NORTH CAROLINA SENTINEL AND NEWBORN COMMERCIAL, AGRICULTURAL AND LITERARY INTELLIGENCER. ; -f: j. F fi- is II -i v. As '!!-. w it- From the Banner of the Constitution. E4itor8 who are devoted to the advancement io power of particular individuals, and who re gard the mighty interests and tranquillity of a nation as nothing in comparison with the sue cess of a favorite candidate, are incapable of conceiving how there can possibly exist an elevated love of country, which has respect to I principles alone, without reference to men. j Hence, when a' public meeting is called, which f is likely to operate upon the political current, j the wits of partisans are set to work to find ' out snmp sinister tlesiirn concealed at thin lint. torn of it, which may strenghteh them in their . belief that none are actuated by purer motives than themselves. This results from the habi tual abandonment of principle, for the advance ment of party ends, which is so conspicuous .'in many party-editors and we can readily imagine that a long indulgence in editorial ar tifices and tricks, now so common in our land, has satisfied many that there no longer any "where exists a genuine patriotism. r ' The "Richmond Whig," of the 15th inst,, can tains an angry and bitter denunciation of the Free Trade Convention to be held in Phi ladelphia on the 30th of September next. It breaks out in the following strain: , j We hare teen, with paiiifuf regTef, (he proposition for an., Anti-Tariff Convention at Philadelphia ; a proposi tion, which, hatched by Isaac Hill's influence ,in New Hampshire, .pretends okk thing1, and means another : os tensibly directed against the Tariff is really and trqly "gotten ur for political purposes. . T I As our paper is the one in which first ap peared the proceedings of the meeting which recommended the Convention, it may reasona bly be. supposed that we are quite as well ac quainted with the mptives of the gentlemen who took an active part therein, as i the Rich mond Whig. Wehad a sufficient humber of " sponsors" for the call, to satisfy us of the respectability and honorable views of the prime movers; andp whilst we repel the gratuitous anti unsupported imputation of the Whig, as to hc hypocrisy of their proceedings, we assert, as within our knowledge, that Isaac Hill! had no more to dp with the meeting, directly or indirectly, than he will have to do wtili the Convention to be assembled at Baltimore, .next , November, for the nomination of Mr. Clay to the-Presidency. But we will go further. We williay that, amongst those who took an active partj in recommending the Convention, there was not an individual who was actuated by the slightest disppsition to further the advancement to power of any candidate or nartv: and that the positive assertion of the'Whig, to the con trary, is as unfounded as his selection of a master-spirit was unfortunate. j The Whig proceedskto say V '" What is-the good expected from this. Anti-TarifT Convention?; Let its advocates show onef desirable object that they can reasonably hope to attain by it, lelore they rushinto a measure which can hardly fail to kindle a flame in-the countrv. which ir.n'v. irwWd j consume its peace and tranquillitr. bnt whicli will not, , "nnn, .' link l " ' ? ?! v.um4vj Miiiii iu any juuu. . . 1 To the question above proposed, we, as one of the advocates of the Convention,! answer, Mmu ppecieu irom, it, is, that greatest possible good,; of prostrating the grand and ini- iuiipus iraua practised upon the people of the United Slates, under the title of the American .System. If i this "owe desirable object" is not iiuugiv wti win mentipn another. It is prope ls sed to lay the corner-stone of a true, Abierican System,: which shall afford equal protection to agriculture, commerce, and manufactures, by leaving them all as free, and as unshackled by restrictions and prohibitions, as they existed Z when