North Carolina Newspapers

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MORNING-! JUNE 3, 1831.
.. Weare requested to state that JOSEPH PHYSIOC
W Esq. is .a candidate to represent this County in the
House of Commons of the next General Assembly.
At a late hour on Saturday night, the Revenue
Cutter Dallas came to anchor opposite to Union Point.
'.. 'Wunderstand that Captain Paine has resigned the
command of tfie Dallas, and that! our townsman,
-F. Gkeen-, Escf. of the U. S. Navy, has been ap
pointed his successor. This appointment is extremely
satisfactory to the numerous i friends of Captain
Green in this place. ' Captairi Paine's intercourse
with our citizens, has left an impression highly fa
vorable to him as a gentleman and an officer." '
' I
Poland again, and again Triuni
""pliant. Dissolution of the Bri
tish Parliament, and of the
French Chambers.
The arrival of the Napoleon from Liverpool, at New
; Yorft, puts us in possession of European news up to
the 25th jof April, a summary of which is inserted on
our preceding page. On the question on the Reform
Bill in the Jiritish Parliament,' there was a majority
of eight against Ministers. This led te a tender of
, t(heir resignations to the King, who magnanimously
refused to accept them, and on the 22d he prorogued
Parliament to the 10th of May, with a view to its
. immediate dissolution. This decisive step reflects
much honour oil the King: he has taken the side of
justice, and saved his people from the miseries of a
"-revolution,, which must inevitably have followed the
'succe4 of the heartless Aristocracy. It is stated that
the King's firmness in the cause of tKs nation, and his
s consequent course, created a sensation in the House
V of Lords such as had never before been witnessed.
1 We congratulate the British People on this Triumph
" . of ju$t principle. - ' .
The Poles are achieving almost miracles: their
.success is unabated. -Ijt js commuted, says the Ameri
can, that since trio commencement of the campaign,
sixty thousand Russians have been put hors de com
bat, and fifteen of their general officers have been
.killed." In the battle of the 31st March, the Russian
loss was 12,000, and in those of ihe 4th, 7th, and 9th
of , April, their loss is said to amount to thirty thou
- sand ! Indeed it is stated that in that of the 7th alone,
'.- they lost in killed and prisoners, ticenty-jive thousand,
together with sixty pieces i of 'cannon ! The Rus
sians ar 'said to be 'retreating ia all directions, and
that but few can escape. This is as it should be. We
earnestly hope they will never be able to rally again
... in so unrighteous a cause. It is still conjectured that
L Diebitsch has been taken, but his capture is jiot con
firmed. France, is quite unsettled. A new insur
""rection'has taken place in Paris and the National
. Guard was ordered out in consequence.
varied since 1816, have kept pace in the decline
with those on which the duties have been so much
varied ; proving, irrefutably, thai the 'Tariff' has NOT
caused the present depreciationin the price of goods,
contrasted with the prices of 1816, but that they
would be much lower now than they are, if the
Tariff was repealed. The publication may occupy
a portion of our columns for three or four succeeding
weeks ; but they cannot be better appropriated than
in directing the attention of the reader to a subject
vitally affecting his interests. ; This exposition, so in
teresting to all classes of the community, is from the
pen of Condy Raguet, Esq. Editor of the Banner of
the Constitution.
Suicide. On. Wednesday last the repose of our vil
lage was interrupted by an occurrence of a lamenta
ble nature. A Mr. Anderson who" had settled here
iorne twelve or eighteen, months ago, was found in
liis bed-room with his throat cut in a shocking manner.
It appears from the Coroner's investigation, that the
wretched man had dined with' his wife only a few
minutes previous to the perpetration of the deed, and
that the first intimation of the fact1 was conveyed to
her by the blood of her , husband streaming through
-the chamber floor, and falling by her side in the room
below. ! It is believed that Anderson came from Colum
bia, S. C. He stated that he had held a commission
in the U. S. Army, arid had been dismissed for beirig
concerned in a dud., 'After a residence here of a few
months he married, and it is believed that a temporary
insanity produced by this unhappy union, led to the
tragical termination of his existence.
A Convention of Teachers and
Friends of General Education. It is proposed
by a number, of persons who feel interested in
the object, to hold a Convention of Teachers
and Friends of General Education, in this
State, at Chapel Hill, on the day. before the
ensuing Commencement of - our University for
the, purpose of mutual consultation, and the
discussion of subjects connected with Educa
tion and the advancement of Knowledge.
