Newbern Sentinel (New Bern, … /
Jan. 14, 1833, edition 1 /
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LIBERTY. ...THE CONSTITUTION. ...UNION
BY TI103IAS WATSON.
Three dollar. per annum payable in advance
iaper will te discontinued (hut at the is-
eretion ot tne
PADDY THE PIPER.
Fro n l' Let'ids and Stories," by Samuel. Lover
Royal Ilib. Acad. Curry, Dublin.
The only introduction I shall attempt to the
following "extravaganza" is,. to request the
reader to suppose it to be delivered by a rolick-ing-
Irish peasant, in the richest brogue, and
roost dramatic manner.
I'll voU' 'ir a mkrnty quare stOry, and
ts-an tlirue as I'm standin' here, and that's no
yie:ii was in ihe time:of the 'ruction, (lnsur-recti'-a,)
whin the long summer days, like ma
ny a lint: fellow's precious life wa& cut short
by ra(sm of the martial law that wouldn't let
a daeeni boy be out in the evenin', good or bad ;
lor whin the day's work was over, divil a one
uz daar go to meet a fnnd over a glass, or a
girl at the dance, but must go home, and shut
ourselves up, and, never budge, nor rise latch,
nor dtnaw boult, antil the morning Kim agin.
Well, to come to ray story: 'Twas aiiher
nightfall, and we worsittin' round the lire, and
the pratees was boilin,' and the noggins of but-ther-miik
was stan :in' rea y for our suppers,
whin a knock ke n to the door." "Whisht,"
says my father, 44 here's the sojers come upon
us now,'" says lie; " bad luck to thim, the vil
lains, I'm aleard they seen a glimmer of the lire
through the crack in the door," says he. "JNo,
savs my mother, "for I'm after hanging an
ould sack and my new petticoat agin it, a wliile
ago.'' " vVell, whisht, any how," says my fa
ther, ''for there's a Knock agin;" and we all
helii our tongues till another thump kem to the
door. "Oh, its a folly to purtind any more,"
savs my -father- " they're loo cute to be put ot
that-a-wuv,'' says he. 44 Go, Shamus," says
he tu Hie, " and see who's in it." "iiow can
I see who's in it in the dark ?" says 1. " Well,"
says he, " light the candle, thin, and see who's
in it, but don't open the door, for your life,
baniu' they brake it in," says he, 44 exceptin'
to tii e sojers, and spake thim fail, if its ihim."
So with that i wint to Me door, and there was
another, kruck. "Who's there " says I. "it's
me," says he. 44 Who are you?" says I. "A
frinV savs he- 44 BdL.'iershiu" says i, 44 who
are you at all I". 4'Arrah ! uon tyou know me;
says lie. "Divil a taste." says 1. -4Sure, I'm
Pail.lV tbe piper,'" says he. "Oh, thunder and
luri IV says i, 4is it you, Paddy, that's in it?"
"Sjrraime else," says he., "And wliat brougnt
you aitinsimur?" says 1. j44Bygar," says he,
"i di.in't like goin' the rouiV by the road," says
he, "and so i kem the short cut, and that's
what delayed me,"! says he. " Oh, bloody
wars I says I, "Paddy, i wouldn't be in your
shoes for the king's ransom," says 1; "for you
know yourself iis a. hangin" mattnerto be eotch
ed out tiiese tunes, '"says i. "Sure iiuiow that,"
says he, "God help me; and that's what 1 kem
to you for," says he ; "and let me in, for ould
acquaintance sake," says poor Paddv. t4Oh,
' by this and that," says I, darn't open the
door for tiie wide world ; and sure you know it;
andtliruth if the liusshiansor the Yeo's (yeo
men,) ketches you," says 1, " they'll murther
you, as sure as your name's Paddy.'' "Many
thanks to vou," savs he, 44 for vour orood intin
tions; but, plaze the pigs, I hope it's not the
hkes o' that is in store for me, any how."
4' Faix, then," says I, "vou had better lose no
hme in hidin' yourself," says I; 44for throth I'll
tell you, it s a shou thrial and a long rope the
Hussbians would be after givin' y ou for they'
ve uo justice, and less marcy, the villains !"
rauh linn, more's the raison you .should let
ve in, Sha p. us," says poor Paddy. 44It's a folly
tat iv, says I, 44I darn't open the door." t4Oh,
ltn millia murther" says Paddy, 44 what'll
OeC'itriM iii' m at ;ill
I, at all," says he. 44Go afTll threw them down like a hot pratee, and jump-
1, "behind the house, where j in' up, i roared out millia murther. 4Oh, you
l'. .i ... .1 1
is, and there's an iligant lock o'
straw, that you may go sleep in," says I, "and
a tine, bed it id be for a lord, Jet alone a piper."
