina, as an AGENT for ihe dis
posal of such of their Produce as ihey may be
disposed to send to the
And for the purchase of any commodities which
this market affords.
After several years experience as a Commis
sion Merchant (during which time he has had
considerable intercourse with the citizens of
North Carolina, and has reason to believe he has
given general satisfaction,) he flatters himself he
is well prepared, to do entire justice, to the inte
rest of those who may confide their produce to
The most satisfactory references can be -iven
in Virginia and North Carolina. n
Norfolk, IS October, 1S32. 10 9
PAKES this method of informing his friends
and customers, that he has just received from
New York a part of his
Of the finest and most fashionable Goods,
In his line of business, suitable for the season
Superfine cloths and cassimeres, the most fashiona
Brown Petersham, for over coats, a very sup'r article,
Goats hair, and Ladies camblets, for cloaks,
Plain and figured velvet ves'tings,
Plain and fancy silks, beautiful article,
Dark and light Valencias,
Plain white and figured Quiltings,
Best quality buckskin gloves, black and fitncv stocks,
Linen collars and bosoms, best pungee silk Handk'fs,
Black and white cravats, suspenders, &c.
All of those goods will be sold very low for
cash, or on a short credit to punctual customers.
Gentlemen wanting such articles are particularly
invited to call and examine for themselves, as he
is confident he can please all such. Persons fur
nishing their own cloths, can have them made
and trimmed at the shortest notice and in the
most fashionable manner. All orders from a dis
tance will be punctually attended to.
Tarboro", Oct. 1,3832.
Gins and Fanning Mills.
rjMiE Subscriber respectfully informs the pub
lic, that he continues to manufacture at his
shop in Tarborough, near the bridge,
Gins and Fanning Mills,
Of the latest and most approved construction.
He will make his work, as heretofore, in the
best manner and as expeditiously as possible
Persons will please apply to Mr. Ue.nj. M.
Jackson, in my absence.
Tarboro, Nov. 2S, 1S31. 15
SfTf? (F$k iM (Ffk
10. JI 14 lf yjj
AfRS. HARRIET J. ALLEN respectfully
informs her friends and the Public, that she
intends to open School in the above named Aca
demy, on the first Monday in January next,
when she hopes to meet with that patronage and
kindness, which has ever been given to the In
stitution while under the direction of her sister,
(Mrs. Lucas.) The situation of this Academy
possesses advantages which few can boast and
cannot be surpassed for health, pure air and ex
cellent water. The price of Board and Tuition,
and the course of instruction will be the same as
For Board and Tuition per Session, $r0
Music, - 20
Painting on Velvet, - - 5
Payable in advance No extra charges will be
made for Painting on paper, or for Plain and Or
namental Needle-work. It is expected each
young Lady .will furnish her own bed clothing
We the undersigned having had a personal ac
lintance with Mrs. Allen for nearly ten years,
feel no hesitation in saying we believe her
hilly competent to take charge of the above In
stitution. JVM K KEARNY,
M. T. HAWKINS.
Shoceo. Nov. 22, 1332. 1G-G
rHE Subscribers are receiving a large and ex
tensive Stock of
firm p y DESemmow. '
JUtbU) Shoes, Hals, Hardware and Cut
lery, Groceries, Cotton llaMin
hope, Iron, Nails, Castings, Z c.
Consists m pan of the following articles:
G hhds St Croix Suar,
20 bags Coffee?
10 hhds. Molasses,
10 N. K. Rum,
30 barrels Whiskey,
5 pieces Coiion 13 j
100 coils Kale Rope, '
10 tons Swedes and English Iron,
10O barrels new Fish,
Also, 5,000 bush. T. I. SALT.
The above articles will be sold low for Cash
or Lountry Produce, or on a credit to punctual
The highest market
r..x.w j,U4v4 a. an uuics ior
c , v $ ANDREWS.