the ! Government was administered in conformity; with the Constitution, j Shall we state another object ? It is reasonably hoped that the Union, now tottering to its base, owing to the spirit of rapine and plunder so prevalent amongst? the. monopolists, and to the selfish ar tifices of politicians who seek their own eleva tion, and not the gootfof the country, may be saved from impending ruini !and that: thus the peace and tranquillity of the nation maybe more firmly established than ever. If, by the pro posed measure, a flame shall be enkindled, God gram mat jit may be widely spread. It could weakening the confidence of its advocates in its efficiency as a grand panacea to cure poverty. But is there any reason to believe that the Tariff party, debtor no debt, would be willing tp re duce the duties, unless they were forced to it by their opponents! Not the slightest. The blood hound, whenhehas had a taste of the delicious stream, will not very readily let go his hold. Nor will a corporation of blood-suckers, who are revelling in dividends of twenty or thirty per centum, very readily consent to give up their illegal gains. No nothing but the most untiring, resolute, and unbending opposition, can inspire the slightest hope of the overthrow of the Juggernaut under whose chariot-wheels so many fools are found to sacrifice themselves. The public debt will never be paid off, if any man should be elected President who will not stop the flood-gates of the various schemes of t, : u ,1 : i hi .i appropriation, which oic ucyiscu wiui no oiner design than to prevent the reduction of duties. Let this be remembered, and let it also be re membered, that this honied suggestion comes from one who is devoted lo a candidate for the Presidency, so identified with the American System, as not to be in a state of freedom to be guided by any other law than the dictum of the party which supports it. In perusing this attack of the Whig, we have felt peculiar satisfaction. It shows that there is alarm in the wigwam. The conspirators against the rights-of the people see the fabric they have reared beginning to rock, and are now disposed to make a virtue of necessity, and profess, a willingness to yield. We have no confidence in professed politicians of any stamp as the blind man said, " I would rather see a thing than hear tell of it." If the Tariff par ty are willing to come down to revenue duties, let them say sov and we dare say that Congress would give them time enough to make the rer duction gradual. It would be better to have twenty millions of debt unpaid for ten years longer, than that the commencement of a reduc tion should be postponed until after the next Presidential election. be! no other than the holv fl . burning upon the altar of "Liberty, the Consti tution, and the Union," which would enlighten the peopleHo their true interests, and warm their hearts with brotherly affection towards - one another. That-the American System is incapable of accomplishing these desirable ob jects, is manifest from its effects . I In seven years it has sown the seeds of a t.UrA ,w double the time may be requisite to eradicate,' and,' if a stop is not put to its carer r before the cipse oi another session of Congress, which can never be eradicated. v But, says theWhig ; When we survey the state of the Tariff questi on i7ate teraed to beIieve that this propoied iilnnf I arm I'nnwntinn V v r . r . v V . tu' wcu'in a spirit o ; :i7. . TiTi " w- l-11 11US Dee" emDraced pa-rxiauy in v lrguria without reflection. P A n r" nrair nrKan 1in . ! ..u nuj, Hie laniuus. vonvention :was held at Wamsburg, what did the Whin; think .wiien ne surveyed tne state ot the Free Tradt question, which was then upon the brink o ' immolation : Did he think that it was cWei- veu in a spirits ot "diabOJical mischief?" f We dare say not; and yet the two Conventions dif- ier m their character so