So off Paddv set to hide in the shed, and throth
it wint io our Irearts to refuse him, and turn
him away from the door more, by token,) Weirasthrul Weirashru! what'll the whole
when the pratees was ready for sure the bitlcounlhry say to such an unnathural murther?
and the sup is alwavs welkim to the poor thra- j and yrou lookin' as innocent there as a lamb,
yellcr. Well, we all wint to bed. and Paddv
hid himself in the cow house; and now 1 must
lenyuu.how it was with Paddy; ou see, : like to be near her; and goin' in to the house, coorsethe poor slandered cow was dhruv home
ahher sleeping for some time, Paddy wakened i 1 tould them ail - about it. 'Arrahl! be aisy,' agin, and many a quite day she had wid uz af
P,tmnkin, it was mornin', but it wasn't morn- 'says my father. 4Bad luck to! the lie 1 tell ther that : and whin she died, throth mv father
111 atati hut nnlv the litrht o' the
, decraved him ; but at all evints, he wanted to
hestirrin' airlv, bekase he was goinoff to the
town hard by, it bein' fair-day J to pick up a
ew ha'-pence. with his pipes for the divil a
lect aved him : but at all evints, he wantprl td
eUlllT llllipp urac in all th rmintrv rillind. nor
r 1 j ,
laddy; and every one gave it up to Paddv.
mat ne was iligant an the pipes, and play ed
- a . , - j ,
ami the - Hare in the Corn," that you'd think
very dogs was in it, and the horsemen ndin'
- "tii, asiwaS siii, ne
the fair, and he wint meandherin'
Jong through the fields, but he didn't go far,
chmbin' up through a hedge, when he was
onnn out at to'ther side, his head kem plump
" . iu luoi siui mo ucau Rein
gni somethin' that made the fire flash out iv
y eyes. So with that he loo ks up and what
you think it was, Lord be inartful to us.
ouiu make the heart of a stouter man nor
Christian crathur being hanged up, all as one
adog. Now 'twa the rebel that han.ed
thic U Li ,
. cnap bekase, you see, the corps had
. . , - f
KOuiI rhitlioc on l.;.n .1 i . .i : .u...
u" am mat ? nic idisun mai
"e oahtknow it wm the reb,l5,-by r.i.on
'W the Hussians and the Orangemen never
"n u i B uuiuiaiiaiiuiuiauuw, w uiui-c un, !a s i. "Arrah, don't be makin
h, the top o' the morninVto you, Sir," says a gommagK of yourself,' says he. Faith I don't,'
ujjw-and is that the way with you, my says 1. 4Well, like or no like,' savs he, you
P,,(r fellow? Troth you tuk a start out o' me," must dhrive her.' 'Sure, father ' savs I 4vou
uUl d I'.irnci nut tr o K m - . I ,.f .Kon .lk.itt ' I . . . - - ...
nuuy , xuu moa un uc iui mm, inr couiu tivc iuuic cure iv npr unnrso f ' i'iThe-
hanged any body wid good clothes on him, !