Sparta, 2d Nov. 1S32. u
23. IP . MTjIlSSS Sl CJO-
And Blank Book Manufacturers,
May 1, 1S32. 32
jKSPKCTKULLY offer their services to their
- friends and Jbe public generally, and hope
by strict attention to business to merit a share
ol pa iron a go. IIav 1, 1S32
Boot $ Shoemakers.
gl CONSTANT employment, the
tiJ4-(0ihiK,,est wages and prompt pay, will
gj be given to ix or seven steady and
capable Journeymen Knnf &
makeis. They are wanted immediately. Work
men in rsurioiK, in ;ewbern, or ji the country
who are desirous of securing a permanent and
profitable situation, as wages are higher here
than elsewhere in the Stale, will do well to make
WM. D. CLEARY.
Tarboro', Nov. 26 1S32. 14
Viaginia and North Carolina
1 1 1 t( j
TIIK Snhscribcr takes this method
to inform his friends and the public
generally, that he has taken the House
On Commerce near Main Street,
Lately occupied by Mr. Thomas Glenn, and
fitted it up in a neat and renteel manner for the
accommodation of Ladies and Gentlemen. He
has been at considerable expense and trouble in
:elecling and preparing his Beds and Furniture,
and hopes to please those who may feel disposed
to give him a trial. I he House will be opened
on Saturday, the 1st day of December, for
Hoarders and Lodgers, by the year, month,
week or day, on reasonable terms.
BRAY B. WALTERS.
Nov. 30. 15 Late of Suffolk, Fa.
I have Received
Jl Consignment of 94 Crates of
By the late arrivals of ship Madison, Capt.
Wood, and Anacreon, Capt. Lenox, from Li
20 Crates assorted white ware,
15 blue and green edge plates,
10 ,, white chambers,
3 painted ditto,
2 printed ewers and basons,
1 white ewers,
9 ,, white hand basons,
3 colored bowls,
5 ,, pitchers,
2 painted tea cups and saucers.
1 ,, soup tureens, assorted.
Jilso, in Store,
Dinner setts complete, light blue, black, brown,
green and pink,
First quality China tea setts, white & gold,
Second do. do. in great variety.
And an assortment of Glassware.
W. K. MA CKINDER.
Norfolk, Vjr. 2Gth June, IS32.
tdlow citizens of the Senate,
and House of Representatives:
It gives mo plcnsure tu congratulate
ou Upon your return to the Seat of Gov
ernment, fur the purpose of discharging
your duties to the people of the United
States. Although the pestilence which
Imd traversed the Old World has entered
our limit;?, and extended its ravages over
much of our land, it has pleased Almigh
ty God to mitigate its seventy, and lessen
the number of its victims, compared with
those who have fallen in most other coun
tries over which it has spread its terrors.
Notwithstanding this visitation, our coun
try presents, on every side, marks of
prosperity and haooiness. iimpoh!!,.!
perhaps, in any other portion of the
world. If we fully appreciate our com
parative condition, cxistiriff causes of dis
content will appear unworthy of atten
tion, and with hearts of thankfulness to
that Divine Being who has fdled our cup
of prosperity, we shall feel our resolution
strengthened to preserve and hand down
to posterity that liberty and that union
which we have received from our fathers.
and which constitute the sources and the
hield of all our blessings.
The relations of our country continue
to present the same picture of amicable
intercourse that I had the satisfaction to
hold up to your view at the oteninr of
your last session. The same friendly
professions, the same desire to partici
pate in our flourishing commerce, the
same disposition to refrain from injuries
unintentionally oliered, are, with few ex
ceptions, evinced by all nations with
whom we have any intercourse. This de
sirable state of things may be mainly as
cribed to our undeviating practice ol the
rule which has long guided our national
policy, to require no exclusive privileges
in commerce, and to "rant none. It is
daily producing its beneficial efl'eci in the
respect shown to our flair, the protection
of our citizens and their property abroad,
and in the increase of our navigation and
the extension of our mercantile opera
tions, i he returns which have been
made out since we last met. will show an
increase during the last preceding year of
more than U,UUU tons in our slnprjinji,
aud of near forty millions of dollars in
the aggregate of our imports and exports.