completely,! that, if the irec iraae uonvention deserve the name of aiaoohcal," we should be able to find no term vapaoie 0f expressing the depravity and ma gnity of the other. f y rWcni- T an auciuv iu sneer at rro- SKof tKe Delegates elected atWil- , Eeonom5'"". , ame' as 8 writer on Political rver eylttnd?i.ani ience which can igtheonhepeople, u ! The National Debt is alrrLt . ; Offin afew years. When tr Pr ld offwi11 reduction of the Tariff will ,kin i T reat All men's opinions and Wishes sen?" eneue. point; and many foresee, or strong v mg to that will be the era of the restoration ofrmtinS ?at that -and good will once more. Why not wai t fS- L rmony Why do anything exjfr h contending parties, and render more diffusa A composition of this dang;erous question ? i na J It Js a capital error to suppose that the proi ceedmgs of a Convention canrender this 44 dan gerous questionmoTe difficult of composition" A free discussion, and a fid! exposition of the absurdity, injustice, and uncbnstitutionalitv of rf',.I,TVicau.4?win, win aomucn towards i creasing the public hosti Vot the Baltimore Republican. It would be , useless, at this present junc ture, w hen the elections are going on in Ken tucky, to speculate . upon the probabilities of the event. We shall hear in the course of a few days, when speculation will be at an end. One thing however we take to be certain, and the language; of our opponents satisfies Us that suc$ is their conviction, that Mr. Clay cannot carry such a commanding, increased, and indis putable majority in his own state, as to give any pledge of its'adherence to him as a candi date for the Presidency, and that there is a high probability that in the event which is ex pected,' namely a majority for Jackson, or a small indecisive, not increased maiority for Mr Clay, his friends will think it necessary to cast ahout tor another candidate. This we under stand to be the meaning of sundry movements : u:, li:xr-i 1 1 , t . t ims pouuctti worm, as inaicatea in various were beaten two to one. The six militia men, coffin handbills, monumental inscriptions, as saults upon femalei character, Abner Lacock, and poor John Woods," availed not to stem the current of popular opinion or delude the popular judgment. So it will be again ; al though the 4 six militia' men be restored in the six signers of the Philadelphia protocolthough coffin handbills and monumental inscriptions be renewed in rat caricatures and lithographic libels though Ezekiel F. Chambers represent the Lacock of the former contest, and 44 poor John Woods" who was 4 shot to death by Gen. Andrew Jakson,' be revived in the person of ex-secretary j Ingham. The common sense, clear heads and honest hearts which decided on the old cause of the libellers, against Jack son and the people, are on the pannefagain in the same cause, and the issue is not to be doubted. Besides, in the , generous character, the magnanimous love of justice and detestation of injustice, which characterises the American people, we find,a sufficient guarantee for' affir mingvit to be impossible that any considerable portion of those who have ever been the sincere friends of the President, are not so now. It is not impossible, that the very circum stances, in which General Jackson is found, of suffering unmerited abuse, indiscriminate opposition, and a persecution as intense and unmitigated as it is unexampled in the history of the country, should have upon generous minds, the effect which the Clay party appear toexpect. With the disinterested, the reflect ing, the magnanimous, the directly contrary effect is to be anticipated ; that of rallying and re-invigorating the languid, re-exciting the enthusiastic, and augmenting at once the in ducements aid the materials for a warm, in dignant, simultaneous exertion of the popular sovereignty in favor of , the persecuted, and 44 maligned" but upright, able, eminent and