Newspaper Page Text
TTSs CAiarfB ;
jxn a or k arts eu. PUBLISH HD BY SAMUEL Sf*OWDEN\ COaNBS OP KllfO A.V5 ROY AL-ST RE ETSt At five dollars per annum* I London Papers to ikt, &tht by the Panthea.) Tue Egyptin fleet was off the Lie of Rhodes oo the evening of the 12th of August. It consisted of 9 frigate*, 14 three masted corvettes, 40 brigs and eehrs* and about 280 merchant vessels of all nations of Europe except French. Ooe account states that there were 25 •ail of English Merchant vessels among the transports. The transports have no immense material and provisions, and a corps of about 18,000 troops of the line, armed, organised, and trained in the European fashion. Several Eur opean officers command th^se rrgi* tnentv. Ooeof them is commanded by an Aid-de-Camp ot a General of Bona parte, who has turned Mahometan •ioce he has entered the service of Me hemM Pacha. It is said that anew war has com menced between Persia and the Pacha of Bagdad. The former power, at the head of 25,000 men, has siezed on a part of the lerritories of the latter, A letter from Smyrna of Sept. 23d. states thai the Turkish camp at Scala jYiioou had broken up; th*t8 000 fu gi-ives from it had arrived there in the most deplorable state, without arms or clothing and tha? the rest had dispera ed through the province of Natalia, at* ter the loss of numbers from want and disease. A letter frbm Paris of the 4th inst. •ays —‘On Saturday after the appear mnee ot M de Chateaubriand’s pamph let, he had an audience of the King, H -which lifted above an hour. A great many the opposinon members of the Chambers were present al the Levee on Sunday, among oihers M. ktoyer Collard. all of whom the K ng ad ress« ed witn great affability. JJ de Case met w>ih a like reception. To General Excetman's he said—‘The ooly thing that 1 remember is, that when you re ceived an order from Bonaparte 10 pur •ue me, you fixed on a different road to tbai which 1 pursued ’—In short noth ing can exceed the popularity of the Kiog and the Dauphin The removal -of M. V llele is confidently expected. A letter from Madrid, dated sept. 12, •tatos — * Amongst the prisoners taken in the affair at Almeria, were a citizen of <he United St&'ea of America, and two British subjec a. The American Conaul interfered in favor of his coun tryman, and succeeded in getting his ease referred to Madrid. The Anieri. can Minister here demanded that the misguided man be tried according to the law of nations, and if found guilty, there coaid be oothiog said against jus tice being executed oo him. The an ew e* was immediate—a free pardon from the Ki<«g. on condition that the man bs sent out of the country. The two Englishmen were executed, and for precisely the same crime and measure of offence committed by the American. The latest account* from Spain, state jk that arrests were daily taking place, of military officers and otb**rs. supposed to have been privy to the revolutionary plaosof La Cruz. A number of ladies, the wtvea of ex*deputiea to the Uortcs, and of exiled Spaniards, have been or de.ed to quit Madrid in hours alter the delivery of their pas*poris, M«se ry is sta ei'o be a' U height m »f»e a pttal, money becoming every day more *i a«ce. and the wants of ibe govern ment mo: e pressing The ex minister San*a Cruz is condemned to be exiled for life. The advance in fish oil yesterday was from 2! to 31 per ton, aod 251. per ton is generally demanded from those •peculators who are iuclined to calcu late on the effects of a bad fishing. The trade, however, dees not submit at p*e aent to this high price, for the great a bundance of fallow and its low value, will maietially affect the price of oil, whatever want > f cue e*s inay«U»’od the Greenland aod Davis' Straits lithe* net. The East I?>di» company has given notice to the Stock Exchaoge, that the interet on t'.eir bonds will be reduced from 3} per cent to 3 per cent, after the 5’h of April, 1823. The length of the presen- water and gas pipes under the pavement in London, is said to exceed I20J mile*. It is calculated, that above five thousand operatives are at present idle in the city of Glasgow and neigh* borhood, in consequeuce of the turn out. • In the course of the last fortnight •even shipwrights and two sawyers of Plymouth yard have died. All these xnenhad received cuts or bruizes while employed on African teak icood. and though some have attributed the deaths t » atmospheric imluence, there are not t few who assign them to the reception of the poisioous juices of the above named timber. L)r. Bell, who opened one oflhe bodies to ascertain the cause of these deaths, has