page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
NOfcTH CAROLINA SENTINEL, AND NEWBERN COMMERCIAL, AGRICULTURAL AND LITERARY INTELLIGENCER.
FRANCELETTER OF O. P. Q;
Disturbances fat Paris defence of the Minis
ters of Foreign Affairs Hopes of the Ren
i tiers - Where wiM all this end ?
. -Toihe Editorof the Morning Chronicle.
Paris, Sept. 20, 1831
nnd indifferentlv as to the Polish Question as trolling the Pres
cA I convulsion. But
III: IIIII L.I111111j11I -J 1 JJW 1A & d M. 11111 U m TV V 4 V l V i
i . 1 i
some! allowance for England, but none for our
selves, W$ know that England is bowed
down to the earth with a burden of 800 millions
. 1 it. a a . f I.! -1. 1 -..-n In TlnnL-
siRrunjT. me mieresi ni which buc u ""
-w : o: ' .
and all denotes a crisis and
the Rentiers say, " Never
mindM- Perier will remain ; he will not aban
don his post;, we shall have the Stocks uu auain:
and we shall have peace in the end ; never mind
on what terms, or at what price." So the Ren
tiers are sending up the, funds to-day, because
C2. . rnw - J; . .. i I nnoc thrturrli n rim 5 no lit' hrr-?lS i a TOld an(
cii.- i.uu. uisiurDances in mis capital nau"f &- i Lu':c (Wwrti Pai;cW ,..i,i i
continued. To-da many are somewhat ap- silver currency, nut m mnce ouru " Z
a feather in the scale. AVe could geinuui u ,c.Bi at aa. iu juu -
- I -x I, , a 111 11 T i .11 ;
. ; a. .t i riisnooea 10 uav puso uus Hvsiem win siana i ien you iiu ii.
ii n. aiiifii lii. liii, maim. ms m. k a a . i t -
To-dat many are somewhat ap
peased. Yesterday, they were most violent.
Commerce has been forgotten trade has been
i it rrt itci n pc in r.uu i ti nil . v i j
w 111 - I L I WJ . . , , I 4 I 1 a il 1 I . I I , r
.-L t ii-j ; ' j u Unrl jl,;. Arisinrracvwouia nave crieu, ivmu ring ;iuc iasi inree nays aim now wm g-
vvrs huC vveu vuwwu uiuu. .uae F" . - " , '.j t" if vmi bad .hnutrht vrm ibo anwAr 1 f. Tt. will onrl in thfl change wli-V 111(1
rnrmanreslvcs have been lost manv scores beggary anu - , . . . , " f Haiware, uwij,
Ls .i j: j r mnlTintr war with Russia lor a good cause ot Ministers and system ; or, za. in a cnange 01 niAGBtrarA.
, i . . i . . , , . j tny. h libprtv ana ine napuiucss ui im; mn-1 uvnasiv anu jjovermncufc , ur ou, iu . . .
Wuards have been seriously injured or killed for lPe Tr .jLn Ui tKn in ebll I All of which thev offer for
" ' " v . i : I :
. 3 . i .n- - J"-,. m i! ... i- T nocicc in FWland. VOU nave an ans- is uuuossiuie.
TTT nianuiacvorics nave oeen cio- " rvT' hTchu must bow, and bend, : Where, then, will all this end? I
?P ,) -fj nightfall, n have destroyed it; this question to myself at least fifty
; the theatres have been empty, or the proprie- and crouch, "nUljousna cried. " Ruin rinhn W tWai. : and now I
JOHN A CRISPIN
MAS just returned from New York with
general assortment of
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, CROCKERY
i ULiAS5Aitt., XC.
. vn r-VVPP A T. ASSORTMENT OF - L.
ain jsxiMvt.-v.- Tlie foUowinff articles compnste apart of his Siorl.
- - - .aa. a4im mmmm rciir ij r m mj wiiiiiih i .