successful President of the people. in ways, especially by the vacillating tone of some oi tne lay papers. In this state of uncertainty and what should reasonably appear an evident absence of any just grouna tor anticipating success in the Presi dential canvass, the opposition are loud in their boastings and confident in their expectations and talk of the defeat of General Jackson in 1832, as boldly and unhesitatingly as they preuicxea me. election olMr. Adams 1828. The candidate around whom they rally at present, has been already twice defeated, in a strife against General Jackson,, in one of which he was altogether distanced, and the other although ins wnoie sirengm was doubted by. a union with ;ur. Adams, he was beaten two to one; still, some of them profess to believe that he has yet a chance for success, ion the third trial. 1 he mass of that party however, knowino- Mr. Clay's unpopularity and the futility of underta king to run him against General Jackson, and Uliuecioeu WIlOlll thev Will xiinnnrt anA rk win consent to, be supported by them, are cqumiy ipua in promising themselves a candi uut, u cuamion, and a victory. It is probable t iut uicy muy nnu a candidate, it is possibl iioi iiicy nmy maKc a coalition, but it is neither pwyie nor proDaDie, that with the best of pom wunm , tneir reach, they can unseat the veteran chief. He has too deep ahold im the affections of his people, to be put down by any combination or conjunction of the elements oi party, ne has managed the' affairs of the government with a fidelity, sagacity, firmness, and eminent success, which have confirmed tne promises oi his friends,- and confound the 44 war, pestilence and famine" predictions of n riiciiuw,, and, we hrmly believe, that the late events which if not originally designed, were hailed and used for the purpose and with tho ov. pectation of prostrating his influence & destroy ing his popularity, have only excited instead of puling ms.iriends, and have stirred up amon? " 77"" iwiiciuoer ine days ot 188, the same uiu iceung ot resentment against the persecu g bpiru oi misrepresentation, fabrication and maugnant invective with which his person, character, motives, actions, principles and feelings are andiscriminajely assailed. The public have yet seen no evidence thatcomprom- a l lUOf 0r cnaracter of the President, . " "VJ?-bcen' on the part of his enemies, an indecent haste to condemn, not only withoui evuience but against evidence continued nS ; h 1StatelsPresentsuppreSS, and v hen these are insufficient, to fabricate and they have remarked, not without feeling of abhorrence, that the President of the United States, a venerable patriot, distinguished for eminent services, and personal int..,- w recei ved from the hands of an infuriated olinn. sition, less candor, less courtesy, less respect, than the meanest criminal at the bar of acountv court, would have 'a right to claim. Under these circumstances, our enemies1 arp boasting and prophecviner of the numbers which they say, are deserting and about tp desert his cause, and of the! success which thev win acnieve against him in 1832. These dp- clarations must of course pass for what they aru worm, Dccause nothing but the actual re- suit can Silence, thpm. nr nrprpnt fhoiV r-onti j fm. v wa m kli Vli AVlfcl nui we nnu in me nistorv oi oast elec- ASSOCIATfoNS. We have before us the Proceedings of the Meeting of the State Rights and Free Trade Party of Charleston, on the 25th July. A Constitution and an Address to their Party throughout the State, were adopted and the following gentlemen were . appointed the Officers of the Association for the preserityear, viz : Keating Simons, President, James Hamil ton, jr. 1st Vice-President ; H. Deas, 2d; N. Hay ward, 3d ; R. j. Turnbull, 4th ; E. Horry, 5th ; and R. Y. Hayne, 6th. We shall publish the Address hereafter ; but there is one pas sage in it, which seerns