OCR Interpretation

Cheraw gazette. [volume] (Cheraw, S.C.) 1835-1838, May 24, 1836, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084121/1836-05-24/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 111

plies, say one on the St. Johns, 7 miles j
below Lake George; one up the Peas i
Creek, say 15 miles above Charlotte liar-,
bor; one at Tampa Bay; one 12 miles J
from the Gulph of Mexico, up the V ithla- i
coochee, and one on the same river, near
the Fort King road; 160,000 rations deposited
at Tampa Bay, and thirty or forty thousand
at each of the other posts. Five :
columns with haversacks, and a few one i
horse carts, may operate securely and with !
every prospect of success, at least to the !
north and west of Charlotte Harbor. For
the country below, additional means will
be wanted, viz : two or three steamers of i
a tight draft of water, and fifty or sixty
barges of different sizes, capable of carry-1
ing from ten to fifty men each.
?41 give these items, in order, if approved,
that the necessary appropriations may
be asked at once. I beg leave to add, in
. 1 . 7 ; J i
haste, inai new regiments, or r^imciuc
of recruits, would be worth little or nothing
in this war. I will, therefore, earnestly
recommend that the companies of the old
regiments be extended to eighty or ninety
privates each. Hecrnits mixed up with
old soldiers in June or July, would become j
effective by the first of December ; and I
repeat, operations cannot be carried on by
any troops whatever, in this Peninsula,
except between the 20th of Nov. and the j
end of April. The intermediate period is ;
two hot or two sickly to be endured.
Abstract of the Proceed in ps of tnc f
Twentjr-fourlli Congress. First Session.
Tuesday, May 10. j
A message was received from the Pre- j
sideut of the U. S. announcing the pay- ,
meat of the four first instalments under '
thf?Treaiv with France, and expressing the
""" . ~ v
liope of a speedy renewal of the former
amicable relations with that power; laid 011'
the table and ordered to be printed.
The Bill to cam- into effect the Con-1
vent ion with Spain was taken up and con-,
sidered; the question being on a substitute j
offered by the Con. .littee of Foreign Kola- j
lions for the first section of the original I
. This amendment which gives to the1
Attorney General the distribution of the J
. Spanish indemnity, was supported by
Messrs. Clay, Talhnadgc and White, and ;
was carried.
The oilier less important amendments by
the committee were also severally adopted
Ordered to be engrossed, and the Bill with
Jke amendments, was ordered to a third J
-f reading.
May 11th and 12th. Nothing worth
reporting was done.
o ?ir... i?
OCIWlCf iliuy 14. ,
Mp? Njiuduiii moved that the Conimiiiee |
of Claims lie discharged from the further j
consideration of the petition of '
Wetmorc. To account for the motion, lie
read a sentence from the memorial, in w hich !
the petitioner, in relerencc to a former appli.
cation, expressed the presumption that his
honor would not agaiu be assailed, declaring
his determination to punish an insult were it
even hi the Court of f leaven !!
Mr. Webster asked how it happened that
such a petitioo had been- presented ?
Mr. Linn said lie could answer that ques.
tion. He had hastily glanced over its eontents,
and the offensive words had escaped j
his notice. But had he seen them, he would !
not say that lie should not have presented ,
the Detition. He had no objection to having j
a dozen such referred to him. He could ;
let them pass for just so much as they were
Wftlh, and not bring them into importance j
by any specific reference to them.
Mr. Webster reminded the Senator that
there was a rule of the Senate which requir- j
cd that every Senator should be responsible i
for tiie respectful terms in which the peti- j
ti-jser addressed Congress.
Mr. Linn's reply was not heard. lie was
understood to say that had he seen the language,
the recollection of the rule would
have induced him to refrain from presenting
The committee was then discharged from
the furtherconsideration of the petition.
Mr. Ewino, of Ohio, offered the fol- ;
lowing resolution. >
Resolved, That the Secretary of the !
Treasury be directed to iuform the Senate :
what amount of transfers of the public mo- j
ney has been made by his direction, since
the 30th of June last, from the Commercial *
Bank ofCincinnati, and also from the Clin- j
ton Bank of Columbus, to banks east of the j
Alleghany mountains, giving the date and J
amount of all such transfers, and the banks !
from and to which they were made. And, f
also, that he inform the Senate what trans- j
fers are ordered from each of the above, j
named banks, and when and to what banks j
they are to be made. That lie also inform
wKof imrmnf nf transfers were
made -o each one of the said banks in Ohio
since die 30th of June last, and what a.
mouut, if any, is now ordered to each.