died of the same disease. Tos Lively frigate is arrived from Lisbon, after a very short passage of 4 days, bringing our Ambassador Sir Ed , ward Thornton, who had been replaced by Sir W. A*Court. The private ad* \icas by the Lively fully confirm the account of the relaxation in the proceed* J®fi* faraa expedition against Brasil. - ~ * , * Calcutta papers. from the Philadelphia National Gatet'e. We have iu*«le some extract* tn.'in ihe Calcutta papers in our bands. T«® letter of the American lady in relation tu the capture of Rangoon will excise concern in the breasts of many n*ore poi son* than her a« qoaiotance. The latest advice* mentioned by the Cal cutta editor*, left tlie Burmese troops at Ramon, estimated at from e«gh‘ to fifteen thousand They d> no appear to have assembled at any ime in-read er number. The Calcutta • ficoUroan/ of 2Sth June inentious that *ai» over whelming force* was in preparation t0 act again#t them. Except the occop# tion of Rangoon, no important etent had been authentically stated. In the •kirmisha* between the British and 1 he enemy, tlie latter seems to have in vented, uni ormly, the rule—‘fir’s base tnat trusts his ieet, whose hands are armed ’ Rangoon was taken on ‘he 1st M&v. The British commander says in his •>*• licial d««pa»ch. . ‘ I had the satisfaction of seeing the | British Bag Hying in the town, wilhou' the troops h»*mg had occasion to discharge a single musket and with out my having occasion to regret the loss of a single individual, kll'ed or Wounded, on our side. The new, of our arrival in the river having rea. hed llango n thej preceding nighi and our rapid progress up in the morning being marked by an occasional shot m sil ver to the fire from the Chokies, to. gether with the preparation of the Bur mese authorities for deience, threw the inhabitant* into such a state of conster nation a* to cause a general flight io every direction towaid* the jungles, so much to that out of a large population 1 do not thiok that one hundred tnen were found in the town on our taking posse sion ot it ‘ l'ht member# of the government flt-d at the fi-gi shot, carrying with them •aven out of eleven Europeans, whom they had ordered to be imprisoned and put in irons. The next day the whole •even were found safe in diffeieit pla ces of confinement, tbe>r guards having tied at our approach. The captured ordnance far exceed# in number any thing we supposed »be country to pos ses#, although, generally speaKing, it is ot a bad description/ On the 7th June, the Reverend Chris tian David, the first native clergyman, performed the church duty m Fori Wil liam, Calcutta. \ From a Calcutta paper of 30th June. We beg to direct the attention ot our readers, to an interesting letter, with which we have been favored, from M b. Hough, (the wife of the American Mis sionary at Rangoon, who was deputed by the Burmese to negociate term*,) ad dressed to her daughter, a young lady, at the seminary ot Mrs. Lawson and Mrs. Pearce, in Calcutta The affect mg, yet artless simplicity ot the de alt cannot fail to interest every reader and to carry conviction that the horrors of the scene it describes, are faithtully de picted. ‘ Rangoon. May 14.1824.—The En glish have taken Rangoon, and we thro' much mercy, are spared to tell you ihe joyful news. 1 thought, three days a go, that by this time you would have been an orphan. Monday, 10th, news of the arrival of the English fleet at the mouth o- the river, wa# brought to Ran goon, but we could noi believe it, not that we thought it impossible, hut we have been often deceived with idle re* ports, and plaieo nodependei c** on any thing we heard. Nea.ty #11 the En glish gentlemen were dining in Lan sang’s (a Spanish gentleman’s) garden and before they had finished their din ner, hey were conveyed to the King’s godown and confined in chains We thought tf.at Mr liough and Mr. W«de would escape, being A met lean#, but while we were a tea, a King’s linguis', with about 12 men, escorted them to the godown# and put them with the other foreigners. Our servants nearly ail took the alarm, and Mrs Wade and myself spent a sleepless and wretched n ght in V is loReiy plti ©, wi*h omy four servant# in the house with us.— #.