It is hoped that the Teachers throughout
the State, and others friendly to Learning, will
attend this meeting for the purposes above
stated, and for taking into-consideration the
expediency of organizing a permanent Council,
or, Sen at us Acadevjticus, who shall meet I pe
riodically for the aforementioned objects, i
Raleigh, May 10, m.--Ral. Reg. '
i;. We take pleasure in transferring to our columns the
above invitation, and we earnestly hope that it is the
precursor of a system which shall diffuse itself exten
sively and beneficially. No cause more imperatively
demands the fostering hand of protection, while none
is more distinctly marked by ablighting and culpable
neglect, than that of Learning; and we regret to add
that our fetate is eminently chargeable with anun
f pardonable apathy in relation to this important con
rem. A well organized Society of the kind proposed,
would go far to absolve us of this charge, by dissemi
nating principles and improvements worthy of the
confidence of the people, and by unceasing endea
vours to eradicate ithat scholastick quackery which
has been permitted to become ; alarmingly prevalent.
It will yield us pleasure to give publicity to the pro
ceedings of the Society, and our columns shall at all
times be open to communications in furtherance of its
. laudable designs. ' j
: . . - . . :'
We have commenced the publication, in al
phabetical order, of all the articles on which the
Tariff operates, under the title of POLITICS FOR
FARMERS. A price current of 1816, and one of
1830, are also annexed, which show conclusively that
the prices on those articles on which there has been
no duty, as well as those on Afhich the duty has not!
We have just seen a letter from a gentleman in
Stantonsburg, to his friend in this place, which states,
that about one o'clock on Sunday, the 29th ult. a most
destructive fire broke out in Fayette ville, which con
sumed a great part of the town. The person from
whom the writer received the information, was an
eye-witness of the conflagration, and he supposes that
Jive hundred buildings have been destroyed ! Among
them were two Churches, the U. S, and Cape Fear
Banking-houses,' Court-house, Market-house, La
fayette Hotel, &c. From the silence of the writer on
this head, we entertain the hope that no lives were
lost. We shall lay before our readers the particulars
of this dreadful calamity as soon as possible.
The parsimonious and ill advised legislation of the
Assembly on the subject of our University, has led to
the result which we anticipated. Our readers are
aware that ov ing to circumstances which the guar
dians of this Institution are unable to control, its funds
have for some time been inadeqate to bestow upon it
that unrestricted independence of action which alone
can guaranty the diffusion of science, and that an
application .was made for legislative assistance to
ward off the temporary embarrassment, i They are
likewise aware that the Demostheneses and Ciceros
who composed our august General Assembly of last
year, from their pre-eminent devotion to the cause of
knowledge, consented to lend the Trustees $ 25,000
of the people's money, clogging their liberality, how
ever, with the slight proviso, that "the Trustees shall
signify in writing, under their corporate, seal, their
j j ...
aent that the Legislature may, at any subsequent
session, thodify or alter the charter of said Institution,
so as to assume to the State the management thereof,
and the possession and distribution of all its property
real and personal," and, they might have added j there
by create a specifick lien which shall wrest from the
U niversity various bequests that essentially contribute
to its existence. At a recent meeting of the Trustees
this absurd offer; was unanimously rejected. They
bave resolved to borrow elsewhere as much as will
keep the Seminary in operation while the necessary ar
rangements are being made to establish an undisputed
title to their extensive escheats in Tennessee. Of
these, including the donations of Major Gerard and
Goveirnbr Smith, there are yet unsold 106,00(3 acres,
valued in 1822 at 241,000 dollars. The difficulty
rests not with Tennessee ; . a compromise with that
S tate was long ago effected, and the title of the Uni
versity to the escheats that had fallen previous to its
cession by North Carolina, and which had become
available by1 the extinction of the ChiVfianw Maims,
hasbeen acknowledged,and sales of a part of them have
been neg otiated, for thepayment of which the Trus
tees hold bonds to the amount of 71,000 dollars. The
embarrassments arise from various claims that are
preferred by persons wlio are, or pretend to be heirs
of those whose property was reasonably supposed to
be escheated ; and the Trustees being alike unwilling
to deceive those who should purchase, by selling them
lands under a doubtful title, or to yield their trust to
illegal claimants, find it necessary 'to proceed with a
degree of caution and hesitation which tends to cramp
the energies of the College and circumscribe its use
fulness. This state of things, however, must soon
give way ; for even a fourth of the property claimed
by the Trustees, would constitute a permanent fund
sufficient to place the University beyond the tender
mercies of legislators who can witness with equal un
concern the destruction of a college and the prostra
tion of a molehill.