The resolution lies over one day, under
the rule.
May 10.
By unanimous consent the bill author- ;
izing the President of the United States to j
accept the service of volunteers, and to ,
raise an additional regiment of dragoons
- - mounted riflemen, was read a third
time, and passed, and returned to the House
of Representatives for concurrence in the
l- amendments.
defence of the western frontier.
, May, 10. 1
The House resolved itself into Com-1
mittee of the Whole on the State of the
Union, Mr. Parker in the Chair, on the
Bill to provide for the better defence of the
Western Frontier.
[The Bill appropriates 8100,000 for the
construction of a military* road west of j
the boundary of Missouri and Arkansas.]
On motion of Mr. M'Kay, an amendment
providing that tlm consent of the
tribes should be obtained, and if not ob-!
taijietl that road should bo constructed
cast of the boundary line of Missouri and
Arkansas, was adopted : The Bill was laid
The Committee took up the Bill to provide
for the erection of an arsenal of con-1
struction in North Carolina. " No amend-j
ment having been offered, the Bill was laid ;
On the 11th, 12th and 13th of May nothing j
was done worth reporting. Much of the .
time was spent upon the fortification bill.
May 17.
Mr. Adams asked the consent of the
House to submit the following resolutions; j
which were read:
Resolved, That tl>e President of the l\ '
? * .j
States berequcstea to communicate to tnts
House, if not incompatible \vith the public :
interest, copies of any overEfc^ made since !
the 3d of March ;1329; by lire authority, to
the (Government of the United Mexican '
States, for the acquisition by the U. States ,
of any portion of the territories of Mexico: i
and copies of all correspondence between |
tiie two Governments relating thereto; and ;
upon any question of boundary existing between
the United States and Mexico.
Resolved, That the President of the U.
States be requested tn communicate to this i
House, if not incompatible with the public '
interest, a copy and translations of any law, <
decree, orordtnance of the Mexican Repub- i
lie, abolishing slavery within the territories j
thereof, which mav be in nossession of the i
Executive Department of the United States, j
Objections being made, Mr. Adams mov- j
cd the suspension of the Rules, and there-1
upon asked the yeas and nays; which were j
The question being taken, it was decided
in the negative?yeas 74, nays 85.
After a little conversation, the further
consideration of the resolution was postponed
to Monday next.
May IS. |
report tton abolition.
Mr. Pinckncy, from the select committee |
on tlie subject of the abolition of slavery in j
the District of Columbia, by general con- !
sent, made a report, which he said bad i
received the unanimous assent of the committee,
and which he hoped would bG un- {
animousdy approved by the House.
Mr. P. asked that the report be read:
.?< ? .... .1 ^
which was oojecieu xo.
Mr. Claiborne insisted upon t!?c reading j
of the report; and it was read through to t
the conclusion, which is as follows :
44 Your committee conclude by reporting j
the following resolutions, conformably to j
the instructions given them by the House:)
44 Resolved, That Congress possesses no .
constitutional authority to interfere, in any j
wav, with the institution of slavery in anv i
? % * I
of the States of this Confederacy.
''Resolved, That Congress ought not to j
interfere, in any way, with slavery in the :
District of Columbia."
" And whereas it is extremely important
and desirable that the agitation of this sub.
ject should be linally arrested, for the pur. !
pose of restoring tranquility to the public j
mind, your committee respectfully recommend
die adoption of the following ad
ditional resolution, viz.
u llcsoh'edy That all petitions, melnorials, j
resolutions, propositions, or papers, relating, j
in any way, or to any extent whatever, to ;
the subject of slavery, or the abolition of j
slavery, shall, without being either printed j
or referred, be laid upon the table, and that !
no further action whatever shall be had !
Mr. Pincfcncy said he was instructed to j
move that 5,(J0(J extra copies be printed.
Mr. Hardin said hcjfolt bound to explain. :
He had not acted with the committee in
framing the report, but he had told the :
chairman he might report what he pleased, |
and he [Mr. 11.] woukl reserve his right to !
dissent from it. The report stated that the
committee were unanimous; and he would j
protest against that fact. The report said ;
the abolitionists at the North were few and
insignificant. He did not think so. He
thought they were numerous and increasing,
and as soon as they could get a majority
of both Houses in Congress, then the rights j
of the South would be lost.