dm only the poor and delenceless crathurs like
uz so, as i said before, Paddv well knew it was
the bnys that done it ; 'and,' says Paddy, eyein'
the corpse, 44 by my sowl, thin, but you have a
beautiful pair o' boots an you,' says he, 'and
it's what I'm ihinkin' you won't hayeany great
use for thim no more; and sure it's a shame to
see the likes o' me,' says he, the bjest piper in
the sivin counties, to be trampin' wid a pair of
ould brogues not worth three traneens, and a
corns wid such an iligant pair o' boots, that
light, or the branch of the three a-jiggin up
and down, all as one as weighdee I bucketee,
and not lettin' Paddy cotch any right .hoult o
thim he could get no advantage o thim at all;
and at last he gev it up, and was goin' away,
whin lookin' behind him agin, the sight of the
iligant fine boots was too many for him, and he
turned back, detarmined to have the; boots, any
how, by fair means or foul; and Pm loth to
tell you now how he got thim, for indeed it
was a dirty turn, and throth it was the only
diity turn I ever knew Paddy to be guilty av;
and you see it was this a-way: 'pon my sowl,
ne pulled out a big knife, and by the same token,
it was a knife with a tine buck handle, and a
mutherin' big blade, that an uncle o' mine, that
was a gardener at the Lord's made Paddy a
present av; and more by token, it was not the
rirst mischief that knife done, for it cut love
between thim, that was the best friends before;
and sure 'twas the wondher of every one, that
two knowleogable men, that ought to know
betther, would do the likes, and give and take
sharp steel m friendship; but I'm torgetun'
weli, he outs with his knife, ana what does he
do, but he cuts olf the legs av the corps; 44 and,"
says he, 44I can take all' the boots at my con-
vaynience;'? and troth it was, as I said before,
a dirty turn. Well, ir, he tuek'd the legs un-
dl itr his arm, and at that minit the moon peep-J
ed out from behind a cloud 44 Oh it is ther
you are:" says he to the moon, for he was an
m.pidint chap and thin, seein' that he had
made a mistake, and that the moonlight decea-
ved him, and thai u wasn't the airly dawn, as to be no ways consarned ; but in troth l began
he conceaved; and bein' friken'd for tear him- to be aleard that the people was seein' some
self might be cotched and trated like the poor thin' unnath'ral about her, and that we'd never
corps he was af-er a malthreating, j if he was get rid of her, at all, at all. At last we kem to
found wuihing the counthry at ihat time- by the fair, and a great sight o' people was in it.
gor, he turned abotu, and walked black agin to Troth, you'd think the whole world was there,
the cow-house, and, hidin' the corps's legs in let alone the standin's o' gingerbread and iili
tne sthraw, Paddy wint to sleep I agin. But gant ribbins, and makins oy beautiful gownds.
what do yu think ? the divil a long Paddy and pitch-and-toss, and merry-go-round's, and
was there antil the soiers kem in airnest, and, tints with the best av drink in thim. and the rid-
by the powers, they carried ofl ' l'aduy and
'faith it was only sarvin'.him right tor what he
done to the poor corps. Well, whin the morn-
nig kem, my lather says to me, 44 Go, hamus,
said he, "to the shed, and bid poor Paddy
come in, and take share o' the pratees, lor I go
bail he's ready for his breakquest by this, any
how." Well, out 1 wint to the cow-house, and
called out "Paddy:" and aflher callin' three or
four times, and gettin' no answer, 1 wint in,
and called agin, and divil an answer 1 got still.
44131ood-an-agers ! says 1, 44 Paddy, where are
you, at all, at all?" and so, castin' my eyes
about the shed, I seen two feet sticking out
from undher the hupe o' sthraw. 4Musha! thin,'
say 1, 4 bad luck to you, Paddy, but you're
fond of a warm corner, and maybe you haven't
made yourselt as snug as a iiay in a blanket!
but I 11 disturb your dhrames, 1 m thiniUn
(as i th
; and with that 1 laid hould of his heels,
(as 1 thought, Ijrod help me ) and givin a good
pull, to waken him, as I intindid, away i wint
head over heels, and my brains was a most
knocked out agin the wall. Well, whin I re-
covered myseli, there 1 was, on the broad o'
my back, and two things stickin' ! out o' my
hrL- nnrl ruii thimrc ctinlrirt' nut n' mvl
hands, like a pair o' tiusshian's horse-pist'ls,
and I thought the sight 'id lave myi eyes, whin
I seen they wor two mortal legs. My jew'l,
j unnatlrral baste" says 1, 'you've ate poor Pad-
dy, you thievin' cannible, you're worse than
a neyger," says 1; 44 and bad luck to you, how
dainty you are, that nothin' 'd strve vou lor
your supper, but the best piper in Ireland!
i and atim? vour hav. as Quite as if nothin' han.
i pened." With that 1 run out, for troth I didn't
i vil a rJnKt rf it ' edvg I 'Ire ,-ru euro irio
I vil a doubt of it.' sbvs i. 4 Are you sure, Sha
1 mus?' savs my mother. 41 wish I was as sure
of a new'pair o' brogues,' says 1. 4Bad luck to
the bit she has left iv him, but his two legs.' :
l . i. u uvuu v w t u m.. iiiv T uu uuiti klia
A.. , l. . I L.: . .