WINES AND SPIRITS,
TTOSEPH M. GRANADE, & Co. respect-
U fullvT inform their friends and the public,
-Mw . 11 i i
that they have just received oy sunary iaie ar
rivals fron New York, Philadelphia and Bal-
timore. and are now opening, auneweu kiiuwh
Store formerly occupied by Mr. William Dunn,
corner of Pollok & Middle-streets,
The Chamber of Deputies have been surround
cd by . a large portion of the population of Pa
triumph of popular principles, and the estab- rise or 4th. In a
i i . -r . -iii i i i . -i li A l
i i - j t u j ri 4 Mkhment of popular ngnts. n would nave and .irou&ie. n is quue aosuru io eipeci uui
ris-fbamcades have been made to prevent the "?e"' P Listo(.rabevfor lhc nri-slBlrl!d pnro 3ll continue mnch loneer in this state
iYiarh nmhf hftreo miarHa !rH -aira n rcori-1 imv . " o: I . .
v v fc..v. . -re
sale at a moderate
general war, and anarchy advance for cash or country produce.
Newbern, Nov. 14; -1831.
.ntcnM lio rwfc-i .nv;,. fa Po- classes lor an exiled j and proscriDed lamiiy ol misery
i-- t A u : V,Vo la ol tyrants, anu lor ao&oiuve oovernmems ; uui servant,
. . . ' . . I ho Krifisn Aristnr.rnrV wmiln harp mnnp an
JivepuDiique. I ne ivinff nas appearuu m . . . . , yy ill the manutacturers 01 tnis country never ue sa- i li -rr , , .x . . v, -1 nnolitv
&- . r J . i. i onclnrriitim insiirrpcltnTi arrmncta met ann nn. I . . . . . . , , I I fT TMTrUi.r inH ito vinmtv that ne nS I riOrQUaHlV)
vr ; J V:j:.,m,io1c nular war! Whilst, therefore, we deenlv regret j.,., i i,;,100t TiiPrP atP W rptnmpd from New York, with a nana- feacn do.
WOU4Q noi nearnim numbers oi iuuiuuu- , - x o i Uuiy was iam outudw yWxxi, mwi .v.HU. - - -Af A1J T. t.4.
r - . , , i i i- i and tnatlnffiand and i ranee snould not nave marcn- Una'Tint n momnrini nmnnff thp. thnnsanHs that went nmp nssnrtment ol ti UULa m nis uue ui miujamaitdivum,
iiave ueuu arresica uiuuu , A .i, . i i . .. i. N .. . . , . a- j At . . , .
the peace of thel capital has bcLen seriously en- ca logemer at tne neaa ot civilization in oruer norm to uongress tnat ma noi pray ioruns uuiy. business, among wnicn arc
- a .i l t i fyrn tit iihdrivr t a t n - ortirAa o-nn t roon t ft i it aooma t ir n r-ia nnv iiiioiii iivm ii. iiki
fl fi. Tinker.
t,Ani I Jujii'yiM "
1 uut uutuii-m 1
O. P. Q. MERCHANT TAILOR,
. I umt nnrnrrriTT T V Inrmo Vn itirpns of I P.ncrniar. Rrandv I'sUDC
Will manf;1,fnrPr9nfthiRr.onntrv never be sa- U11 , T . "i: " x
Champaigne, in qt.
iiv - . . ' I . . im j- i ii . .r 1 r J j A; U., , r,nr, nil .-.i-il (hp
i - l t ji, inKc i in pram nenv in inp. rani vrs an ireeuum iu i iircv me miAiuus w itaicn lanui uu uuu
oangeretl lor tnree aaj A LuJ3 'nA n .iL irtfri,a I fanner left to shift fori himaeir. What a wonderful
less numerous, and the mass less exiernany ..u, . 77; -n convenient machine is this American system.