Iron cornea next The duty on English bar iron
is S Jr ton ; on sheet and hoop iroii, $ 78 40 per
ton. The price of English bar inNew York, is $ 72
50, and of sheet and hoop iron, $135 to 140. In
Londoa, in the latter part of 1830, English bar is quo
ted at $32 50, and sheet and hoop iron at an average
of $ 52. Here, then, are" articles of the first necessity
subjected to the enormous duty of $2 50 per cwt.
The freight and charges on iron do not exceed $ 10
per ton, which sum, added to the London price, would
give us the article at 542 50 for English bar, instead
of 5 72 50, and at $ 62 for sheet and hoop, instead of
$ 135 to 140. Then, on his lOOlbs of iron, our farmer
pays a tax to a few hundred owners of iron mines in
Pennsylvania, of $2 50. . -
The Blanket is next in order. On this, the duty
is 35 cents oh every dollar of the first cost. Th tax
on that, will be about 70 cents.
On Powder, the duty -is 8 cents per lb. Were it
admitted duty free, it would at least be Jive cents
cheaper than it now is. - On this, therefore, the far
mer pays a tax of five cents per lb. -
Calicoes jand Cottons. The duty on these two ar
ticles, with that on cambricks, ginghams, checks,
muslins, &c. &c. is from 87 to 175 cents on every dol
lar of the cost, say only 100 per cent, and on these
the farmer pays oh the $ 3 50 worth which he pur
chases, just double the price he would pay, but for
the Tariff. ; "
Now let us examine his fosses. Say on account
of the Swash,
He receives for his Cotton less " . . $3 00
On Sugar his tax is - - 3 00
On Iron, ..- - j. - ' 2 50
On one Blanket, - - ; - 0 70
On his Calico and Cotton, - . - 175
$ 10 95
The farmer, then, who toils in his field and makes
one bale of Cotton, pays to the General Government
in taxes, which operate very largely as a bounty to
the manufacturers, eight dollars, and to the Swash
three dollars. The articles . stated, are quoted to
illustrate, the duties he pays, which are equally heavy
on almost every thing he consumes. Now, if a sor
did majority of Congress takes out of the pockets of
our agriculturists, 35 per cent, on all the cotton they
grow, for the purpose of giving 20 per cent, of it to a
few manufacturers, ought we not to complain? But
you must encourage American Industry ! We would
like to know what kind of industry that is in which
our hardy yeomanry are engaged 7 Is it European in-"
dustry ? Is it not as much American Industry as ifthey
were shutup in a brick house Spinning Cotton ? And
these good tariffites, who cry so loudly for encourage
ment to American Industry, are not willing that we
should receive the cheap goods which England can
furnish us in return for the 30 to 40 millions of our
produce per annum, which she buys from us. It is
our desire to convince the agricultural community, of
the extent of their wrong3 ; for they are the bone and
sinew of our country, and, when made fully sensible
of the injustice done them, will seek the remedy in a
manner consistent with their rights as American citi
zens. If the Manufacturating States can remain
satisfied with such incidental protection as a Tariff
for revenue will afford them, it will be well ; but they
mistake, most egregiously, the spirit of the South, if
they suppose it wdl tamely bear, one moment after
the National Dehf' a I Tariff, avowedly to
protect their interests to the injury 01 our own.
Twenty-four Millions of Dollars in Taxes, will not
always be wrung from the Industry of the People, to
swell the arrogance and wealth of any one set of
T,hat the Farmers of North Carolina may see more
plainly the burdens upder which they labor, we in
vite their attention to the annexed statement.
