Group Title: Bahama gazette (1784)
Title: The Bahama gazette
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Bahama gazette
Uniform Title: Bahama gazette (1784)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Printed by John Wells
Place of Publication: Nassau
Publication Date: July 22, 1786
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
Issuing Body: Printed Nov. 5, 1799-Feb. 14, 1800 by the friends of John Wells for the benefit of his heirs; Feb. 18, 1800- by Joseph Eve.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 4 (Aug. 14-21, 1784).
General Note: Latest issue consulted: Vol. 17, no. 1415 (Dec. 30, 1800-Jan. 1, 1801).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00098611
Volume ID: VID00171
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 25097670
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Bahama gazette (1812)

Full Text


Parliamentary Debates.

HOUSE f CoeMMOs, Fridaj, February 17t, 17

MAR. Dfoda rofe and declared, when he had me
/ tiened the thirtylfi writers that had been eI
out ill 178, he had not intended to infinuate that t
Right Hon. Gentleman had any hand in lending the
Jut, but had merely IlItcd the ldC. lie did tut kti
who had ftnt them out, and it was a latter r if icrt
indiffcrtnce to hint. In regard to wla h- he hIl laid
the Right Hunourable Gentlcman's lihviong hand
the Dirocbdrs difpatches of r;83, ii the f.el we.,
the Right Hon. Oenkln:an had Rated it, undloubtcd
he had been mialaken; the reafon of fating it w:; th
in reading lately upon lie fubjd of lthe trade olfa p
ticular part of India, where the quellion was, wlihth
the trade Ihould be carried on by a monopoly, or
made an open trade, an admirably well-tIned lett
had come into his hand, and finding the flyle renar
ably good, he had eaclaimed, to a friend near ill
this is lurely lurke's writing !" But in that conjec
ture he lcrant the Right Hao. Gentleman no dllhonou
however, lie saw fuuund he had rubbed the L)iredo
of a degree of credit that was due to them, and place
it to the account of the Right hun. Gcntlincin.
Mr. F- laid, if what the learned Ocntionan hi
faid about the thity-fia writers, was vl at he real
thought, he Ihould not hate rally thrown out ti
fi't, il the manner he did in his fourncl fpeec., vwh
from talking of the flo front when; they came, .in
the pose Board of UDr.cder of 783j ; inoR undoubt she insinuation had all the ffed of an aflcrtion, it
thole who were in power in 1783, abufld that tu l
they had dcrernined to rr*Frm, and were adding
the niifchiels that were already cailting in India.
Mr. Dusdar faid, lie nimast no fach thing; but h
adhered to the expreflon of saying, lie know the f
they came from.'
Th- queflion was then pat and carried.
Mr. Burke then made the following motions:
I. 'hat there be laid before this lloufe, a
recount of the time and manner of paying into the Con
pany's Treafury, a prefeat of loo,oaol. made by th
Nabob of Oude to Warren Haflings. E!q; for his pr
feat ule, but, by the aid Court of Diredors, ordcrc
to be paid into the treasury, and the Ipecial urea an
services to which the fame hath been apphled."
2. That there be laid before this Hnulc, extrad,
of the particulars of that part of the Company's account
in Bengal, commonly called the DurJr repencea all
receipts, from the year 77o, to thlyear s ;8 inc:u
ive, fu far as the fame hath beae rtf ivcd, daitiguill,
ing each year." J
3. That there be laid beorh i nHIlou, a fiiiila
extra& of the Durbar expences ar receipts, f-on tih
laid period, in the precidencies of lMdral aiiid Uiomb.ay
dilUlnguilhiingeaichiar, and each prefidiiiy "
4. That there be laid btfure tiihs Ihlufe, at
account of the tinici at wlic:h tile cveral .ounlltsa o
the annual revenues aiinl elpinditurcs of tle prcfidcncr
f Bengal, from 1766 to 185., were tranfiuitted te tih
Diredoors; and etrad.l, rating the realin.c cntaait.c
in any dispatch from the faid prelilcncy, fur withhold
ing or delaying any fuch accounts.'
5. That there be laid before this HofCe, topic so
all minutes of confultaion and corrclponltnce, to iant
from Bombay and Madras, relative to a Cuntratt or
Agency with Mr. Auriol, SecrctaJy to the Board and
Council General, for afupply of Rice to Madras anld
6. That there ie laid before this Houfe, copies o
all papers relative tc the even and contractss ol
opium, fince the year 178i, .o tfa the inme relate'
to any contract made during th gvenirtmnt of the
faid Warren Hlatings, Efq."
7. That therebe laid bdt this Hoofe, coplrI of
all minutes of confultation a correfpondence hetweenr
the Governour-General a councill and the Refident
at the Durbar of the Na oflBengal, fince tire nionth
of January, 178o; to er with an account if thei
expenditure and difri tion of the Itipeud allowed to
the Nabob; together ith the adqual emiploynimnt.
oew held, and thofe rrmetly held, by M.,mlon d RA. a
Jda,, and the order tf ihe Court of Dirdctors there-
8. That there laid before this Houfe, copies
*Fall minutes of confuhation, and other proceedings,
relative to a charge ma&e by the Governour General,
0 Warren Hallings, Efq; againfl John BriAow, late
Resident at Oude, for dillributing large fumn of money
from the treasury at Oude, without permillion ol the
Nabob, or the million or fantion of the Company's
Goverour of Bengal, and without accounting for the
Thefr motion* produced a variety of conversations,
in which Mr. Burke, Mr. Fno, Mr. Sheridan, Mr.
Francis, the Chancellor of the Exchequer, Mr. Dundas,
Major Scott, Mr. Ifuac Hawkins Browne, and Mr.
Vaonttart fpoke.
The CbatowsUllr /the rqeyer contended, that if any
mew ground wa broken, or papers moved for ithat
went to matters unmentioned in the reports of the com-
atitteea that had in the course of the day been to often
alluded to, he wished and indeed malt inflfd on the
ighUl t IP, OLtaU'e I(Uting them to the Houec.