- * i . .1 i I
i\lr. 1'inckney saia tnc gentleman nau
been regularly summoned to attend every J
meeting of the committee, and might have I
assisted in making the report. In relation j
to the number of the abolitionists at the \
North, lie had taken pains, because there
were various statements, to count the names t
on the abolition memorials. His conclusion j
was tiiat they were few. The whole j
number of names was JJ0.000, of whom :
fully one-half were females, and many of!
the rest, lie had good reason to believe, j
were children. i
Mr. Wise said the report had conic at i
last, though he had never expected to see !
it. He was opposed to the principles of j
the report, and also to the printing of it. j
If Southern men were to agree to that re-*
port, they were gone, swept away. There
was not an inch of ground left for them to
stand upon. It only contended for what
abolitionists never denied, and conceded ali I
that they claimed. It conceded the con- {
stitutionality of Congress interring in tiic ;
question of slavery in the District of Colum
bia, and that was the only question at issue.'
He had another ground of opposition. 1
There had been a pledge given to him that I
the ground should decidedly, unequivocally j
be taken that Cougrcss has not the power !
to abolish slavery in the District of Coluni-'
bia. Such a pledge was made, and was !
made to him; but he could see no such ,
ground taken in the report. The wholo ,
amount of what was said was, that it is not j
expedient now to interfere in tiie subject, j
Hee.\j>ected that the committee would have
declared that Congress had no power, j
There was another point far more important
than any other which he should
have liked to have seen treated in /he report.
It was, whether Congress lias power to i
limit or prohibit the slave trade between the
States of the Union. lie would rather |
vote to print, recognise and give effect to .
all theabolition memorials, tiian to print and :
recognise the principles of that report, and :
give it credit as the expression of Southcit
feeling or opinion.
Mr. Thompson, of South Carolina,- said
he should, at the proper time, endeavor tc
answer the arguments of the report. lie
would only say then that it did not contain
South Carolinian arguments or opinions.
A more stale combination of argument
without reason, and Jesuitical sophistry, he
had never seen; and he thought it ought to
be burnt by the common hangman. They
do not come up to the question, and say it
is unconstitutional for Congress to abolish
slavery in the District; but they intimate
that it is, and finally modify that intimation
by saying that it would he a violation ol
the public faith. lie understood the report
to deny the necessity of receiving abolition
memorials; and if the chairman had
taken that ground at the commencement ol
the controversy, much trouble would have
been spared. There were some subjects
on which he was afraid to trust his feelings;
but this was not one: and when such a
report was made, he could not slumber a
moment, but took the first opportunity to
get the floor to denounce it. lie could' not
say from what cause it arose, but scrtainly
the report did not speak the sentiments oi
Southern men.
Mr. Glascock, of Georgia, hoped the
usual course would be taken, and that the
report might be printed. The report was
very long, and it was almost impossible
for any one to understand it from hearing
it read. He hoped this premature discussion
would be stopped, and that the
question might be taken at once. lie moved
ty print 20,000 copies, but was willing tc
take either ten or thirty thousand. lie
writ? trvl thn rr>nni*t tn hf> nlnCCfl in tilC IlQllcls
?? VIIV A V| 'v/l ? ?V ? w J ...
of the People.
A desultory debate was continued 011 the
subject without taking any question till the
hour arrived for the special order, the fortification
bill which was taken up. Aftei
spending some time upon it the bil
for the defence of the western frontier was
taken up, and after various amendments 0
the Senate had been concurred in Mr. Cambreling
reported a bill appropriating $500,
000 for the suppression of hostilities amon?
the Creek Indians. The House resolvcc
itself into committee of the whole to consi
der the bill. The committee rose and re
ported the bill after which by means of the
previous question, it passed all its readings.
From the Correspondence of the X. Y. Couriei
& Enquirer.
Washington, May 11.
A great master of the human heart lays i
down somewhere, that there are two dc
grccs in which the ' tie may be given?th<
one being the lie circumstantial, and tin
other the lie direct. The Globe presents
Mr. Adams with the latter compliment this
morning, in regard to the cession of tin
province of Texas. If, as rumor has oftei
declared, this gentleman bad ever throwi
himself into the parental embraces of tin
"democratic" party, he must by this time b<
heartily sick of his new allies.
lie bids fair, however, to call forth stil
severer denunciations from the party and tin
parly's organ. Mr. Towncs, in the cours<
of his observations this morning, uttemptet
to trace the commencement of politico
proscription to the period of Mr. Adams
glory, and alluded particularly to transfer
of public printing made from heterodox t<
orthorodox printers, during the years ii
wlwnh tlint wntlf^man was Secretary o
n- *
State and President of the United States.