A Farmer brings a bale of Cotton to market, and
applies the proceeds to the purchase of necessaries for
his family. His cotton weighs, say 300 lbs. which he
sells at $7 50 for 100 lbs. makmg $ 22 50. The first
tax he pays is to our wretched navigation- for his
cotton brings one dollar per hundred less than he
woutd have received for it, had our navigation been
rood. Then, his los3 on a bale of cotton, or the tax
he pays to the Swash, is three dollars, as he receives
only $22 50 for what he would otherwise obtain $25
50. This is an indisputable tact. Well, he now buys
'" . ..... i
lOOlbs. sugar, at 9 o w
6 W
100 Iron,
1 Blanket,
21bs. Powder,
10yds. Calico,
10 do. Cottons,
3 00
0 40
0 25
0 10
Cash, balanee,
8 00
6 00
3 00
0 80
2 50
1 00
$21 30
1 20
$22 50
These, then, are about the quantity and the retail
prices of the articles he would receive in exchange
for his cotton. We will how proceed to show at how
much lower prices he would purchase the same arti
tides, were we. permitted to send our cotton to Europe
and receive thence in exchange, their cheap goods,
unburdened with heavy taxation. Sugar stands
first on the list. This article may be bought in Cuba
a,t one and a halCto two cents per lb. and could be de
livered on the wharf in Newborn, (free of duty) at
four cents per lb. all charges of freight, insurance
commissions, &c paid. Thus, then, our farmer could
procure it 100 per cent, cheaper than he now pays,
except for the tax of three cents per lb. which he
contributes to the wealthy sugar planter of Louisiana.
We will, to be certain, estimate the loss on the pur
chase of lOOlbs. sugar, at three.doilars, which is not
too much.
The Hon. John duincy Adams, late President of
the United States, and the present Representative in
Congress from Plymouth district, took a seat in the
Anti-Masonic Convention yesterday morning. Mr.
Sheriff Sumner of Suffolk, with his .'usual affability,
conducted the Ex-President to one of the highest pla
ces in the Convention. He was regaled, in the
forenoon, by rare specimens of eloquence from the lips
of Messrs Clough of Boston, and Churchill of Milton,
the latter of whom has long been distinguished for his
patriotism and philanthropy. En passant, what
will the Masonic friends of the Ex-President think of
this movement of their idol on the political chess
1 si ri
boara f noszon uraz.
"The Anti papers have passed the Rubicon they
are all out plump against Andrew Jackson and Mar
tin Van Buren. Now we shall have an open held
fight no ambush, no tomahawking, but a fair, man
ly contest and we'll wager any: thing that it will re
sult in another New Orleans victory ; for on one side
the troops have been schooled by " Old Hickory,"
while on the other may be found deserters trom every
cause having no motive but plunder.
Cooperstown f reeman's Journal.
pout or ttEwnnnn.
Schr. Rising Sun, Willis, Port-au-Prince
Sloop Prince Maurice, Tubman, Philadelphia
Sloop Translation, Jayne New York.
Schr. Fanny, Mason, Maninico.
Schr. Ann Maria, Osgood, Martinico.
Schr. Lima, Jones, Alexandria. :
YOU will appear on Parade, in
Summer Uniform, on Saturday
next, at four o'clock P.M. in front
of St. John's Lodge, equipped
agreeably to the Regulations of the
, Company, and furnished with 12
.. rounds of ball or shot cartridges.
By order of the Captain,
Orderly Sergeant.
Newbern, 3d June, 1831.
THE Inhabitants of Craveu Coun
ty are hereby notified, that the subscriber has
received from the Clerk the Iists of Taxable
Property, and holds the same for their inspection-
All persons are requested to give informa
tion of any Lands, Polls, or other taxables not
included in the Lists. And they are further
notified, that the subscriber will attend at his
office on Middle-street, near the Court House,
every day durinff the month of June fexr.rt
Sundays) to receive from the inhabitants of
craven LOunty, tneir respective Taxes.
v C.COLE, Shrff.
Newbern, May, 30, 1 83 1 . j
On Friday the 10th instant, ;
At the Plantation of the late James Lovickt Esq.
A quantity of Household and Kitchen Fur
niture, and a number of Farming Utensils,
Cattle, Sheep, Hogs, fcc., on a credit of six
months, for notes with approved security.
2d June, 1831. a 6.
TTDESPECFULLY informs the Pubiick that he
continuss to manufacture every article in his
line of business. He is at all times provided with the
best materials: and in return for the liberal and in
creasing patronage which he receives, he promises
punctuality and fidelity.
He continues to make COFFINS, and to superin
tend FUNERALS ; and that he may be enabled to
conduct the solemnities of interment more becomingly
and satisfactorily, he has constructed a superior
HEARSE, for the use of which no additional charge
will he made. 1st June,
TvN Tuesday the 14th of June next, will be
Ml sold, at the Brick Store formerly occu
pied by Mr. Coart, the Stock in Trade of the
GEORGE A; HALL: consisting nf a
general assortment of
Terms of sale. For sums over $100. six
month's credit, the purchasers givinsr notes with
approved security.