. . , ' .-j -itr t:t. CQvc Lord Grpv. nnd rannn. bplipvo. but that he Will convenient macnine is tins -rt-inciLctn bsirui.
agitatcq to-day man y??M. - -, 0 , , , ' , . ... , of e ,fo n, Pnlami pvm e Ctortarfoirn AT. Afercury Abr 4.
-it is all otet; anThis tnenus, auuerS, - - V ;r""- Gur formers are not generally aware of the ex
claim f th worst is now over, ana i we may ""r uuvunuun a, uu fA,ut7 I trerhelv' low nrices at which certain kinds of coarse!
. hone to reta n our President ofthe Council mis apology, ana can give no satisiaciory red- - Wured in foreign markets. Whoof
To describe to vou all the scenes of misery and son for making the Revolution ol July a mere r Ncw Eno-land American ' system men, would!
. calamity which have been beheld iby some third restoration with a change of dynasty, but Uhinkof making a living by raising any description of
during the last few days, would be impossible, with merely the same system 01 monopolies, this article by raising any description ol tins article
. IMnii 1;T ri KIllThJinrPS milSI H.I WRv S IPafl lO PvllS Ol 1 ailSlutldtVi UIIU iiiauniuuii iu mt iu.ii-o i riL omra, iui wuiiu. w '""'
-i . ... . I i .i 'ii: rni j:
iliic rharartri : hut it is our business to look to wishes of the millions.
ihn raiisfi of this malaise, or thesn riots, and of at Paris, then, are to be traced to the Ministers,
this disorganization. We will do so with fear- to the Government of Louis Philip, to the false
lessftcss. though without Drciudice. and I will system adopted both at home and abroad, and
thnrniin-hTv nndpr!ffind to that wretched and criminal inattention to
tire reasons for these tumults.
the feelings and desires of France, which must
The excitinff cause was 'the fall of Warsaw' end in anarchy or in resistance ana misery.
-but this is not the onlv exciting caUse." The Yesterdav the Chamber of Deputies was oc
Xitil l.mn.n JVnnlir .nnlnrl tdon tMn i Til i o 11 C f I n . . n '. rA A .rrllVi A r, Tia-fonno ff tT n 71 F 1 ' Tl V Of Sr iflyStCm
- r i -a ' -a I .Li n 1 tr a a u u 'a J he larift on coarse
These disturbances onerous duty on an article so necessary to our comfort,
and winch we cannot produce so cheaply as we can
nurchase ? Mr Case, the editor ol the L.owell Mer
cury, situated as he is in the very midst of the most
thrivincr manufacturing town in England, has an
abundant oDoortunity of making himself acquainted
with many particulars relative to the true interests of
,i . -1 J l :
tne manuiactunng commuuiiy, anu now uiuse uitci
ests are promoted or retarded by the present protective
Troo. We made a few
Poland, and of liberty and civihzatton. lhat hcs: fr0m which he lias not recovered. We have ta
defence was at least unsatisfactory and the most ken some pains to ascertain its bearing upon the car
absurd which possibly could have been devised pet factory in this town, and have found that it is
by cither man or Minister. In substance it even worse than anticpated. This wool is imported
from 'Smyrna and Jtmenos Ayres, but principally irom
the former place. The Buenous Ayres wool is the
poorer article, the waste being from 50 to 70 per cent.
amount, that it lniures tne American, it increases
the price of negro cloth 50 or 75 per cent and is there
fore as injurious to the Southern planter, as is to
the Northern manufacturer. We called this tariff
u The abominable Tariff'." We called it by itsight
imposime orcgn Affairs to tne cnarges orougm againsi , ;frp.mnrkfl la Rt ,Vftftk r,3nect.ino. the Tariffon coarse
not to read the pitiable stult which appears tins him bv M. Mauguin in the name ot f ranee, oi - wmch throw the Journal into a fit of hyeter-
day in the Moniteur, th Debates and the trance
Nquvcllcy without a feeling of shame and dis
gust.! Ifou were to belieyc these paid Jour
nals of the. Ministers, you would believe that a
few hundred, agitators, and a few hundred sight
seers and lovers of mobs, had, during the last
three days, by their absurd, unfounded and anti-national
antics, disturbed the peace of certain
districts ofthe Capital, but which had been zea
lously maintained by an active, ! vigilant and
enthusiastic Civic Guard, composed ofthe most
respectable, talented and patriotic citizens.