. ior nave we less reason to felicitate
ourselves on the position of our political
than of our commercial concerns. They
remain in the stale in which they were
when I last addressed you a state of
prosperity and peace, the'effect of a wise
attenjion to the parting advice of the re
vered Father of his country, on this sub
ject, condensed into a maxim for the use
of posterity, by one of his most distin
guished successors, to cultivate free com
merce and honest friendship with all na
tions, but to make entangling alliances
with none. A strict adherence to this
policy has kept us aloof from the per
plexing questions that now agitate the
European world, and have more than
once deluged those countries with blood.
Should those scenes unfortunately recur,
the parties to the contest may count on a
faithful performance of the duties incum
bent on us as a neutral nation, and our
own citizens may equally rely on the firm
assertion of their neutral rights.
Here follows a minute account of our exist
ing relations with foreign governments. The
message then proceeds as follows:
In the view I have given of our connec
tion with foreign powers, allusions have
been made to their revolutions or dis&en
tions. It may be prope to observe, that
this is done solely in cases where those
events alFect our political relations with
them, or to show their operation on our
commerce; Further than this, it is nei
ther our policy nor our right to interfere.
Our best wishes on all occasions, our
good offices when required, will be affor
ded, to promote the domestic trannniliiv
and foreign peace of all nations with,
whom we have any intercourse. Any in
tervention in their affairs further than
this, even by the expression of an official
opinion, is contrary to our principles of
international policy, and will always be
The report which the Secretary of tho
Treasury will, in due lime, lav" before
you, will exhibit the national finances iu
a highly prosperous state. Owing to the
continued success of our commercial en
terprize, which has enabled the mer
chants to fulfil their engagements with
the government, the receipts from cus
toms during the year, will exceed. the es
timate presented at the last session; and
with the other means of the Treasury will
prove fully adequate, not only to meet tho
increased expenditures resulting from
the large appropriations made by Con
gress, but to provide for the payment of
all the public debt which is at present
redeemable. It is now estimated that
the customs will yield to the Treasury.
during the present vear. upwards of
twenty-eight millions of dollars. The
public lands, however, have proved less
productive than was anticipated: and ac
cording to present information, will not
much exceed two millions. The expen
ditures for all objects other than the pub
lic debt, are estimated to amount during:
the year to about sixteen millions and a
half, while a still larger sum, viz: eight
een millions of dollars, will have beeuap
plied to the principal and interest of tho
It is expected, however, that in conse
quence of the reduced rates of duty
which will take effect after the 3d of
March next, there will be a considerablo
falling off in the revenue from customs in
the year 1333. It will, nevertheless, bo
amply sufficient to provide for all tho
wants of the public service, estimated ev
en upon a liberal scale, and for the re
demption and purchase of the remainder
of the public debt. On the first of Janu
ary next, the entire public debt of the U
nitefJ States, funded and unfunded, will
be reduced to within a fraction of seven
millions of dollars: of which 2,227,363
are not of tiht redeemable until the 1st
of January. IRfU. :im! &4 7fVWOrt
until the 2d of January, 1835. The
commissioners of the sinking fund, how
ever, being invested with full authority to
purchase the debt at the market price.
and the means of the Treasury bing
ample, it may be hoped that the whole
will be extinguished within the year 1833-
1 cannot too cordially congratulato
Congress and my fellow citizens on tho
near approach of that memorable and
happy event, the extinction of the public
debt of this great and free nation. Faith
ful to the wise and patriotic policy mark
ed out be the legislation of the country
for this object, the present administra
tion has devoted to it all the means which
a flourishing commerce has supplied, and
a prudent economy preserved for tho
public Treasury. Within the four years
for which the people have confided tho
Executive power to my charge, fifty-eight
millions of dollars will have been applied
to the payment of the public debt. That
this has been accomplished without stint
ing the expenditures for all other proper
objects, will be seen by referring to tho
liberal provision made during the same
ficriod for the support and increase of our
means of maratime and military defence,
for internal improvements of a national
character, for the removal and preserva-.
lion of the Indians, and lastly for the gal
lant veterans of the revolution.
The final removal of this great burthen
from our resources affords the means of
further provision for all the objects pf ge
neral welfare and public defence whjph
the Constitution authorizes, and presenta
the occasion for such further reduction in
(continued on the last page.)