2Vfr. Adams denied the charge most flatly
and stated a fact of which, he said will
much emphasis, he did not know whethc;
General Jackson would have any recollection
but for the truth of which he was himsel
well able to vouch. The only single in
stance in which he had ever removed a prin.
tcr was in a case in Tennesee, at the paftic
u/arpersonal request of General Jacksoi
and his then colleaime in the senate. Mr
Adams had supposed that printer to be de
cidedly favorable to General Jackson?wh<
said, that lie once had been so, but was 7i<
longer so. The General requested h<
might be removed, and he was removed. Mr
Adams then remarked, that neither as Se
cretary of State nor in the more elevated sta
tion which he subsequently held, had 1m
ever removed a man from office on accoun
of political opinion. He knew that some
of his friends blamed him much for his cours<
in that particular, and he believed it wouk
be found in the historical works of the coun
irv mm mis wus inc i uumji 1 uumiu uu
been more successful in his political career
TUESDAY, WAY 24, 183G.
We have received "Chesterfield" in rcph
to an assault made upon us in the Fayette,
ville Observer, by three steam doctors, al
abreast. We thank " Chesterfield" for liii
communication ; but the point of a consider
able part of it would not be seen by those o
niir readers who have not rend the publica
tion of the steamers. We therefore thinl
that for the present at least it is best not t<
publish it. We shall however reserve it
Things may still take such a course as shal
induce us to give it an insertion.
Our assailants arc quite warm (and retail
their warmth sometime too) because we di
rcetcd public attention last March to the fac
that the spread of the small pox in Marlboro
and the deaths which followed were ascriba
hie only to their ignorance. The commu
nity will profit by their agitation of the sub.
ject in the public prints. For it can tent
only to make the truth known morccxten
sivelv, and thus open the eyes of men whe
now think them qualified to practice mcdl
As tiic Steamers have breught up agaii
the subject of the spread of the Small Pox ir
Mariboroiig'i. it may be well enough to repea
i the facts a little more particularly than we b
'lid before. The small pox is a disease *j
I . tl
which is not infectious until after the eruption ^
, iias appeared, and nas advanced somewhat S1
towards maturity, except perhaps in cases tc
where from improper treatment its regular t a'
appearance or progress has been interrupted, j jj
And although there are no symptoms by J p
which small pox can be certainly distinguish- j w
ed before the eruption, yet a person who has
any correct knowledge of the appearance j
assumed bv the disease after the eruption,! ^
' as well as a knowledge of the appearance of oi
i those diseases which most resemble it, will al
| at once, and without the least difficulty distin. *r
,| guish it when the eruption appears, and be- i Cl
y- j) ! 7 A.,.' VT . 1_ _ !
Ijore uie disease oecomcs injections, i> uw mc
! Steam Doctor was call"d to the case of Mr.
I . .
J Herbert Smith, the first which occurred in . P:
Marlborough, jast wlien the eruption was 11,<
heginningto ap|>ear, or to use his own ex-!
| pression, when it was "flat in the skin;" of1 a*j
! course before the disease was communica*
j blc, and when any physician who understood
! his businesss would have distinguished it li
and procured measures to be adopted to pre. P1
vent its spread. All those who took the >
i disease from the wagoner that introduced C]
; it into the neighborhood recovered, so far
as we have learnt. The deaths were among j,
j the subsequent cases, and, of course al-; o
together owing to the ignorance of the' u
> ? ? u j
; steamers who attended the case of Mr. S. j.
; Ifa physician of competent knowledge had j ^
seen the case when they did, no death would I
i have occurred.
! We havo sent on to the Fayclte\illc i j
r i Observer a correction of the most mnteri- f,
I j al errors into which our good friends, the i c
' .steamers have fallen iiuheir'artiele.
c ' u
I : a
We have chosen parts of Mr. Garland's I
1 speech in ddence of the administration in
| preference to any other, because it replies j
. more directly than any other to the speech ri
j of Mr. Bell on the other side, part of which ; k
: we have already presented to our readers. 11
! ft
I Mr. Pinckney lias at length made hie re;
port on the subject of abolition. \Yc have 0
I not yet received a copy of it, and suspend tl
11 our opinion till we see it.