On reading these statements, you would, how
cjrer, naturally inquire- Whence comes it, then,
that to, put down a few hundred! persons ma
lting a mob, it should be necessary to resort to
infantry and cavalry, national guards, munici
pal guards, -foot policemen and jcuirassicrs in
ther coats of mail, withdrawn swords and pran
cing steeds? This would be your first ques
tion ; and it. would be both natural and just.
You'. would follow this up with another ques
tion, ' How is it that the Chamber, the Govern-
; ment, the Journals, and all ranks are engaged
K in talking about, discussing and adopting mca
ij sUrcs relative to this very small band of a few
hundred lovers of mobs? And you would say
what a vast disproportion between the fears
; they excite and their real force in number!
: This would be the second reflection. And the
,i thirtTwould be, 'If it be true-that the march of
:. the Government is only disapproved by a few
hundred agitators ! then how tomes it that these
. few hundred persons are rrot at once arrested
j by an indignaut ! and loyal ! population ?' You
1 would of course, conclude by feeling and ohser-
vinir that these statements of I the Journals
of thp Ministers were false, thatj they intended
-to deceive the Departments and- the French
ptTople, and that by endeavoring to prove too
much for the cause of the Minister, they had
discredited and defeated it altogether. This
conclusion would be the correct one as you
rt-ill sec in a few minutes.
I Ifold you in my last letter that these tu
mults were not disturbances got. up by any par
. ticular parly; butthat they resulted from a fecl
.. mg of general dissatisfaction with the Govern
ment of Casimir Perier, and with the system of
peace at all prices;' and there; can be no bet
ter way of proving this, than from listening to
the cries of the people, who meet by thousands,
and who exclaim, "Poland for!cvcr!" "Down
-with the Minister!" and jeven f A Republic for
everr But who meet? hvj workmen, stu
dents, artizans,. shopkeepers, apd even Nation
al Guards, who wear crape on (their arms, and
exclaim, " Vive la Polognc." But who meet ?
Why all ranks, ages, sexes, and parties, not by
hundreds, but by thousands, and for three days
running ; - and all ioining in one cry, that cry
being V A has leslNIinistrcs !" j M. Perier says
" these are merely turbulent men, or thieves? or
lkepublicans,orCarlists. M. Perier is mistaken;
and if he will examine the muster-roll of the
National Guard duriifg the time when they
; wcrccalled out to defend the Chamber of Peers
and aits decisions as to the Ex-Ministers o
Charles X. with those of the three last (Jays
when they were called out to put down the ex
pressions of public opinion and of public dis
satisfaction, they will find that not more than
one fifth of the number of National Guards at
tended in September, 1831, when compared
with i those who assisted in maintaining order
wucn thci tmestion was orift of the execution o
f: tne uecrce ofthe Chamber of Peers. There is
,no ScUing over this, and the Minister, has only
' Z !xaSin? Marshal.'Lobau, the Commander
I u a national Guards,!and he will ex
i r . rcason- The system of the Minister
is disapproved, and thv-iiU .v
citizens have proved that they partake the ge
neral dissatisfaction. 1 sav f.
content is general and not partial ; and that it is
r nptconfiftcd to a few hundred pr thousand indi
viduals, las the Moniteur om persuade, us,
but is nearly universal, is deeply rooted and
profound. 1 ranee now perceives that she ha
been quitting thepath of the Revolution of Ju!
ly that she is left without an ally or a friend
that even England, though she may compli
ment the moderation of the French Govern-
lrienf, laughs at its. timidity ; and that all the
world is crying " Shame !" Shame !" when
ever the word Poland" is pronounced. Nor
Js it any sort vt satisfection to France to know
" m i -1 1 11' 1 i.