Mr. supported this very flrennoufly. there princ;iles, muft produce the worRt concquanc
Mr. B/.r moved, An aitient author had observed that the ruin oft Roma
That there he laid before this I oule, copies of all justice arle .s prria Ptimir a eotels ." IU the
other corrcFpundrnce, during the r lidcnce of John acculcr was not faithful to histruft, the criminal mult
Brihlow, FlI; roigthlcr iith the dilcument therewith triumph, and the charge mua fail. When Cicero
trafiniitted renm the prnviice of Oude; and alfo the aceufcd Verres, he was not abandoned, but fuppored
6. ollwter thereto, and all proccdilngs relative to hi; by the fower of the Rornan Senate. The Hortnliiand
conduct during the taid rclidcncy, froat the month of Metelli were firennous in the caute. The public r.-
October, r78l corda were laid open to hin. Every fpeies ofevidemn,
Mr. Pitt firenuoufly oppofed it ai opening to neW was furnished. Perfone were evenent ou of Italy
matter, and making the enquiry broader than it need into Sicily, to fth for proof of hs guilt. No meant
n. to be. Mr. Fox, Mr. Slridn, Mr. Br Mr. r Mr. cere left unemployed to bring to public juice ts pI
lnt Ifiac Hawkins Drowne, Mr. Dundai, and Mr. Francri per vialn. In libetmanncr, the Cicero (Mr. Dunt.,
Ie alflo poke on thit. of the Britilh Senate, when he seemed to feel that sl,-
'a Mr. Dunda, contended, that Mr. Burke oi.ptlt to digni) aganft public ciunms with did hin tIo ianul
.w open every new point tliAt ie called foer Iaptp tio .il'f- honuur, w-hcn ardlcn in the ire. union of public jultice
l a tral ii a ca;le whith couldl uot have Lf..ipd the recollCetic
*l I he Speaker c:ioiiplainiir he way ill, it ,.i agr ed o any who had atterlcd to the hiflory ol India Dela.
*'i :at ONE thiit 'oin, to a.') irn the debat t:ill Ion- 'ie.-yv, had ",ery afllilatee affu ded him. The flower
A. day, .and the Hou l role half an hour al;rr, of the urators at the hIr l.pportcl him. Every paper
1) wulii lhie wanted was produced. Fvry avenue *fin*
I*, .ln.dayi, Fbrruary so. li m.itiont was laid open. 'rUown lawyIer were engaged
r- hi thi rdearch. 'rreal'ry Clerks eacited themklves
er ADJOURNID Dr ATE (ocrit r. i Im w ith all the euithltlotlm r.[publi virtue. In hiort ',
be Anjonrn Tird o Geicnln haloeind nore information than .c
err Mn. or I-ha' H ii'.'. night ultimately widhed to have brought in charge
k- The ,Spjadr having called the attention ifrt ifoule aga,'ill a great delinquent. But how di creut was h
m, to that p.rt ofth hbudincilat whlh Iithey l .i arotined li. tuition, when compared with that modern Cicero l
read the following motion, tile propriety ul which had He felt licifelf oppofed in the fulfilment of a duty
r; hen lcrn decided :-- hith it beranme them mare efpecilly to dibharie.
r, I'h.t there be laid bhfre this IHourl. cpicl Of all I'liupp.oted by th hofe in power, che ordinary muns af
d other correlpondct.ce, l..,i g the refiden.- e if John legal information were denied him. lie had even been
Urlnow, Elq; together ohli ihe documents thercwith iilrnirmcd, that not only Miortry diacountcnanced his
iad ranflitted Irom the prouv- e lo Oude; and all's the enort, hut that even the people of England difapproved
ly anlwcre thereto and all tproc-ediify rtl.tlriv to his con- "f it. But could this allegation be well founded f Wa
ie h(id duiiiig the Laid re .lliu-, Ifron the nimorth of it polibhl that the people of England could disapprove
*n tOci br, t;hIa. ofl a ic*f, n who was contending for the violated righa
id Mr. 11iri w:lcdl, that hIurry vr i, rivii him to of i" t ? 'lie builinp ofchurches, and the ctding at
ly withdraw the ii-otion now' retad, n ordir that he might I"fdpital, 'welt r prreflinla neither of patrotiifm nor at
r lublhhrute anolt;ir. whtih 1., flIrtcted lhmlcnll would charity, compared to dlie nuble work of bringing to
ii mieo eflcdually answer the i.uronle. Hr declared that pillic justice the man of ambition, or The tyrant who