, I' , , , 8<
i i Mobile;May 13 ?The Express lrom Ger. 1 j
Houston to Ger. Gaines, who carried the'
5 glorious news of his victory to the American 1 ~
5 army is now, In this City, and has with him | jj
* j the saddle of Gen. Santa Anna. lie rode j jj
11 thd horse of the modern Nero, but was com] j
11 polled to leave him behind. lie lias one j E
J j trophy of the victory, winch he is carrying j r
? i with him to Georgia, where lie is proceeding i j
| to visit his friends. He was in the battle f
' and foutiht gallantly. C
3 J i C
3 Cincinnati, May, 7. j J
, j The Butchers of this city made a strike on 1
Thursday last, and yesterday morning, there was I
5 ; in consequence, not a piece of Beef or mutton in
) I any of tho markets. I
l| We understand that the cause of tlijs movement I
f lias its origin in a law of tho City Council, ma- I
j king provision that the Market stalls should be I
1 put up at auction and rented to the highest bid- I
t; ders. The Butchers insist, as we are told, upon I
i i having tho exclusive privilego of renting them for j I
r \ a dcliuite sum, ami pretty much upon ^tneir own v
i terms.?Whiff. *
t 1
f! The C'incinali Republican insists that the law , c
. i of the City Council to which the butchers object, (_
i is a law passed against the Administration of
Gon. Jackson; because the most of the butchers
* | are Jackson men. j
11 .
Tiic following committee were appointed by a P
. late public meeting in Charleston to attend the j P
5 Rail Road Convention which is to assemble at ! E
Knoxville, 7enn. on the 4th of April next. j is
3 Delegates?C. J. Colcock, Ker Boyce, James ;
- Nicholson, Joel R. Poinsett, R. B. Smith, Isaac S
. E. Holmes, Thomas Lowndes, David Alexander, S
Benjamin F. Dunkin, James G. Holmes, Mitchell
King, J. C. Levy, S. P. Ripley, Gtis Mills, S
C. Edinondston, Nath. Heyward, Alex. Black,
- j Daniel E. Iluger, Alfred Hugcr, Edw. Lynah,
t i Wm R_ Prinrrle. James Cuthbert, Win. P. Fin- 1
I .. .... ? o -
) j ley, John A.Stuart, James Marsh, S. H. Dick- 1
, J son, A. S. Wellington, T. Tnpper, James Walt
j ton, J. W. Toomer, Dr. T. Y. Simmons, James 1
Gadsden. r X
' | A fact.? There is a pieco of groupd it) Chica
* i g'N which cost in 183U, sixty tiro dollars, which
. , has risen iu value at the rate of one hundred per f
I cent per DAY, on the original cost ever since,
! ' embracing a period of fire yean and a half.
Chicago American, j
. j Tire following nominations of candidates for 1
j electors of President have been made by the Jack- '
son party in North Carolina.
" | ilon Nathaniel Macon of Warren, Col. Geo.
: Bowers of Ashe, John Hill Esq. of Stokes, Gen. !
' | Joseph Allison of Orange, William B. Lockhart j J
. I Esq. of North Hampton, Gen. Iiewis D.Wilson, ! "J'
| j of Edgecombe, Win. J*. Ferrand Esq. of Onslow,
i Owen Holmes Esq. of New Hanover, W'illiam ~
5 ! A. Morris Esq. of Anson, and Dr. J. O. Watson, ^
j of Johnston. .
j Five nominations yet to be made. 13
' Nominations on the Whig ticket have been ?]
_ made as follows.
1st District, Alfred W'kbb, of Rutherford,
i! 2d 44 Col. Axderpox MrrcHEi.uWTilkes. ^
j! 3d 44 Wm.J. Ai.KX.ocnn, Mecklenburg.
! 4th 44 Jonx Giles, of Rowan.
5th " Hon. T. Settle, Rockingham. ^
]i fith 44 Joiix M. Mo*eiieai?, of Guilford. .
7th 44 Hon. J. D. Toomkr, Cumberland. 1
' 9th 44 Chari.es Manly, of Wake. .
i 10th 44 Dr. Willie Perry, of Fr anklin.
! lltli 44 Wm. W. Cherry, of Bertie,
"j 15th 44 * Jeremiah Pkars.yll, of Ituplin. Q
t i Four nomina'ions vet to be made.