Snnfir Blue. Black. Green and Olive Cloths,
Mulberry and Plum do.
Chesnut-brown, Steclmixt&blk. Cassimeres
Black Silk Florentine,
Black figured do.
do. do. Velvet, '
do. do. Valencia,
1 case of Fashionable HATS,
Horse skin Gloves,
Mixed Merino half Hose,
Random do. do.
Striped do. do.
Merino do. do.
Fancy Cravats and Stocks,
Cravat Stiffeners, ofthe latest style, &c. &c.
All of which will be sold at reduced prices.
He will at all times be furnished with the latest
fashions, and will execute all orders at
shortest notice, and in the neatest style.
Nov. 9, 1831.
Superior Holland Gin,
Old Monong. Whiskey,
N. E. Rum,
Porter in qt.& pt. bottles'
Loaf & Lump,
Brown, various own! ,
Pepper, Spice. '
William J. Hancock
was tnis :
"Gentlemen The Ministry, of which I
form a part, "adopted a certain system, which
was Peace and the Charter. As for the Char
ter, Gentlemen, I will leave my friends M. Bar-
the and M. Perier to speak about ; but the ques
tion of peace must be met by Marshal Soult,
and above all bv your humble servant. As to
peace, gentlemen I need not tell you it is a
groat blessing, and since, if we preserve it,
Louis Philip will keep his throne, we shall
keep our places and the Rente will rise ; you
must also feel that peace is most important. -As
to Poland, Gentlemen, I have the satisfac
tion to announce to you, that Poland will be
quite as independent as she was before her re
volution; for we have the most positive assu
rances on the part of his most gracious Majesty
the Emperor of Russia," that he will abide by
the Treaties of Vienna, and will not make Po
land a Russian province. As to sending troops
or money or ships of war, or arms to cither the
Black Sea or the Baltic to aid the Poles, this
was quite out ofthe question, because we adop
ted the system of peace,vand therefore, as
this would have led to war, we never did more
than to offer our mediation, which was politely
but firmly refused. As to doing any thing now,
Gentlemen, why even M. Mauguin admits that
we are too late ; and as to having promised to
recognize "Poland, or as to having entreated
her to suspend operations for two months, why,
Gentlemen, we did no such thing ; and I assure
you, there is some mistake about the matter.
And then, Gentlemen, we are censured for ha
ving re-called M. Guilleminot, our Ambassa
dor from Constantinople because he endeavor
ed to raise Turkev to a sonse of hnr intorrst
and to exertion for the Polcs Whv Gentle
men, M. Guilleminot might just as well have
spoken to a dead man as to Turkey, for Turkey
was powerless, and therelorc we recalled M.
Guilleminot, but believe me we are not at all
angry with him, and in hopes that now he has
arrived at Paris he will not expose us. I beg
leave to add, that M. Guilleminot, is a very
brave officer and so am I Gentlemen, for I fought
in every campaign till France had no more
enemies to conquer, except its own government.
And Gentlemen, as to other powers assisting
us in; the; cause of Poland, why other Powers
refused, that is to say the Government did; and
you Know Gentlemen, it would never have done
for us to have acted alone. And now, Gentlemen
as to Belgium. It is very true we have lost
Belgium for the time, and it is veryirue that all
our troops are about to retire from it.
5 But, Gentlemen as this was voluntary on
our parjs, and as we wore hot comDelled to re
tire-by- any third party, why I do not see what
jut,i grounds you have for
the Duke of "Nemours, .it!
nn AVING determined to close his business in this
Will sell off at the New York Cost, for Cash,
AN EXCELLENT ASSORTMENT OF
Fall and Winter Dry Goods.