to breath so peaceful a spirit ; which so plainly disclaims all resort to violence, and relies so entirely on the force of calm argument alone,' that we should think a point of contact and co-operation is formed for all the Citizens ofLSouth Carolina. " The present age (says the address,) is mark ed by no proof more emphatically illustrative of the progress of reason and civilization, than that the power of public opinion, should stand effectively in the place of physical force, and that bloodless and salutary reforms should be accomplished by no other batteries than a free press, and by no other, armies than a pacific and unarmed confederation of freemen in the sacred cause of liberty " " Our remedy, then, is to enlighten the puplic mind to invigorate public sentiment to con centrate and combine the action of individuals to let the vast and suffering body of freemen throughout the South, speak by a potent and irresistible concert through one voice by the emanations of one soul. This can only be ac complished byassociations of a character an alogous to that which we hav ourselves form ed, and which we respectfullypropose for your adoption."- Most cordially do we agree in the pacific but energetic spirit which dictates this proposition to enlighten the public mind, and to appeal to the power of public opinion. The friends of Gen. Jackson are establishinff nicKory isiuos tnrougn rennsylvama The Meeting for organizing No. 1, appointed Henry Horn, the former member of Congress;, as its President. - Mr. Joel Sutherland, present member of Congress, repeated his determina tion to support General Jackson for a re-election. A motion was made to nominate George M. Dallas, as the next Vice President of the V. S. but on the suggestion that it would be best to lay over the nomination for the State Convention, it was rejected. All the signs in Pennsylvania are most strongly in favor of Gen. Jackson Mr. Ingham's course excep ted but he will be able to carry off butia small detachment with him. Jackson will again carry the State by an overwhelming ma jority Just as he will carry Virginia. lhe calculations that -are out forth hv tb i -m. 1 e . irienas ot jur. tiay, cue. are amusing enough ! Kichmnd bnq. tion. lons and past prophecies by the same partiesJ 111 L11M n n A " 1 - w,oiacier oi me American people. 4 . ltV convince us, and we be- thinMrn?a8i-of fleeting men that these " inShS?1 b.e Thev talked as loud and do much towards in- ajid slandered?"1 rthey Predicted as rauch y to it, and towards 1 tion of '2S nne.l ps aa much e elec- iMicU) roiseraoiy i The New York Evening Papers of Friday announce the discovery and seizure in that city, of a quantity of Jewels supposed to be a part oi mose sipien irom the Princess of Orange, which occasioned mucn excitement at the time. ine roooery took place at Brussels, in thp palace of the Prince of Orange, on the 9th of oepiemoer, isy; and the great value of the jewels taken, and many circumstances connec ted with the theft, caused it to be a ffeneral sub ject of conversation. A long advertisement was published in the public papers irenernllv describing the jewels, and offering a reward of ou,uuu guilders (about 20,000) for the recove ry. The following are the particulars of thp seizure made by the U. S. Marshal, as Stfltpd in theN ew York Evening Post. : The Collecter of the Port, havi information which induced subt; smuggled goods to a, large amount were de posited in a certain house in the rearl street, in r.omnnnv nrltV, itr- vt: United States Marshall. Mr. Havs. tKo tt;k Constable, and others, proceeded nn Tr,i,5.. Fui. ju aeraanaing admittance, it was refused bv a man who th from an upper window; but being provided WIa u 6earch warrant, the door was forced and the party proceeded to search the premises! A box, about of the size of an ordinary pistol case was discovered, which, on being opened was found to contain a larfrefnllertinn f -.i. jewels. Chevalier Huygans, the Dutch Minis ter, present in that city, and Mr. Zimmerman, the. Dutch Consul, had likewise received infor nation in the course of the dav tn tK effect n3 probably from the same source, as JOSEPH M GRANADE & r At the Storrormerly occupied by Wm. l OFFER FOR SAL.T- arafiTS. GROCERIES, Spirits, Wines, Hardware I- Gln , Stone Ware. m Ther bT jnst receired fmift N Vm-w n. i.