,1 J P'
| d
Sonic one in a recent debate in the House of ( "
: Representatives h iving charged Mr. Adams with i "
yielding1 Texas, in a ncgociation with the French J P
: minister, }io replied that he was the last member i
' j of Mr. Mbnroo's cabinet who gave his absent to ; j)(
| the treaty which fixod the present boundary line j
betwocn tjic two countries, and adds: . *
'.'Afterthc treaty had been framed, and | w
); rendv to receive the signatures of tiic con- j fr
. j traeting parlies, but before there was any I ri<
! obligation upon our part to sign it, by the , $
! express direction of Mr. Monroe, he (Mr.;
11 A.) took the treaty, drawn up as it was, to til
11 Genera] Jackson," not as to tiie military | e:
t* commander of tiie army ot tiic L. Urates,' sc
* Kjfaf _ ;
ut us to a highly distinguished citizen of
ic United States, who being here at the c
me, the thin President of the IJ. States e
lought proper to consult upon a subject of 3
uch great importance. He took the treaty C
) him at his lodgings, whi^h were in a house h
t that time kept, he believed, by Mr. Stro- b
ior. lie took and delivered that treaty h
ito the hands of General Jackson, with the
articular request from Mr. Monroe that he b
ould read it over aud give his opinion upon n
. lie would state further that General |j
ackson kept t!?e treaty some time, possibly t|
ot more than one day, but lie kept it a suf- b
cient time to form a deliberate opinion up- ^
a it; and that he (Mr. A.) called upon him
iter a day or two, and that he returned the ^
eaty, with his approbation of that parti- v
jlar boundary." _ y *
Tlie public will mark tlie particularity of' (|
lis phraseology. i
The President, or ratlierthc Globe for him, dcies
that Mr. A J arris rv(>r exhibited the treatr to .
im, or tint he can approve a treaty fixing the "
jujidary as it now stands. We suppose how- r
ror that hardly any will doubt that the memory j v
f .Mr. Adams, who negotiated the treaty, is moro ^
it to bo correct than that of Gen. Jackaon. ^
A Mr. Charles llichardson of England haa pub- t
shod a New English Dictionary in two large ^
iiarto volumes. It is said to display much learnig.
William Jackson is now republishing it in .
iew York from .Stcreotpo plates, in number of '
iglity pages eacli. at 63 cents per number. ' l
Two men happening to be turkey hunting
1 the same neighbourhood in Kentucky one r
f them, with a view of attracting his game 1
nitated the gobbling of a turkey so well |
s to deceive the other hunter, who mistak- J
ig him for a'real turkey shot in the direcon
of the gobbling, through the bush and
illed him.
- V
French I Jay.?Part of a cargo of this article J
mded yesterday from tho French brig Emma, '
:om Havre, was sold on the wharf at $1 62$ (
ents per hundred. As it comes in duty free, it a
lust hare netted a handsome profit at that price. 1
.1 cargo of American Hay, from Portland, sold 1
t the same time at $2. 1
CharleHan Courier. j
The Ilarrisburg Reporter of Friday, Gth J
ist. says :?" Three negroes were com- i
litted yesterday by >Yin. Kline, Ksq. for 1
nocking down and robbing David Irving,i
one of the alleys of this borough, last j
vening. ' I j
_ t
At a public meeting held in Nashville (Tenr..) <
a the 2d instant, on the subject of responding to <
le call of Gen. Gaines for aid to defend the wes- i
>rn frontier, Genls. Dunlap, Barron, Battle, Col. 1
nd P. J. Grundy among others, volunteered their ,
irvices. <
?????? I
/i/Mirum/T l r 1} J7 C 7) J? D.# 1
11/ in in r< Jit i xi i< .?-? v ^ | j
Seet'iu market lb " ^ '
lacon lb 12$ _ I
bv retail, lb 14 15;
lutter lb 20 23
Hams lb 1;> i
lecswajc lb 16 10 )
lagging yard 2? 28
taierope lb, 11 12$ (
offee lb 14 10
'ottox lOOibs 1400 1125
'orn bushel 400 60
Hour frorfl waggons bH J 7 7 50
Northern, brl _ 900
eathcrs from waggons lb 3o 36
iides green lb * ?
tin' lb 10
ron * 1001b* 450 530 ?
ndigo lb 75 250
jhne - cask j 350 J
jard lb 13 15
<eather sole lb 23 28
jead liar lb 8 If
jOgwood lb i
lolasses gal ( 40 45
sails cut assorted lb 7$ 8 1
wrought lb 20
)ats bushel 40, 00
)fl curriers gal 75 100
lamp 125
linseed 137$
'aims white Ifcad keg 350, ( i
Spanish brown lb
'cas, 100 112$ J
ork brl 000 0001) i
lice lOOibs 400 500
>hot, Bag 200 2 50 1
lb. 10
ugar lb 12$ 14
alt saek 240 275
salt bush 75
teel American blister lb 10 l
English do lb 15 ] Id
German lb Id i
'allow lb 9 10 '
'ea imperial lb 125 152
hyson lb 75 100 i
Tobacco manufactured lb 8 00 j
Vlndow glass 8x 10 50ft 325 350 ;
10 x 12 1)50 375
Checks on New York, J ^
For sums under 8200 1.00 .