\loung fcheva ba kept by us, and prayed with us, which was no small consolation. The other Christians went off. Tue. dsy morning, sent Mi, Wade and Mr! Hough some breakfast and hoped for a line or two but they were not permitted to w’rite. 1 wrofe to Mr Sarkis begging him to use his influence wiih the government, to have Mr Hough and Mr. Wad® released, a* they were American*. He replied that he feared for himself, that fie had done all he could, but iu vain. We thought we would go into town, and if we could uot comfort our hoabanda, sutler with them, but the town was crowded, and Moung Sheva ba thought we would either be aiezed, or not permitted to enter the godown. About 1 o’clock, P. >1. the fleet came up to town, and received a ahot from the Burmunt* — They returned two for one, and in a few moments every aoul of the Bur mans took whal they could and fled,— The English prisoner* had each an ex ecutioner over them, who was ordered to strike off their heads, when the first English gun was fired; but they were so frightened that they crouched down in oue corner of the room, expecting the *Moung Sheva ba, a native Christian, who was baptised in Apiil, UiU»—.He is an Assis tant in the aiaaitn.—oW. ivVjlc roof to- fall third fire intde tht*n Furcfc the* door and run awajf; they however fastened it upon the outiidc. Ndt long alter, the prisoner# were taken out tv be ex ecuted. Your papa proposed 'going to the fleet for term# of peace, whioh the Burinbn# were fcboot »##enting to. when the firing commenced again, and the Yaywoon with hi# oificert ran away, dragging the poor chained prisoner* ai Your papa and Mr Wade were chained together, stripped of ad their clothes, except #hirt and pantaloons, (Mr. Wade’s shirt w#s taken from him) not even • heir hats were left# their arrnt> were ight corded behind, 8nd an e»e cutioner kept holdol the rope. In ’bia dreadful situation Mrs. Wade and my self saw them from the window of a lit tle hu« to whi- h we had fled, expecting every moment to be bound and treated in the same way.-George ran out after your papa, Who sent htni back — The prisoner? were taken about half way to the great Pag'do v h- n <h y rle.ixrd Mr. Hough, and 9ent him to the English fleet, though not wi.bnut his first promising to procure t nns of peace He went to the commodore, on board H- M, ship Liffey. whose terms were, that all the white pri soners should be immediately eleased, and if one drop ot their blood were spi t. the whole country should be desohted hy fire and sword He went bark with this message, hut not being able to 6nd either the Yaywoon or the English prisoners, he returned and in the evening, I saw him lei the first lime, alter he leit the house on Monday evening, Mr. Wade andtheoth er prisoners were released by the English the next day ab< ut noon Mi . V\ ade and myself suffered every thing but imprison ment and death! and the scene in the verandah of the rorugue^e Church 10 which we first fled, was beyond all des* crtpnon. Mrs Turner, Mrs. Snowball, and hundreds iff fbe Portuguese crowded together- Mrs Wade ana mysell put on Rurman clothes and mingled with the rest. When the English landed ^ e went out. and put ourselves under their protection, They treated us with pity and eftet'ion, took us into town * ih ibtro mb.; ewe met your papa in the evening. and on Wednesday returned to the Mission House where we found every thing nearly as we left it. A lew things were stolen from the cook house, our horses were eon* and out cows we expect to lose, as they have not yet returned to the house, which we expected to have found plundered ot eve ry thing, and feel thanklul to >»ur mertilul Father, that tie spared us those cointoris ol which so many are deprived *'i bus 1 have endeavored to give you some idea ol what w$ have suffered* * ut this is written in the greatest hurry, and goes by H. M. ship LilTey, to Madras.’ THE KIVER PARANA. Translated from the Statistic I Register ol Butnos Ayres, tor the New York Daily Advertiser. The River Parana derives it* origin Iroin the cordillera ol hills which lies north west from Rio Janeiro, in 21 degiees ot si.uth latitude its beginning, like that ol all other rivers, is humble and insignificant, until alter ns junction wi h (he Paranahia. Ihe Tiese the Paranapane, and ibeCuri tiba, it turns towards the north west. In this direction it runs til it reacm s the 18 n degree «d latitude, when it changes its couise again, arid running south, enters the missions ol (lie Guaranies. At (his piact* it assumes a new character, and forms au AichipeUgo of an innumerable ast>emblage of the islands which it is ex tremely difficult to describe, turning also towards the west to flow towards the Pa raguay. This last r ver might claim the superiority, on account ol the distance ol its head stream in latitude 12, a- well as the straitness ot ti* c ;um; hut the pec nil* ar character ot the isnnds which expend to the very mouth b*ve preserved to ibe u* ulte 1 rivers the name ot Parana. Until it