- article., which tbeVwU. Ju. tT""rt th foil fl 1 hhd. verj' superior New Orleans SUGA P 4 bbls. Enfflish Island Hn UAK 5 do. Loaf Sugar,' 4 qr. chests Gunpowder & Hyson TEAf? 5 bass Rio COFFER. ' t 1 qr. cask very superior old Sherry 1 1 do. L. P. Teneriffe WIP 1 do. sweet Malaga ?n?K;aCABraind HolandGin Jamaica-Run, 10 bbls. Apple Brandy,. 1 10 do. Baltimore Rye Whiskey, 5 do. old Mononcrahela Do. 5 boxes Sicily ORANGES, 6 do. do. LEMONS, t 4 do. LEMON SIROP, 20 bbls very superior New York Canal 1 10 do. Baltimore Howard Street (vr m 20 half bbls. do. do. do. i Ll E 1 bale Scotch Oznaburgs, in half pieces - 1 bbl. Lorillard's Scotch SNUFF, ' ' 4 doz. "N. Bears" cast-steel bitted AXP? 50 pair Trace Chains a' 10 doz. Carolina, Weeding Hoe ' 20 bbb. prest HERRINGS, N. Y. City InspwnM. 40 bbls. Mess )prmK 40 do. Prime 5 FORK, 20 Kegs LARD, of 20 lbs. each 800 bushels Indian CORN. Newberry July 1st, 1831. JOHJS TJEMPL,ETOlvr SADDLER & HARNESS 3IAKPR impeded its progress With impunity. The damage is Has juit returned from Philadelphia, with a eeneral PttpnCIVO Kilt tVOTfc TITOM t'nnr n. n 1 Innn 1v4 T"lxiTlll IS linpinii. .jti.U. ! l l r. ling houses were dilapidated or utterlv deatroved. Barnsand granaries were overturned and the newly fJonrli niilr:io- timi. , gathered harvest dissipated. Orchards and nurseries 0acn aa;W& Trimmings, Shoe- that communicated to Mr. Swartwout ; and they arrived shortly, after the seizure had been made. The person in whose lodgings the jewels were taken, escaped, and has not since been-apprehended, but the police officers are in active search, and he will not probably be able long to elude their vigilance." The jewels taken, are not yet positively identified as those stolen from the Princess of Orange, and they are sup posed to comprise only about one fourth or one third of the whole collection. Many of the gems are without their setting, and some of them are of exceeding value. A number ol the diamonds are of large size, and the editors of the Post saw a sapphire which is said to be worth more than thirty-five thousand francs nearly seven thousand dollars. The Jewels are deposited in the Mechanics Bank, the entire value of the property lost was estimated at the time at l.UUU,uuu. ine Journal of Commerce says, that on Friday mor ning the jewelry was examined by Baron Hyg ens, the Dutch Minister. The estimated value of what is found is about 8100,000. It has been seized by the Collector as smuggled property From the New York Journal of Commerce. Tornado. We have been favored with the glow ing account which we subioin, ofthe effects ot a whirl wind in Ulster County, a few days since. The writer, a young gentleman of this city, of high promise, felt the sublimity and was filled with the inspiration ot the scene one like which, were it not tor the calami tous effects on property and lives, every imaginative individual likes to behold, once at least, in the course ot Ine. New Hurley, July, 26th, 1831 You missed a magnificent spectacle by your hasty aeparture. A destructive tornado visited the neigh borhood a few hours after your leaving us. We wit nessed it only in its sublimity and beauty ; to the west ana north it passed in terror and strength. Within the narrow strip to which the fury ofthe whirlwind was confined, the ruin was complete for no object makers Trimmings, &c. &c. Which will be sold at moderate prices. lEf Gentlemen who have Tickets in hi rwwJ. Lottery for sale, will please