'* r ? j 3 ? I
f Or XUI1IU OJ UIIU UVCf ^ vi (
hecks 011 Charleston,Columbia and Fayetteville, j
1-or sums under #200 50 eta :
" 44 of ?000 iprct. (
On the ICtli Steamer Atalanta thirty hours
om Gcorj?etown, with merchandize for J.
bright, J. I. Westcrvelt, J. S. Stimetz, D. Moors,
. Powell and J. G. McKensie ot this placo, and
. H. Bissel, Barringer & Carson, R. A. Barton, .
'. TV. &. E. R. Harris, J. Graham, P. J. Wilson, J
hufford & Turner, E. W. Charles & Co., G. D. j
: T. C. Law, R, Bennet & Co., Col. J. N. Will- t
ins, J. B. Chambliss 4: McDonald, and Kerven ?
f ths interior. i
On tho 18th, Steamer Atalanta with Cotton for
mdry merchants of this plaw.
? - - i n
lunietteviUe, N. C.?May .19. j)
Bacon 12$; Coffje 13$ a MJ; Cotton 15 a 1C; ^
orn 75; Fioa?5$ a (I; Afolasses 47 a 50; Sugar
own 12^ a 14; Lump I5fLoaf 18 a 20:
Charleston, Mdy 21, 9
Coffee, inf. to fair, lb. 12 a 12 1-2;
food fair to prime* lb. 13 a 14; Choice
reen, Cuba lb. 14 1-2 a 15; Porto
ico, lb. 14; Lord, new, lb. 16 a 17; 4
ork, Mess* New York, bbl. 23 a 24; J
rime, tyl- 19 a 20; Mess, Boston, bbl.
iiice.?Our holders continue very firm at
buyers are by no means numerous,
he whole amount -of sales during the j f
eek are only about 700 bbls. principally | om
$3 1-4 to $3 3-8. A few lots infe- | c
or, below?and a lot of 74 bbls. prime at j c
31-2. U
Fj.oitr.?1'his article appears to be on- j ^
ely neglected. 1V& hear of no sales, w
fcept by retail. About 100 bbls. Canal!
Ad from store?1 at $8,
Sugars.?Our account of the market
ontinue to be very unfavorable to hold- '
is. The receipts since our last have been
110 hhds. Muscovadoes, 125 bhds. St.
yroix, and 150 boxes brownj direct; 110 v j
bds. Porto Rico and St. Croixv and 95 '.a
bis. New-Orleans, coastwise?making
9 nil 545 bhds. 9&bb!s. and 150 boxes.
Costee.?Received since our last, 1400
ags- of which 966 Cuba direct, the re- vl
minder Rio, consUvisoi Our quotation* I
kc those of Sugar, are nominal?sine*
ley can only be obtained-in small parcels
y retail. The market is as dull as it can
ie." ' -A
Molasses.?13S hhds and. 1;4 tes. Cu- ^
a direct, sold from the wharf,* at prices ><
rhich have not transpired, but we have
pason to believe thnt they brought withitv f
he neighbourhood of our lowest quota- H
Bacon.?This article continues topour
n upon us?upwards of 300,000 wt? were
eceived during the past week*: 100,000
kt. N. Orleans on the wharf,, at auction
rought, shoulders 7 7-8, Sides 11 and
lams (Cm.) brought 6 1-2 a<9-. 7000 wt.
[o Shoulders at private sale-scents. A lot
kf obout 30,000 a really supperior article
koth in quality and cut, Cincinnati' cured
old between 12 1-2 a 13 cents, hog round
..'pon the whole there has been rather ft
etter feeling exhibited for the article, du- k
ng the previous week.
Lard.?Jtisduil^and in very JimifeA J
lemand, near 500 kcgSrprincipally N. O*eaos
were received during the week* Ww
inve heard of no sales, except in-smalt
uts, at our quotations.
New York?Mag-l#...
Cvfiee.?The market centiases #erJ inactive,
vith a downward tendency in prices* and w?k|ve
>ut few sales to report. The Steele of'Brazil -isicavy;
of other description# it ir moderate- Prime
jreen Porto Rico* Laguayatand Cuba* as well
ls old white Java, is scare*. Ataonf the Mies
ve notice from four to 500 beg# BrazilatW-a 12?
ts; 300 Sumatra, 11; 600 to 700 St. Domingo,
11$ & 12, and some Lagu&yr* St J3|i 4 moe.;
>000 bags Brazil will be offered at auction on
Friday next, by Hoffman fit Co. In the .present
itate oftho market, we consider oar quotations,
vhich we do not vary, as nominal.?-Import, 3100*
>ngs Brazil, 20hhds. 76 brls. Cnba, 30tirlk Portb- ;
llico, 963 bags St. Domingo Coffee.