CROCKERY, CUTLERY, fcc.
Also, one cask TencrifTe WINE.
Just received per sch?r Mary, from Philadelphia,
200 lbs. Cotton Yarn, assorted No. 5 to 15.
Neitberyi. Qih Nov. 1831.
while the waste on the Smyrna is about 5 per cent.
The waste consists principally in burrs, and the L arm J
must therefore be paid on the waste at the same rate
as? on the wool. The Tariff and waste oh the Bue
nos Ayres, as will be seen by the following remarks
respecting the Smyrna, cannot be less than 160 per
cent on cost.
; The average first cost ofthe Smyrna wool may be
stated at ten cents: per pound. There is a specific
duty on it of four cents per pound, and an ad volorem ESS 'Q)?E3jWfSTOS"
himHwn nml tn npi- rPnt on thp. first, cost. The fac- DEPARTMENT OF oTATE
torv in this town consumes about 20,000 pounds Washington, 25th October, 1831.
Der month for carpets and nearro cloth. The Tariff' FTllHE Accounts of the Marshals of the U.
oh 20,000 lbs. is $2,200 being $26,400 per year. JJ States, in relation to the Fifth Census,
The present Tariff on coarse wool is, therefore, annu- beinjr in a course of final settlement, all ner-
ally, twenty-six thousand four hundred dollars injury sons who have bcen crnpioyeu by the Marshals
that service, are requested to give informa-
T.nrifr i3nntnPnHndKaSourceof revenue. Its effect tion to this Department of the amount received
is to benefit the foreign manufacturer, to the same bv them, and of that which remains due from
complaint. As to
never would have
done to have rr.nrl wo nu u: j
. " n ui ouuut mm, aiiu as iu
the Duke of Leuchtenburgl, although I did say
once that I had taken no part to prevent his
election, yet now I admit that I did, and I am
very glad of it ; for you cannot but perceive
tnat so larirom England! having to boast of
V "PVu oeing an; English Prince, all
the world can see which way the wind blows,
and the Belgians are all French: Gentlemen
do not uc atraid ot a war against France.
we have submitted in every thin
From the Philadelphia Gazette.
" Hamilton," !No. 1. There is not there
never was and there,never can be such a thing
as free trade, in the sense of the new school of
Hamilton, No. 2. " I will assume that " free
trade prevailed in the fullest extent in this
country from the close of the revolutionary war
till the adoption ofthe Federal Constitution."
" The definite treaty of peace was signed Sept.
3d, 1783. Our trade was then jree with, all the
world. Our merchants enjoyed .the right ot ap-
nlvinff their labour and capital in the mode they
miVht conceive best calculatcd4o promote their
own interest," exactly on tne pian suggestca oy
the new school. There was none of " the in
terference of government," so much dreaded
by the free trade convention."
I would respectfully propose to the tariff" con
vention, now sitting in New York, to raise a
committee to ascertain whether Hamilton, No.
1, or Hamilton, No. 2, is orthodox.
the several Marshals, by whom they were res
NEWBERN PRICES CURRENT
CORRECTED EVERY TUESDAY.
BEESWAX, lb. - -
BUTTER, do. - -
CORN, bbl. quantity,
CORN MEAL, bushel,
CORDAGE, cwt. -
COTTON BAGGING, Hemp, yd.