Newbernf 20th May, 1831. ids
On Thursday the 26th ult. at Clubfoots Creek, in
this county, Mr. JOHN MOORE to Miss MARTHA
A. JONES, daughter of Mr. Gideon Jones.
In this place on the 29th ult. JAMES LOVICK,
Esq. in the 39th year, of his age.
NAVAL STORES.TrTwrpenfin. during the
past week has been received in eonsiderable quanti
ties, and has sold at 1 40 tp. 1 45. The . demand,
however is dull, owhlg to a feline in the New York
Market. Tar, 75 cents none brought to marke
since our last.
Com S3 per bbl. and in demand. 1
Cotton is received in small' quantities, and sales
range from 7 to 7 1-2 cents.
Cotton, 6 3-4 a 9 1-2; Bacon, 7 a 8 Hams, 9 a
10 1-2: Lard, 11 1-2: Corn, 2 a 84 ; Rice, prime,
3 1-8 a 3 1-4, inferior :to good, 2 3-8 a 3; Tar.
WUmington, 1 1-8 a 1.1-4 ; Turpentine, Wilming
ton, soft, 2 1-4.
Corn Four cargoes have been sold since our last.
two of North Carolina,1 one Philadelphia, and one
Baltimore. The 2 former at 84, and the 2 latter at
82 cents. A part of a cargo from New Orleans also
brought 83 cents.
. NEW YORK, May 27.
Cotton 8 1-2 a 9 1-2.
Corn Southern 67 a 70 cents in demand.
jfoar Western Canal, 5 87 1-2 a 56
Naval Stores. The price of Turpentine has gi
ven way 6 1-4 cents Sales of North County have j
been made at $2 12 1-2- Tar, 31 1-2 j
ON Friday the 3d day of June next; at
the Store formerly occupied by Captain
JOSHUA DELANO, dee'd, will be Sold the
schooneri Mary, burthen 38 44-95 tons, as
she now lies at Smith's wharf, together with
all her sails, riffffinsr, boat, and everv other
w ts is - - w
article that belongs to her.
The Dwelling House and Store,
on Craven Street, near the Old County
And a variety of other articles.
Terms of Sale, six months credit, the pur
chasers giving notes with two approved securi
ties, before the delivery of the property.
junr Li. DUKAND, Admr.
Newbern, May 13, 1831.
Under Ihe New' American Museum; New York,
At which place he has sold, within a few months past j
$30,000, 25,000, 20,000,15,000,
$ 12,500, IOOO, &JC. &LC.
Amounting to more than a Million of Dollars.
The most Brilliant Lottery everissued in the Uni-
taieswm De drawn in the city of New York,
On the 15th of June next.
Jpt?11 fce called "MAMMOTH LOT
t a iv by which appellation ft is already designa
JJU My customers at a distance will have a plenty ,
?S WH f these tickets from any part of the
ten S. T Lottery must command the at4
Number LnUep by Ternary Permutation,
Five Drawn Ballots. '
$60j000 U
50,000 --
40,000 V
- - - -
$60,000 :
- 4.0 nm
25,000 - - . Wnm
20,000 - - . . . 20 000
10,000 - - . . 1(000
5,000 - - - - 30,000
-2,500 ; 15,000
2,000 - - - - . 12,000
-1,000 - - - - 18J00
500 9,000
- 150 - - - - - 27,000
- 100 - - 1 - - - 18,600
- 80 - - - - 44,880
- 80 - - - - - 11,160
- 40 - - - - 44,460
- 20 - - -. - 279.000
The price of Tickets vriM be $20, and Shares in
proportion. Packages must d$iw, allowintr.the worst
of luck, one hundred dollars and Rtana the same
chance for the truly magnificent Capitals. A pack
age contains 12 tickets, and will cost $240 1 Halves
$120, and Quarters $60. I make a deduction of 5
per cent, on packages. There are, hbwevcrj many
good Lotteries to be drawn in the interim.
ORDERS for Tickets; in any of the New York:
Lotteries will receive prompt attention, if addressed to
. , New York.
ln our former notice pf this Lottery wel stated
that there would be 6 drawn ballots. This is! a mis
take, as 5 ballots only will be taken from the wheel
for determining the prizes. This of course makes
the more Brilliant Capitals, and less low prizes-r-all
the better.