return them, inord -that the Lottery may be drawn. Newbern, July 27, 183U were levelled, and ancient land-marks obliterated. It opened a vista through the dense forest prostrating with equal ease the sturdiest timber, and the frailest reed. For a short distance it took its course along the bed ofthe Shawangunk-Kill, raising its waters to the rieavens, and leaving its channel dry. Two labor ers, who at the commencement ofthe storm, had fled to the precarious shelter of a tree, were afterwards ' A SPECULATION uioLu.nuc ui luui a. mue irom ine spot, mucn lLJ&omethin&' curinv nnd WnA . mangled, though still alive: and another, undersimilar From ,he .ucSCndZ ?a fc.T llllo uii aiiicuLuauuiiKiiowiiuouree, r tiii-n, L,icensea Lotltru Broker I'-m r The duration of the gust was at no place above a minute and a half. Tiie scene was magnificent be- y una comparison, we had the lightning in all its forms, the thunder in all its intonations the roll, the rru Cri ' e and lon' deeP toned ramble. The cloud, which hung immovable overhead, rested inmR east nn thu nn-o ki,, r : j i u -f A iA V Ul Qll 11 llbLTL 1 ir.l I M . I C I, . mm,. . .... . which, in thednrW stnnr.. u 'i? 2 racK ' vllo,e ckets, 300 300 water and mist, a filing .T? Halves 420 2i0 v many, uuwever, even tne lllumina tea: the cloud settled heavily, till it touched thehori mi in every point ol its circumference, and enclosed frie The iv Xor.k, respectfully gubmiis the following plan to nds in this section of the countrv : NEW YORK b. J. ROADWAY, his LOTTERY. Extra n... v. . will be drawn 21st Saptembjer art vA.'i 8j Ballots. The chief Prizes r w 50,000, $40,000, $30,000, $20,000, $10,000, $5,880, &C.&C. It it the intention of 8. J. Svlvesler to rlnK 4 Quarters 80 120 us in a vault ol condensed crloom The centra rcv, dome was thus weakened and then it burst. " The window of Heaven was opened." The zenith was an ugm, the horizon all aroundshrouded in darkness. remaps my eyes were dazzled by the return of day the clear sky beyond, that I could catch dim rays of star-hght. I do not think I was mistaken ; forthe effect was not uniiKe that ol looking upwards Irom the bottom , r.. Tickets 630 at 8 16. g lo oho 100 Shares, at $ 100 80 " o 11 630 Tickets must draw $4280, ' 80 100 Shares, each $ 42 80, 4280 Deducting S 4280 fromSian.n i .. led into -loo hr ik. ' ' .7t wu,Ji xd. nil. A- f i w nnCfai-hiA C CO LI r o-loss 68 each share. s 0lt is above named 6 P. M. the sky was serene." will Ue certain the Tickets will fr, 'L . sum, but this amount is mp.,i; , , B5 runnnl hri. I.,. f . . , . S UieV "6 luuiose wno remit S58 in v.. ' mats, a regular certificate of erh PiZ.. " w binatinn N..mlu.ra :n i.- r " "T , Com- of a well. The storm fmtherfid ahont 4 P M nrl K,J lodged in ih Rant .:n ...V. . ' x. ue 1 lcts w ill be . i v, ' j : "? tt,,cr le urawine, ahd th Pr;,. inunej immeoiately divided ainonff the Sh.i" " KT Messrs. Yates L. M'lntvre. th ..... "in cuuu eruueate. eive m frnA.Bn.. r ' of all lhe prizes. o Rraem J YLVESTER begs leave to remark to those who not know him. that he h n.r:..: - u 1 ,osc wrt Managers, Messrs. Yates k Zr' r er,e quired, can give the names of he Sit hauZ ,1 ' , the. United State, and the Ctn" o risn so much: 5J. SvIve.tPr h,Q the same 'scheme. Whole TlrV,"? f ' ter. $4. All Letter, bv ML? ua" personal application, if addressed -"M?n " J. SYLVKSTPR v . ... itaw IOHK. NEWBERN PRICES CURRENT. CORRECTED EVERY WEDNESDAY. BEESWAX, lb. BUTTER, . do. - -CANDLES, do. - -POFFEE, do. CORN, bbl. quantity, CORN MEAL, bushel, CORDAGE, - cwt. -COTTON, do. COTTON BAGGING, Hemp, yd . Flax. do. FLAX, lb. . FLOUR, Rochester, bbl. , Baltimore, do. ; , North Carolina, do. IRON, Bar, American, lb. Russia & Swedes, do. LARD, lb - . LEATHER, Sole lb. Dressed, Neata do. , ' Calf Skins, dozen, LUMBER, Flooring, 1 'inch, M. Inchboarde, - do. Scantling, - - do. Square Timber, do. Shingles, Cypress, do. Staves, w. o. hhd. do. Do. red oaf, do. do. Do. w. o. bbl.