hat England has bchared as coldly
sr to the dicta
tion of Austria. Russia, and Pmccio nra
- , 7 uooio, r may
hipe as a just reward to jus, that Europe will
disarm, and thus we shall have secured munici
pal institutions to the Roman States the go
vernment of Russia for the Poles a German
Prince for Belgiumcontinued proscription to
the Spaniards and j Portuguese and, finally, a
Government for France which shall know how
to conquer riots and rioters, by broad swords
and cuirassiers." This was the substance of
his defence. I have exaggerated nothing, nor
" set down aught in malice." To-day the dis
cussions and explanations! arc to be continued,
and then the Government magines that France
will be satisfied, and that the commercial sys
tem will be adopted. j
To-day the hopes of tho Rentiers have risen
some 30 per cent. 'Tis thie that " the mobs"
are not wholly put down that extra legal
measures are spoken ofinf the Moniteur-that
l. rener s friends talk of the necessitvfor con-
Privileges of Peers. Lest the dignity of a Peer
should be violated, his person is privileged from arrest
for debt. I f a peer iobs in the funds, ( as many of them
do', or if he gets up bubble companies (as many of
them have done; to aupe creauious people, una u ne
involves himself in debt by these fraudulent practices,
you cannot imprison him to enforce payment ; neither
can you make him a bankrupt, and sequester his es
tates. The property of a Peer, like his person, has
a dignity about it, and must not be violated. A Scotch
peer, though not one of those who sat at Parliament,
being arrested, moved the Court of Common Pleas to
be discharged, as being entitled, by the act of union,
to all the privileges of a peer of Great Britain, and
prayed an attachment against the bailiff, when a rule
was granted to show cause. Upon this, the bailiff"
made an affidavit, that when he arrested the said
lord he was so mean in his apparel, as having a worn
out suit of clothes, and a dirty hat on, and only sixteen
pence in his pocket he could not suppose him to be a
peer of Great Britain, and, therefore, through inad
vertency, arrested him. The court discharged the
lord and made the; bailiff ask pardon.
FIFTY DOLLARS REWARD.
TTT AN AWAY, from the subscriber on the
JJAX 5th of June last, his Negro Man JOE
He is about six feet three inches high, and quite
black; has a' long neck, and looks, as he is, big
and independent. He has been much of his
time in Pitt county, and will probably attempt
to pass to another otate. All persons arc
hereby forewarned against harbouring or car
rvine him away. A reward of Fifty Dollars
will be paid to any one who will deliver him
to me. WILLIAM P. BIDDLE.
Craven County, 8th Nov. 1831.
I Department of State, )
Patent Office, Oct. 24, 1831. $
APPLICANTS for Patents are herehy no
tified, that in future, no Patent for any
Machine, or improvement therein, will be issued,
until a good model thereof be furnished to this
Office. By order of the Secretary of State.
JOHN D. CRAIG, Superintendent.
IRON, Bar, American, lb.
Russia & Swedes, do.
LARD, lb. I- -
LEATHER, Sole, lb.
Dressed, Neata do.
Calf Skins, dozen,
LUMBER, Flooring, l inch,M.
Inch boards, - do.
Scantling, - do.
Square Timber, do.
Shingles, Cypress, do.
Staves, w. o. hhd. do.
Do. RED OAK, do. do.
Do. w. o. bbl. do.
Heading, hhd. do.
m . Do. bbl. do.
NAILS, Cut, all sizes above 4d.lb
4d. and 3d. - do.
wrought, - - do.
NAVAL STORES, Tar, bbl.
Spirits Turpentine, gall.
Varnish, - do.
OIL, Sperm. - - do.
Whale & Porpoise, do.
Linseed, ! - - do.
PAINTS, Red Lead, lb.
W hite Lead, grou nd in oil, cwt
SALT, T. Island, bushel, quantity
Beaufort, do. (none.)
Liverpool, fine, do.
SHOT, cwt. j - -SPIRITS,
Brandy, French, gall.
Apple Brandy, do.
Peach do. do.
Rum, Jamaica, do.
Do. windward Isl'd do.
Do. New England, do.
Ginj Holland, do.
Do. American, do.
STEEL, German, - lb.
English, blistered. rlr
SUGAR, Loat; - do
I 20 25
i 13 14
7 00 7 25
6 50 6 75
5 00 5 50
1 50 3 00
22 00 30 00
8 10 28
90 1 00
1 50 1 55
9 50 10 50
1 40 1 60
1 20 1 25
1 25 1 50
1 60 1 80
l 1 CO
Buckwheat. Goshen Batter, Cheese'
&panish & American Segars su
perior Chewing Tobacco, etc.