Dying & Scouring Establishment.
f rjlHE subscriber, begs leave to inform his
JLL friends and the1 public, that he has re
moved his Establishment to the house formerly
occupied by Mr. James Riggs, oh Craven
street, two doors below Mr. Durand's Clothing "
Store, where he is prepared to execute all or
ders in the line of his business. He returns
thanks for the liberal patrojnage which he has
received during his residence in this place, and
hopes rby assiduity and attention, to merit a
continuance of the public patronage.
Ladies and uentlemen's Garments, of every
manner, at the most reasonable prices.
Moreen Curtains, Cleansed or Dyed Crim
son, Blue, Yellow, fcc, the same as original."
Furniture Calicoes, Cleansed and Dressed
with the same gloss as new". ,
Carpets cleansed and the colors greatly re
vived. ' iv
Bpbbinet and Silk Lace Veils, with Cotton
or Linen Figures, Bleached or Dyed a perfect
Merino and Cashmere Shawls, Bleached and
Pressed to equal hew.
Merino Circassian, Silk, Barrege, Batiste,
Palmareen, Crape de Lyon; and all others,
Dressed and Dyed the most brilliant and per
manent Colours, and handsomely finished.
May 6, 1631. d 3
AT the May Term, A. D. 1831, of the Court
J3JL of Pleas and. Quarter Sessions of Craven
County, the subscriber qualified as Executor to
the last will and testament of George A.Hall,
Esoj. deceased. All persons indebted to the
estate of said deceased, are requested io make
immediate payment ; and those having claims
against the estate, are required to present them
properly authenticated, within the time pre
scribed by law, or this notice will be plead in
bar of their recovery.
JAMES tt COLE, Executor.
12th May, 1831.
TVTTJTILL be Sold on Friday the 3d day of
V V June next, at the late residence of
FRANCES WICKER, deceased, all the per
sonal property of said deceased, consisting of
1 ww uivcijf cgiu xiuj ami various arti
cles of Household Furniture. Terms
will be made known at the Sale.
WM. BAILEY; Adm'r.
Newbern; May 13, 1831. I
A T May Term of Craven Court of Pleas
jEW. and Quarter Sessions, Letters of Admi
nistrationon the Estate of the late THOMAS
ASKINS, were granted to the subscriber. No
tice is hereby given, to all persons indebted to
said Estate, to make immediate payment, and
those to whom the Estate is indebted, are re
quired to. present their claims, duly authenti-
caieu wunm me imie prescnoea bv law. or
tney win do oarrea 01 recovery.
May 13, 1831.
I Flax,- d,o.
FLAX, per lb.
Corn Meat, buslirl,
GRAIN Wheat, bushel,
Corn, bbl.
IRON Bar, American, lb.
Russia ami Sweeues, do.
LARD, do.
LEATHER, Sole. do.
Upper, f da.
Dre8sedbydes, do.
LUMBER, Flooring, 1 1-4 inob,M.
inch boards, do.
Scantling, do.
Square Timber, do
Shinglest Cypress j do.
-Staves, W. O. hbd. do.
Do. R. O. do.
Do. V. O. barral, do.
Ileading, bbd. do
Bo. barrel, do.
MOLASSES, gallon,,
NAILS Cut, all sizes above 4d. ib.
4d. & 3d. lt
- Wrought,
Turpentine, de.
Pitch, do.
Rosin, do- ,
Spirits Turpentine, gallon,
Varnish, do.
OILS-Sperm. dl-
Wbale tf Torjioise, do.
Linseed, , do.
PAINTS He'd Lead, l'.
White Lead, ground in oil, cwt.
PROVISIONS- Bacon, lb.
Beef, do.
Pork, mess, bbl.
Do. prime, do.
Do. cargo, do.
SALT Turks Island, bushel, -Beajufort,
Liverpool, fine, do.
SHOT wt.
SPIRITS Brandy, French, gall.
I Appl, do dov
; : Peach, do. .j0,
Rom, Jamaica, , 0m
Vo. Windard Island, do.
: . Do. Newbern, do.
Do. New Errand, do.
0tN,HoUandf do.
do. Country. do.
Whuiy, do.
STEEL ens as, lb.
do. English blisteres, do.
do. do.
d? -
' Brown,
TEAS Impr'al,
WJNt3 Madeira,
11 1-2
14 00
6 00
, 60
3 00
1 50
10 00.
8 00
8 00
17 00
I 10
16 00
7 00
18 00
8 00
1 40
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