nuu uu yuu icii ine sue aie me pipes 100 :
savs mv fathom -Htr rr I K'i;0 o..o i
'Oh, the divil fly away wid her,' says he 4what
" ut-' wsie sue nas lor music: -ivrranr says
my mother, 'don't be cursing the j cow, that
gives the milk to the childer.' 4Yis, I will,'
has xy iatner, 'why shouldn't 1 curse sitch an
unnath'ral Kncto?' iVn , un a
- iuu uugii tn t iu tuisc any
livin' thing that's undher your roof saysmy
mother. 4By my sowl, thin,' says my father,
4she shan't be undher mv roof any more for
oni ouau t uc uiiuner mv Tool any more lor
I'll sind her to the fair this minit, says he,
4Shamus, the minit you've. ate your breakquest,
and dhrive her to the fair.' 'Throth 1 don't like
mighty good,' says he, 'to keep a dog and bark
that hour. 'Let me have no more words about
it.' savs he 'hnt he aff wtd v.7",
J . ou an x wim,
and its no lie I'm tellin'. whin I SJ1V lit 1T9C cniu
, , .. ..... c.u, i ii n as sui c
1 i l i .. . , r. .
agio my wm i na,i any ining io ao with sitch a
villain of a baste. But, howsome.er, 1 cut t
brave long wattle, that I might dhrive the mari
NEW B.K?i?"M DAY, JANUAilY
ather iv a thief, as she was, without bein' Inear
ner at an, at all.
Well, away we wint aloriff the marl nA
ITilghty thmng It WUZ wid theboVSand the airl
and, in short, all sorts, rich and poor, hgh and
unuiii hj me ion. wuu save vou, ;
says one to me. 44 God save you, kindlv," savs
l. I hats a fine baste vou re a dhn
says he. 44 Throth she is," says I , though it j ty years. Commencing with an attempt at re
wint agin my heart to say a good .word for the i publicanism, she murdered her King, destroy-
imcS wi ,ier. n s 10 tne iair you re goin', 1
suppose, says he, 44 with the baste?" (He was j
a sntlff-lookin' farmpr. rilin' n nurfv lifilp orrav i
doesn t know," savs I and that was thrue
enough, you see, bekase I was bewildhered
like, about the baste, intirely. "That's a quare
way to be goin' to market," savs he, 44 and not
toknovv what youexpec'forvourbaste.
says Inot likin' to let him suspict there was
any thing wrong wid her 44 Och," says I, in a
careless sort of a way, 44 sure no one can tell
what a baste'll bring, until thev come to tbe
fair," says I, 44 and see what price is goin'."
44 Indeed, that's nathh'ral enough," says he
JjBut if you wur bid a fair price before you
come to the fair, sure you might as well take
it," says he. 44 Och, I've no objection in life,"
says 1. 44 Well thin, what will vou ax for her?"
says he. 44 Whv then, I wouldn't like to be
onraysonable,"says I, (for the thruth was, you
know, 1 wanted to get rid iv her,) "and so'l'Il
take four pounds for her," savs 1, 44 and no less."
44 No less?" says he. 44 Why sure, that's chape
enough,?' says I. 44 Throth it is," says he;
44 for if there wasn't somethin' the matther it's
not for that you'd be sellin' the fine milch cow,
as she is, to all appearance." 44 Indeed thin,"
says I, 44 upon my conscience, she is a fine
mflch cow." i "Maybe," says he, 44 she's gone
off her milk, in regard that she doesn't feed
well ?" " Oeh, by this anil that," says I, 44 in
regard of feedin', "there's not the likes of her in
Ireland ; so make your mind aisy, and if you
like her for the money, you may have her."
44 Why, inoeed, I'm not in a hurry," says he
44 and 'I'll wait till I see how they ro in the
fair." 44 WTith all rr.v heart." savs I.nurtendin
d playiti' up t'incourage the boys and girls ;
bull never minded them at all, but detarmint
to sell the thievin' rogue ofa cowafore I'd mind
any divarshin, in life ; soan 1 dhrivher into the
thick av the fair, whin all ofa suddint, as I kem
to the door av a tint, up sthruck the pipes to
the tune av 44 Tatlherin' Jack Wesh !" and,
my Jew'l, in a minit, the cow cock'd her ears,
and was makin' a dart at the tint. 44 Oh, mur-
ther! murther!" says I to the boysstandin'bv,
44 hould her ! hould her ! she ate one piper
already, the vagabond, and, bad luck to her,
she wants another now hould her, thare !