reaches the city the current is formed only ol waters supplied by ihe hills ot Brazil; but there ll begins to meet with streams Irom the Andes ol Peru, in the rivers ol Bermejo and Piicomayo w Inch pour into the Paraguay. Here it begins to present that giand and majestic appearance ol an inland sea, which it ex* hibits under the nmne ol Ga Plata between the para'ells ol Id and 34, and bears a* long with it to the ocean* One ol the propertni nf the Parana which most of all recommends it to the at* teniion ol the curious observer, is the na* lure ol its periodical currents, similar in a remarkable degree to those of the Nile — Indeed it is to be doubted whether there ouij be found any tiro nv-rs whose quali ties so strongly resemble each other.— Both of them r»se in the torrid zone, and nearly equidistant from the equator, al though in different hemispheres. Both also discharge their water® almost in the same latitude, and in directions towards their respective poles- They are both navigable tor (he distance « ini my leagues and contain numerous cataracts-* both have periodical floods, which overflow their banks, and inundate an immense extent ot ground. In both, also, the cause of the floods is, in our opinion the same, being the abundance oi water falling in the tor rid zone during the four monihs in which the sun is nearest the tropics. To speak lor any other case than this, is to search lor a miracle. Even a systematic philoso pher can attribute it to nothing else but the regular wiuds which blow continually during the fullness of the waters: and with regaid to the Parana, we can give an as surance ’o the contrary, for the winds have not the slightest influence on the floods* The winds are mdred constant four months in the year, and their influence is irregularly felt on the Plata, but without producing a coostant and siated increase It is well knowu that the swellings of !he Plata are as variable and uncertain as the , wind *hich produces them in the morn ing the river lalls considerably and rises lu the evening, on account ol the different lorce of the breeze; and if the Plata has no constant increase, it is certain that it can* not produce one in the Parana, Besides, it is well known that the waters in the Plata have a greater elevation ia winter, because the southwest winds aYG.st tliat season more frequent, and blow with great er lorce; but in the Parana the case ift-fjx* actly the reverse. Its waters begin to in crease at the end of Dec which is some time after the commencement ol the rainy season in the regioos situated between the tropic of Capricorn ^nd the Equator, ana to increase without interruption till the month ot April, w ben it begins to Ml with rather mote rapid;!y than it rose,.and in July it reaches ns natural size. In that month it is customary to observe a gentle rise, which the natives ot the country call the repunte. and which we a'tribute to ine waters leceived by the river Irom the temperate Zone, where the winter season 19 almost always rainy; but this increase is so trifling that it is not perceptible in tbe lowest parts of the river. EMPIRE OF BIRMAH. Baltimoke Nov* 16 — 1 he war now raging heiwefn the English and Burmese naturally turns trie attention to the fc.ii.pire ol Birmah. From the most accurate ac counts the length ol the e . p*re is com* putetj at 1200 utiles, and in breadth at 700 It is bounded on the north by As s*m, Thibet, and China; on the west b) a range ol mountains that divide it Oom the British possessions in India—the south and east boundaries have not yet been a-cer t fined by ge graphers I he soil is a bun* dant in minerals, *ucb as iron, lead, tin mti nony. Clipper, and rep'tnished wi»b the varieties of tropical Iruits. 1 he p»o due'ions a»e rice indigo, wheat, tobacco, co ton,and the sugar-cane Here are al so to be found rich mines ot gold and silver, as well as sapphires, ametbys’s, cryso lites garnets, jaspers, and o'her precious stones. The principal manufactures are cotton, silk saltpetre, gunpowder, H — The population by the latent writer® is supposed to con.