Flour.?Since our last report Western 1ms de- ^
ilined fully 50 cents per barrel, and the transac- inna
lioonmnM rimnortant. although there
lave l>een no foreign exports worthy of notice.
The sales of Southern (of which there is but a
comparative small stock) havo not been very largo
except of Georgetown,*Bales of which have been
nadcTor shipping at $7 37, equal to caali, and
lolders of favorite brands are firm at theeo rates.
Sugar.?The sales consist ef about 600 hhds.
)f all kinds; at 10 a II cts. for Porto Bico; at 10$
1111 cts for St. Croix; 9Jfor Cuba: Muscavado
ind 400 boxes brown, 10 a 11J cts.. The market
s heavy and prices have again receded about Jet.
his week. The wharf is crowded and holders
ire pressing upon the market.
Whig OJicet Ctncinnali.'-May- 9; 1836..
Flour.?A still further decline has taken place I
n this staple; $7,75 being now the highest price
hat can be obtained.
Bacon.?9 cents hog round; a still farther define
anticipated. ' /
Lard."?Firm at 13 cents. , -v
At Xcw York on the 13th i&at. 120 Sharca-U.
S. Hank stock sold at 1231 a 123$; 300 do. do. B.
30 ds. 124; 25 do N. O. Canal Bank 101$.
At Philadelphia on the 14th inst. 153 Shares
L\ S. Bank Stock sold at 124$; 179- dodo. 124.
Wanted as Apprentices, .
Tiv& or three active BOYS of good charac.
tert who eon read and write
Tho aim will be not only to mate jpod mechanics
of them, bat to prepare Chctn^or respect
lability and usefulness in lite.
K. T. Morgan,.
HAVING received ?n AVCTi&n&ats
commission from the Town Council, wiH
attend promptly to the sale of any property placed
in his carc, and trill be thankful wt a share of
patronage. Ilia charges-will-be modemta. He
may be found at the coantinsxoom ofMr.Jso.tr.
K/cKenzie, in roar of his dwelling house, on 98
street, or at the red warehouse on KenhaW'strcct, .
which will be used as an auction room.
Cheraw, S. C\. May 2* 1836. ' 994
f jSfceriff's Sales. :
BY order of Tower Bryan EsqK- Ordinary of
Chcstei field District, will be sold before tbe
Court House on the-first Monday' in- June nextr
within the legal hoars, tlie reel estate ef John
Blackburn dee'd.-containing eleven huadradurtm
more or less, adjoining the lota of John Mananjr
ir., John Hunter, Evan Threcat and TSQliain.
Terms?as- ranch money eaeliv- as will: pay the
expenses of tho Sale of the land will be leqifeedi
>n the day of Sale; the balance in equal paynwwtai
;he first due on the first day of January next, and
:he other on the first day of January 1838. Pur"hasersto
gire bond or notcr and internet;'drom
he day of Sale, and a mortgage cn thepeopcrtr
f required, to the Ordinary; to aecui* the pur.
:hase money. ^
SlierifF's Office, May 17 . fofrfd.
Bank Vault Doora
FOR Sale, two Wrought ban Zhar*, formerlv
attached to the unDer"Vault of thetJaion
Hank of Soathr Carolina, which im take* down 1
ome/yeare ago. *Ono af-fhcto (the inner qoe)
ross-barrcd arid substantially rivetod^ iheatfyBta
totid mas*. There are two locks, of exquisite
vorkraanship, lo each Door, witirfoiplfoate hays,
Vpply to Rene Godard, Esq. President, or to
m W. aWttKIE, Caitiff. .
The Augusta Constitutionalist, Colombia Tel.
scope, Camden Journal, Chenw Gazette, end
liken Telegraph, will please give the above two
asertions^and forward their billa for payment.
Charleston, May H _ 28 ji.
Law Notice.
rC. EVANS will practice in-the court* o.
Law and equity in the Northern circuit. I
Office, Market St. Cheraw. 9Gff
Adk Hhda Molasses, 20 Barrels of Northern
IJ V Floor, 5 Tiercies of Rice, an4 a Pole
loat. Apply to
37tf - A. MU1BHBAD &Co,
New Goods/
rHE Subscriber Respect folly inform* hit
friends and the public, that he has just re.
rived his
onsisting ofa very general and weB selected
jsortment of Groceries, lists, Shoes, Crockery,
[ardwarc, and Cutlery. Aire, Paints, Drags foe.
Persons wishing to purchase in this market,
ould do well to call and see.
May, 17th 27 t?

xml | txt