- do. Heading, hhd. do. Do. hbl An MOLASSES, gallon, - ; " NAILS, Cut, all sizes above 4d. lb 4d. and 3d. - fj0 wrought, - An NAVAL STORES, Tar, bbl. Turpentine, do. Pltc.hj do. ?in) do. kpmts Turpentine, gall. Varnieh, - do OIL, Sperm. - . do' Whale & Porpoise, do." Lmeeed, - - An PAINTS, Red Lead, lb. pRostBfdinoil'cr ' Hams A.0m eet, bbl Fork, mess, do, Do. prime, do. SALT, T. Island, bushel, quantity, "wuiuri, aO. SHOT, cLrPoo., fine)do.: SPIRITS, Brandy, French, gall. Apple Brandy, do. Peach do. . do. Rum, Jamaica, do. Do.windwardlsPddo. Do. New England, do. Gin, Holland, do. Whiskey140' STEEL, German, - 0 nshsh. b!istprfd An j uuj w. . da ; - do. - do. - do. - do. - do. - do. do. - -gall. ' do. 18 20 12 50 70 14 7 15 12 8 6 00 6 5 6 8 23 1 50 22 00 12 8 17 lf 16 7 8 18 8 16 7 2 20 145 13 80 50 18 15 10 do 10 3 00 30 00 9 0 18 1 17 8 PALACE OF FORtttmp 6 220 Brofttlwv ttV fjm 10 r., - umittin?. wV m Museum, New York. Where have been sold and paid S30?000, 25,00.0, 20,000, 15,000. niu.nnn j&rA c7A Amounting to more than a Million of DMan, sj-uupurtant Intelligence, -rf Xsew York, for th 25 List 26 7 8 15 70 30 50 30 25 90 35 00 15 7 1 20 1028 80 35 46 16" 18 SUGAR, Loat Lump, Brown, TEA, Imperial, Gunpowder, . Hyson, Black, TALLOW, -WINE, Madeira, 1 TeiierhTey 8 5 1 1 1 12 9 50 11 55 50 75 50 40 45 50 20 80 45 25 40 35 16 10 19 16 ' 7 1 60 1 60 1 50 80 8 3 ! I GO 13 10 50 1 6 1 60 60 60 60 25 90 1 50 38 18 12 20 18 8 80 A?d5l 17. ! Ttri On . i beral-io draw,, 7.. tf." Tickets S.-00 $100. Warranted to draw $42 60 wholi eoataining 20 Ticker liaIK.!?:'.P!Pj??W J0,00(X Ticket, 102 dollars. 6 WCKe" 20 .dollars j warranted to dr TkSK 4 Slip's KumSH-n .Ir Iars' 6'000 Comini11?22tickeU,88doUa"'- Warnt" o Wbolt Orders for Tickets in iTnt r'.W 2ra,,ted to draw 84 dollarj. directed to ANTHONY H ffcmTv?vu,York t, muitte ticular attention to onleri Tt!? k tKJ N.ew York' who Ps Pgc' eense. from ibe State 2221.2? baTinf lwo leUi- ties, kc. Those wh? iSSdj?!'? ?ece" b-C of our Lotteries, need J V'nLl!" mail, enclosing cash. "c PPfaep,ion j a single nr,io; J" ,"YV".Ka ' " the subsci of letten by subscriber bat not ie has the DriiiT r . "r,n m lonS eourieoi in this city, Boston Taik' LSO ,t0 mny oer first rate yttPm. 7ir "fc'bany. Charleston. 8. C Rirhmond, ' ).U, Da Auiriicla R v.-'- . misseci a single iraoe . 1 Manage; fioases v. v v. ma AUPutU. nor. ri ANTHOKY H. 8CHUVLEB, New ion: PREMIUM Tro for the far as they bouHhiV .r' wous to iranrore.oi1 UIC CIHrSrtAtf - mw . . - ' oner tbe following . OI American Literaturf, writer of the hi hw . ? "wnored Iollar to the Courier, and presented r?peP" for tbe Sitardsy lations. '"Mowuig restrictions and reeu All Tales intrwiw1 n - dressed to Woodward fiZl1' i?r this premium. or before the Accompany must be ad- m.rce ofpotiagt,o HKlward and 8nro-o- iu-1 " P first day of jgZSStfSSf1 nd address, in separate Ila uf mim fo"b his or her tmt, except in the case of the sutrf ,'TeloPe' wbicb wi oi PBed Early in DecemhL; fK!"sfu competitor. l committee consitino .u. 7 Prented will be submitted to raul Brown, Wra. M M.,.. J'owlneT fenUemen, z .D Smith. Mbrin m :' John Bfuserare. Richard P( 1 - i.lurnMI b r. git . . " - ' . wiii awara prior to thjt r i rle" Alexander Esq'rs . Aa soon ai the ,JAtr.Ja,!a'T 1SS2. candidate may draw mral lately thereafter the success premium. ' uPn the publishers for the amount of rt wi be commenced ia January paration of their mn.,Vl;,. r" quested to use care in tbe pr mav h .... 7, r mani-pta, as it is Terr deairabla that illeritrtW vjT V " IrtSttoJSl T rewC!engre With lh Saturday Courier, bf alf yearlyTn adValS ' lollr. per anou, f the SenthTel. Subcrf Hons received at tbe Office Pena SUPERIOR & COUNTY COURT "IBILASflKSS. . SHIPPING PAPKRS, BILLS OFLADING, 4. FOR SALE AT THIS OFFICE.

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