-ist ol fourteen million five hundred thousand' The natives are lively, melligent, inquisitive, and irasei hie—they are worshippers ot Buddhu — The briti-h have already taken the pro vince ot Rangoon which is situated on a^ river of that name—the population of which consisting ot a various mixture oi Malarbar®, Moguls Persian4** Parsers. Ar meniaus, Portuguese fcrench and En glish, and is supposed to amount to 30C00. -The riv» r is very commodi' us tor building ship3, and the forests are very abundant in teak wood* the most durable of any tor the construction ot a navy. I he Birmah shipwrights are excellent workmen, 1 he b uk» ol the river are soft, and the tide rises to tb pei ptndicul r heigh* ot twen y feet. The characteristic timidiy ot lh*s people cannot be put in a more forcible point ot view than oy adopting the very w rd*» of thr British officeis: * ! he Bii tish havr taken Rangoon, which **as sur rendered on their approach without re?is tauce. The High! of the inhabitants to wards the jungle* was so great. that the B. m-h commander says, he d »e- not tEink one hundred men were found in the town. The members of the government fled ai the first shot, carrying with them seven out ot eleven Europeans, whom they bad ordered to be imprisoned and pul m irons. The n xt day the whole seven were found sale in different places of confinement, their guards having fled at our appioach. t he captured ordnance tar exceeds in number any thing we supposed the <oun try to possess,’ V/e may now veiy well conceive that Rangoon i* >o be added to the already gi gantic territory acquired by the English in India; and since that government are straining every nerve to increase their i avy, it requires no foresight to discover that * heir teak built frigates will soon be st en riding on the Atlantic, bearing be Cuss of St George 1* has been the usual cour®e of events, that civilization, and we may add the re novation of man, has been in all ages pre ceded by conquest. Who does not see in a luture day, even in these fc^ngli9h tri u-i ph®. the resurrection ot the inhabitants of India to power, to glory, and to an A merican declaration of independence.— T he oppressed people learn lor their own p o’e'.tr o and security those mi'itary arts bv w htch their conqueror :• tumpbed-In the severe school of adversity they are taught courage, military science, sell-respect and indignation against their tyrants—till in the lullness ot time the spirii of freedom rises like a giant refreshed witli sleep— fierce to d*re, prompt to avenge, and ea ger to seize the golden moment India is hereafter destined to be a glorious star hi the galaxy of Ireedom. BRAZILS. Private advices Iron? St Salvador speak of the rejoicings vrhicb had taken place in consequence of the recognition of the Bra zils by the government ot the U. Slates Lord Cochrane *39 at St Salvador when the order? from the Emperor were receiv f d for all the lorts and ships of war to fire a national salute. The American flag was immediately hoisted forward three salutes fin d. The torts fired three salutes a day for three days in succession, and 'he city was brilliantly illuminated and fire works exhibited** ach evening. It ?a:d that no natioo stands higher in the estimation oi the B azilian? than the Ameri can. The present, it is abided, would he a favorable opportunity lor the American government to send out a minister, em pnvered to make a commercial treaty Tiie duties now paid by England are 16 per cent, while America pays 24 pel cent. A celebrated bandit, namsd Long Beard alias Joyme. tra9 recently taken and exe cuted in Spain On hi? journey from the prison to ibe gallow9 he confessed that he had, with his own hands, assassinated 120 individuals, and that he had actually bu ried one of them (a young woman) alive*. His execution was delayed lor some time alter his arrest, in consequence ol a threat of his brother Alfonso, wtio swore that he would burn and destroy every thing it Joyme’s lile was taken Alfonso, howe ver, being killed in a fight, no further ce remony was used, but Joyme immediate ly hung up. Travelling still continues very insecure through Murcia and Valeo* tia; passengers are obliged to proceed in caravans, or to have sirocg militaty es cort, which is extremely expensive. An Italian nobleman, the .Marques ci’O* fi|Oj baa invented a fire engine of a parti* cular const faction* *hicb rromicfc to my effective- The waier is *enf • ’* mass, and, falling in torrents Upf,^ G flames, covers tb<on ivi|h such a v • that the burning mass is in a inarm /'■ luged. / Ct Baltimore, Nov 16,—Capt DP v lengin, of the bri/ Hyperion, arrive] |. yesterday from Gibraltar, leports the 19th September the Nancy, of Phil^ delpbia, caught tire aloft, and noUvr standing every exertion was made to T tinguisb it, sbe was together with hf*r c * go, entirely consumed, after being |0Wf' to the Spanish shore by the boat* 0f|!1 British frigate Phaton, and those of diderent vessels in port. A letter has been received in Pbih^f phia dated Porto Rico, Oct. !9tti, whjl states that a French fleet bad been *4* passing down bet ween the islands of [)&, mimque and St* Lucie. Capt Stanwood* arrived at Boston ;tt 16 days Irom Cape Haytien. informs tbj an invasion hv the French was expecltj in the spring, and the greatest prepay, tioos *veri» m *ktog at the Cane, anj throughout the island to repel tLferr>— eve ry man capab'e of hearing arms wa» or, dered to be put in requisition—Balt j}a New York. Nov. 12 —A case of son.