Which he dfTerslowfor cash or country produce
at the tore oni'oiiok-streetlormerly occuDipr?
Dy uie iaie vieurge jy. xiaii, rsq.
MESPECTFULL Y informs his former
patrons and the public generally, that he
the has resumed business in Newbern, at the well
known stand lately occupied by Mr. Charles
Stewart, on Pollock-Street, where he rill
have on hand a good assortment of 1
Superfine Blue, Black, Olive, Brown, and In
visible Green Cloths; Blue, Drab and Fan
ey mixt Cassimeres, fine GoaVs Hair
Camlet, Fancy Sf Plan Vcstings,
Eoztihtv totth JFaitcs &rtfclcs ot Brtss,
AMONG WHICH ARE
Fasliionble Stocks, Cravats, Sns
penders, Gloves, Cravat Stiffners,
line linen Collars, fcc. &c.
All orders will be thankfully received and
executed on the! most reasonable terms arid at
the shortest notice.
Cr" Ten per cent, will invariably be dcdtir
ted for Cash, on all orders for Clothing.
Newbern 9th Nor. 1831.
JOElTiA. UL. BATTLE;
MESPECTFULLY informs his'friends and
the public, that he has just returned
from New York, with a good assortment of
; ST& Q) Q)
GROCERIES, HARDWARE, CROCKERY
IRON, fcc. &c.
Which he will sell very low. Nov. 9, 1831.
WILLIAM W. CLARK
AS removed to the Store on Craven-
street, next door to the Store lately oc
cupied by Mr. John JusticeTdecd. and has just
received from New York a new supplv of
CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, &c.-&c
A few bbls. Rum, Gin, and Sugar
Coarse and fineSalt, large fc small bar Iron
Axes, Hoes, Trace Chains, bags Shot,
Lamp &. Castor Oil,
Spermaceti & Tallow Candles,
Soda, Butter, Water &, Wine Cracker?,
Goshen Butter, Cheese, Raisins,
Almonds, Candies, Toys, Taper?,
Rocbester Flour, ,
Hair Powder, Cologne Water,
Seidlitz Powders, Wafers,
Family Medicines, &c. fcc.
All of which will be sold on reasonable terms.
November 2d, 1831. !
FIFTY DOLLARS REWARD,
WILL be given for the apprehension and
delivery in Newbern Jail of my Negro
Men HUGH and JIM. They ran away from
my house in Beaufort, about ten days ago.
Hugh was raised on Mr. Gaston's Plantation on
Brices Creek, and I expect both of them arc
dodging about in the bushes at that place.
Hugh is about 28 years old, 5 feet 8 or 9 inches
high, is not a very dark negro, is trim builti
with very thick lips. He wears a long, blue
cloth coat occasionally. He has a pass written
by my daughter, dated about two weeks ago,
to go to Neuse and return, which he will pro
bably show if interrogated. Jim is a black nC"
gro, about 25 years old, about 5 feet 6 inches,
high, and thick set. He was raised by Mrs
Thompson, in Beaufort, and has a wife at James
T. Jones' plantation, on Clubfoot's Creek.
Jim has a pass written. by me, about two weeks
ago, with leave to go to Clubfoot's Creek and
return immediately. They have taken a longer
tour than I expected, and if they return to mc
immediately, without cost, I will endeavor to
sell them to the man they Want to live with.
When Hugh reads this, he had better reflect Q
his error, and come home without delay.
Beaufort, Nov. 6th, 1831.
FIFTEEN DOLLARS REV
WILL be paid for the apprehension au
delivery to me of a Negro Woman' cal
led FANNY, the property ofthe estate of tnc
late James Lovick, dee'd. This woman ran
away from her master in April last. ,
Nrwlcrn, 9tf Nov. 1831.