44 Is it a! cow for to ate a piper ?" says one o'
thim. 44!Never a word o' lie in it, for I seen
his corps' myself, and nothin' left but the two
legs," says Ic 44 and it's a folly to be sthrivin'
to hide it, for I see she 11 never lave it off as
poor Paddy Grogan knows to his cost, poor
crature. 44 Who s that calls my name V says
a voice in the crowd; and shovin the
throng a one side, who should I gee but Paddy
Grogan, to all appearance. u Oh, hould him,
too," says I; 44 keep him av me, for its not
himself at all, but his erhost." savs I : for he was
Lrilt InctiiiirKt ' tn'mi l-nonrloitiru nnorv
kilt last night, to my sartin knowledge, every
inch av him, all to his legs."
that Paddy for it was Padt
keimout afther fell a laughin',
5.' Well, Sir, with
Paddy himself, as it
laup-hin'. that vou'd think
his sdes 'ud split ; and when he kem to himself,
he up and he tould uz how it was, as I to wid
you already ; and the likes av the fun they
made av me, was bevant tcllin', for wrongfullv
misdoubtin' the poor cow, and lay in' the blame
av atin' a niner an her. So we all wint into the
tini to have itatxnlained. and bv tror it took a
full gallon o' speVts to explain it;and we dhrank
health and long life to Paddy and the cow, and
Paddv played that day bevant all tellin', and
manv a nnp ih iiL.c wn npver heerd be-
fore norsence, evenfrom Paddy himself andav
I lio nlnnJ mwl.n llirront noirnf riroohpe
, 0 A ...
1 UttVl 11C1 a IV. 1 11 II C LI . allUall Illlfauk w a vl v. Vtm.wu
made out iv her hide, and it s m the family to
this day ; and isn't it mighty remarkable it is,
I 117 hot i ' r- t.. tn t ,.ll n u W Kilt I I thrill
n. ... I r .U... n - ,ma iriQt
as i ill liere, mai II out inai jLUfc a"j w
i, ih;.., i, minit a nuir o' nines
sthrikes up, they can't rest, but goes jiggin' in
meir sate, ana never stops a ius ..v
is playin' and there, said he, slapping the
garment in question, than:overed his sinewy
limb, with a spank ol his Drawny nanu, mai
u.. .i.i mrp tender than
iiiign i, iiac suix ncu uci "
j mine there, there is the very breeches that's
! an me now, and a fine pair they are this minit.'
1 FOR SAL K,
A neat second hand Carry-all and harness,
with seats for four. It may be used with
one or two horSes.
Andpossession given ist of January,
THE HOUSE AND LOT No. 377,
it murvri. T n 11 i. ... T1 rv
!!!! on roiiOCK-re. lue iiweiling w
well calculated for a family, and the
coiuains the necessary out buildings toge-
i -.u .rcnJont curtn r l . w
,h" W' T ZT , ? f"rbas,ness
Enquire attfae Oihce of the Sentinel.
Pec 24, lcv.
From the National Intelligencer.
FROM VIRflTTH rnRRrsPnTMnvn
Christendom, the Turkish empire, China, ali
seem more or
less infected with the spirit of ,
en an ner institutions, and wader! through seas
of the blood of her citizens; goino- to the oth-
fir PYtrpmo .1 i ,' 6.i..e ,. .. ...
a cumutuaiion against him, which dethron
ed and exiled him to a barren, desert rock, and
restored the ancient dynasty of her Kings.
Louis "the Desired" received and held the scep
tre of his ancestors for the short remnant of his
days; but his successor is a wanderer in foreign
lands, and an elected King sits on the tottering
throne, deprived of its main support, the an
cient peerage, and assailed by various and pow
erful parties, consequent on so unsettled a state
of things. Louis Philippe, her Citizen King,
may find that the revolution is not vet over.
V.l-.. A - . 1
unless he shall give to the mercurial spirit of
nis jeuow citizens, suhjects no more, some new
direction, by war or otherwise.