* interest was decided on Monday, in a Ju;' tices* Court ot this ci'y. The Phini' andheFdaughter went intothe Defendant’ store, in Cbatham»street, and selected t«vc pieces of Crape, for which the mother hn* de»ed elev* n dollars the price agreed up* on. in payment The PDintiff objected fol one of the notes for (2 dollar ) as being! had. and sent to a broker to inquire, who! pronounced it counterfeit- The plaintifil thereupon «ta'ed that she had no more ou,*| ney but gave her name and re'-idencfj which was at Bloocningdale. The Deh?J dant urged her to borrow the balancecfl 2 dollars, or he should not deliver tfe crapco; this the Plaintiff declined «odr and reques ed the 9 dollars might hen, turned to her, this the defendant relusei. and insisted on retaining the goods ^ money until the whole contract was re plied with. I hp plaintiff brought her j> tioo tor the 9 dollars but W33 nonsuited, Pitt‘BURG (Penn ) Nov 5. At our present Court ot Oyer and Ter 1 miner RHwin *Murray was tried tor ihJ murder ot Reuben Har'iell, during then] ot at the Circus in this city. The trial ej. ; cited much attention, and occupied the Court nearly two days. Many witness, | were examined on the part of the CW j monvvealtb, as well as on behalf cf ;be Prisoner At the close* of the testimony | on behalf of the Prisoner, it was distinctly 1 proved, that it w?.« another individual vrv discharged the gun, which produced !b ; death ni Htrtzell. — The cau«e was sub 1 mitfed without argura nt A sensible an! eloquent charge was delivered to the Ji ry by Judge Sbaler. The jury acquitle; ,the prisoner without leaving the box 1 Wilkins, Attorney General, for . State. 1 Me9sr9 Burke, Mountain, B adle, aod ! Baldwin for defendant. From the Norfolk Beacon, Nov. 11. For the information of the friend* of lilt deceased, we are reques ed to pubii-h Ibc following: extract of a letter 'o a gentles: to Smithfield, Va dated Greenupsburg Greenup County Kt*■ October I8~4 * A very melancholy accident happerei near this place on Sunday last, about o’clock. A gentleman and lady, in at tempting to cross in a gig at the laIN ot Little Sandy Kiver, were drowned. % some means they missed the lord were not seen by any person at the bine they enUred the stream, though I hey had been observed w hen near the wafer sedge; tho*e who saw them went away, not ap prehending any danger, as the tormog place was very shallow and wide, although a little rocky It is presumed that, tearing the rocks wete slippery, in order 'oaioid them, they attempted to pa*s below to usual crossing p ice, when probably on* ot the wheels ot the gig slipped on ht rock and precipitated them into a pool below Their situation was first (n?* covered by some childien at a coond* it ble distance, who gave the alarm; out t? lore any assistance could be rendered h,e> had been too iong in the wafer tube ten** citated, although ev*ry means was u*r for that purpose. The horse was ‘•o < tangled in the harness, that be wasl" dtffi ulty sared. . •. From papers found with the decease'• ^ i? presumed that their names were liobfr and Nancy Johnson — were lorinerly r^-1 d -ms ot Isle ot Wight county and hid an thers or relatives named /achariali 3 Dempsey /obnson. . , These unfortunate persons were hun^ at this place on ttie follow ng day, in * ry decent manner, as hey appeared to respectable people and members ot Society ot Friends. It they were lormerb inhabitants of your county, and have re lives there, I will thank you to appr them oil his afflicting circumstance;"oin wise, be pleased to publish toe some newspaper having general cnee. - tiori in Virginia.’ Just received, and for sale u) A C Cnzenore & Co. 13 libds and 7 bbls- muscovado ^ 52 qr casks Colroenar wine . 150 half boxes window glass, all say 50 lu xes do 1st £ 2d quality 40 bbls. No. 1 and 2 loaf sugar s j'J kegs Richmond tobacco, w^r to be oflhe very first qj*.i7 80 boxes chocolate , 50 Ibis. gin, 5 pipes Holland do 5 pipes Cognac brandy, 4»l> Pf(,°' 8 bales burlaps, No. 0 and d 2 caaes elegant ribbons 1 cuse merino *b.«v Is - I do books & eyes, pla ed u • 9 do SHllmeU3.(Mae m,xlu;*v f In store, a very la^e 'tuck m >,« • J imestic ami odo rs goon-, and a . gre^t vajiety Ot hoe jrmn be * , ot Murdoch k Go . Scott «■ . « C*lio3.