Great Britain, it is to be feared, is approach
ing to a state of revolution; but she has more
sobriety in her national character, and has the
appalling example of her neighbour to warn
her of its dangers. She has passed her Reform
Bill, by which the influence of the crown is
greatly diminished, and the power of the peo
pie increased. Ibis was the result of a long
and violent struggle, and was not effected until
general popular gommotions awed a large por
tion of the House of Lords into silence, or ab
sence from their seats, and convinced the King
that it was the price of his Crown. But the
Reform Bill is not Reform; it is but a mean of
obtaining those changes demanded by an op
pressed and starvingpopulation. Her situation
is an unnatural one. Slfe is charged with a
public debt enormous almost beyond belief, the
interest of which must be raised annually to
preserve, her credit, in which is involved the
very existence of the government. Her civil
list, her established church, navy, army are all
founded-on a most extravagant scale of expen
diture. She is vexed with a system of mono
polies, one of which, that of the landholders,
goes so far as to prevent the importation - of
breadstufls, except when great scarcitv raises
the prices beyond the means of the majority
of the people, and then only on payment of
heavy duties, graduated by the prices of her
owni grain market, diminishing as they rise on
the sale of tamine. These are but part of the
oppressions under which the people labor,
showing a truly unnatural state of things. Let
tne oppressor beware, lor the arm of vengeance
will sooner or later find him. If Great Britain
does not pu an end to the system of Unions
which has arisen in Ireland and England, not
by the arm of power, but by a speedy and rea
sonable relief from her oppressions, she may
expect rebellion and revolution. An earlier
submission to the just demands of the people
in the lime of Charles I. might have saved his
life, and the horrors ofa revolution.
Holland and Belgium may be compared to
two opposed armies, waiting but for the iignal
of battle, while the rest of Europe are anxious
spectators, mediating, intriguing, some of them
threatening belligerent intervention, to main
tain peace, the interest of all for Revolution
is the epidemic of the times, and he who first
strikes endangers all.
Spain has just passed a crisis. The death of
Ferdinand 7th lately rumored, would have been
the signal for civil war, a contested succession.
He is on the recovery, and being forwarned,
may be able to secure the succession of his
daughter to the Throne. But the late events
in Spain have led to important changes in her
administration, which was expected to have an
influential bearing on the fate of Don Miguel,
King of Portugal, whom she had therefore
countenanced, and perhaps secretly aided.
Portugal is the seat of civil war. Don Pe
dro, its lineal King, and founder ofa new em
pire in its American possessions, is an outcast
from both. The victim of revolution, he is
seeking to produce a re-action, and by means
of revolution to obtain possession, in the name
of his daughter Donna Maria, of the ancient
inheritance of his family.
Germany is in trouble; and of Poland it may
said, as of an ancient city, "Ilium fuit, et in
gens gloria troium." Poland is no more; she
shakes her Russian chains at ingrate Europe,
and weeps in blood. LetSouthern Europe be
ware of her oppressor the barrier is now bro
In China there is a protracted and serious
The Ottoman empire is undergoing dismem
berment; her Grecian territories are about be
ing formed into a separate kingdom, under
the protection and tutelage of European sove
reigns. Egypt, long the slave of slaves, is in
successful rebellion, and even threatens the
Turkish capital, Algiers is a colony of France.
Crossing the Atlantic, we look, with horror
and commisseration on the anarchy and civil
wars which hate pervaded South America
and Mexico, since they broke their colonial
And ihe United States of North America
What shall we say of our own beloved coun
try? While all 'Europe is arming itself, in
dread expectation of the events of. futurity;
when the least incident might place millions in
hostile array, shall we not beat peace? Shall
we raise the fratricidal arm ? Are we not broth
ers of one family children of Washington?
Let us hush our family quarrels ; let modera
tion and Druden. e be our guide, and we shall
be united and happy. May God protect and
preserve us, and avert the judgment we may
draw on this last hope of the friends of liber
J ete and Cheap Goods.
JOS. n. GRAXADEi &CO.
II ''t ORM their ffipnrlc anr MiitAmM
l?f" haye received by sundry late arrivals
i r 11 a TrK'rnuaaeiphiaandaJtimorett!ieir
fall and winter supplies, consisting of
A large assortment of Foreign and thrntstlc -
GROCERIES, LIQUORS AND WIBffife.
V Hardware Cuttlery
Crockery. Glass, and Stoneware
; Hats, daps, Shoes, Leghornjind Straht
Bonnets, Sc. 5c.
All of which were purchased upon the rrwst
advantageous terms and selected with great Care,
arid, are offered for: sale at a very small profit-
VIA4? the following articles, viz :
20 dozen common Windsor Chairs
6 Fancy Cane and Rush bottom'd ih
2 Fancy do. Rocking
Sewing Chairs for Ladies.
2 Childrens' Chairs
20 reams Foolscap writing Paper
40 Letter do.
5 bales Cassia
2 bags black, pepper, I doz. iCajreoiie nV
I box 6 doz. fresh London Mustard
4 cases preserved Ginger and Pfne Apple
2 boxes Soda Lemon Syrup
soft shell'd Almonds, Filberts, Currants.
Prunes, fresh bunch Raisins, in whole
and half boxes.
Nutmeg3, Cinnamon, Mace, fclovcs, Utaff
and ground Ginger.
6 small boxe? Chocolate
1 box prepared Cocoa.
5 bags Manilla Coffee
10 St. Domingo do.
Imperial, Gunpowder, Hyson, andBlucJ
Teas in quarter and half chests,
6 hhds. prime retailing St. Croix Sugas
5 bbls. very superior do. fo.
Loaf and Lump Sugar 1
5 hhds, prime retailing Molasses
2 baskets fresh Sallad Oil
100 bettys do. do.
:i0 barrels and-10 half bbls. Beacne's rt?
brand Family Flour,
5 half barrels Buckwheat Meal,
20 firkins Goshen Butter fm. choice dames
10 casks Goshen CITeese,
10 bbls. Pilot and half bbls. Navy Bread
10 New Ark Cider
20 Apples, New Town Pippirrs
6 half bbls. family mess Beef
200 lb Smoked do.
12 boxes Scotch Herrings
12 casks sweet Malaga Wine
4 8 Muscatel do.
4g Canary do.
4 baskets Champaigne in qt. and pt. Bottfe
2 half Pipes very supr. Seigneit's Brands
1 pipe superior'Holland Gin
10 hhds. N. E. Rum
5 do. 120 bbls. Rye Whiskey
10 bbls. New Orleans Whiskey "
2 hhds. do. do. , Rum
5 bbls. Old Monongahela WTiiskev
10 do. Curtis' Rye Gm
10 Bbls, Cider Brandy
5 44 " Vinegar
6 Dos Amigos Spanish Segals
20 qr. boxes half Spanish do
100 small 44 American do
12 boxes Poland Starch
25 whole and 50 half boxes vellow
10 boxes patent mould Candles
20 boxes and Kegs of Tobacco
400 bottles Lorillards best Snuff
100 bladders High Toast and com. SniflT
30 doz'n Lee k Thompson's Blacking
12 cans Virdigris
250 kegs white and black Lead
2 bbls. Linseed Oil
5 winter Sperm do.
40 Porpoise or Train do
30 ps. 43 in. heavy Dundee Hemp bagging
00 42 Common do
10 42 i Heavy Tow dt '
22 coils Bale Rope
3 bale 501b Bagging Twine
100 lb coarse Shoe thread
50 fine do do '
6 bales Cotton Yarn ass'd No's;
6 doz. Spades and Shovels
100 setts Wagon and Cart boxes
10 doz. long Bittadz
4 setts Blacksmith's tools complete
6 patent Fanning Mills for clearipgram
2 ton Grindstones ass'd. sizes
3 ! Iron do
250 kegs cut Nails and Brads ass'd. si2e
from 4d to 20d.
200 lb. Putty
6 boxes 10. 12. 50 feet window Glass
10 8. 10. de
2 kegs refined Salt Petre
25 sacks Liverpool Blown sah
400 bushels Ground Allum do
2500 bushels coarse Turks Island &6
1000 bushels Irish Potatoes.
Newbcrn, Dec. 10, 1832.
frpHE subscriber having purchased tife
JX Wharf atnd Warehouse formerly
owned by Mr. Moses Jarvir, is prepared id
receive Produce or Goods on Storage, He
will also attend to the shipping tf Produce, tf
Nevherv, Oct. hth 832.
nWILL attend at my Office on Middle Street
until the first day of January tieZU for tbv
purpose of receiving Taxes listed (ntf,83I'T"J
ter which time I shall proceed to collect fnjm
delinqnentsthe b dir ffifa ;
Newbern, Dec. 17tH t&&
Newbern Sentinel (New Bern, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Jan. 14, 1833, edition 1
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