tu li had twa obclchd in v.i. 'l.e lirft %a, to, obtain had trampled undt f.ti the liberties of the humanrace.
trulh, .ind the to fivc time. In recoCiilmii,n it'hg 'uci was thle ,'octint which the justice of this country
t this alittariou, he confcffed that he was mulh illligdil rtluired u a an aonement. It was not from monivesof
to a worthy Alderman for fugrggeliig lirh aoI lra : and private rcfcntneint that he aded in this matter, but
as the motion which he liiuiuded to luhbittllte w.n niort fron the pureft principles of benevolence towards mali-
comprbhenfive, and wouldl in Io nature cilteyi to otblr kind. II the profccution of thishbuineft, reviled a he
objedis of equal magnitude, he hoped that ino gentle- n"ght he on account of the adive part he had taken
n man would oppose it. With regard to te grand and aga'int Mr. Hallings, he was confcioa, tu hinfelf that ha
i- fundamental principles of the buinils niw in agitation, had been aduated by a sincere regard for justice; and
ic he entertained contlderable confidence of incrls, ai he in this sentiment he was confirmed by an old main
e. conceived that the Houfe u as pledged, by very tie of which he had learned in his earlier year*, and which
d honour and dignity, to fuppiit Iuni in hiuallrgation, lie hoped he would carry with him to the grave:-
d and encourage theinvcnligation ofta fthjtcl that had fnr Blcffedareye when men Ihall revile you and perfect
i's ultimate end, tie redemptinn of our candour, p-.O you, and fa ll iy all manner of evil agaiuft youfor my
9s bity, and jullice as a civilizt.l n.mti-on. In tfi prol.u- fkeI ; rejoice and 1c exceeding glad, for great is your
:a tion of flch an intricate lslch required much reward in Heaven." He had looked for aliftance froin
d attention, ddllig ecc, and indf.atigabl, perfi'erain., e hole, in power; hu; he faw that lefcr objels interefte
it naul lie obvos i o evry ertletman, that miih .n- tihre' more deeply. He found that the adjufrmenot
fornation was wanti.I, and that the ,prdudlni I Ihe tihr'e per ce(ru wi to mniiif(fer more an objed of
var.OCis papers illustrative of th e futiji w iould bL i" -'e"rn, than the vindicating the violated ri hts e4
r abldlutely stceflary; lie thciefo, lourid, that thc re ""' "lnof the htun~,ii sieieS. 'ITh co.unryl o ude
c wo.ld he no objeltion ti the co.nm.ilietion of evid ncc wao"fI no inall Itant. It did not recrnble Penibroke-
whulI :.ppieareid of an imm.rrtar.t 1 'urt. Ie lic iih breg. lty." )r aty sif the lcffer counties in REnfland, trhouol
ged leave ri, t ilhiilraw tl:r I:.,1.',:I \v hi',cI s1 .. 'i lra r cn a l.i rant ent roachiment on the privilrge of the
I had tea, whicli swa agreed t., ; iin one ti, The 1- lal (f thetn would octa1lon general complaint. Its
I lonini elret was fiblliritc l:-" 1 hat theie Ie laid t'"nt was Iifty-three hnoland square mile*; it con.
y bt,, tle Hlufi, duplu .te I lf tiI conrre l 'rlecr t.i'l:1 lten lld ns of inhabitants ; itlrev vn acamoant.
I llrctli..s, or mIlnutes, Iroll tlhe (;ovrnrillr Gleneral cI to right millions, and was of course greater than the
I and Couticil, coicrining tihe late of the tcuotry of whole unlap ropriated revenue of Grcat Britain. Was
- Oude, and the r*yal family there :--Allc cr .p ol thr I this ihen an ohjct for port and ambition F Or was
inflrutdions given to Meftft JohNiflc, Mi.e ddllton. anl fu large a portt n of the human race to be allowed to
f Briflnw; as alfo f, many of the pal.e- .ic a'.ni: with p1rilh for want of public jullice? He, for his own
Sthe loregoing, as relate to the tramildachue with \Almans part, felt the magnitude of the ohjct too much to
rAli Cawn." albanlon it. Notwithfanding the ubflrudion that wa
S The motion was f.-condtd ; w;itn thrown in hit way, theincitements of duty would lead
Mr. uarrs, enprdffed a wilh to know whether the hi" to rendavour to fhrmount it. If it was the opinion
reports inhe t tible pledged the Ih-frc to allow every of the Houfe that he should he would bring forward
f paper, of whtat ildcriptoni to 1 produced. In l'lt charge. He felthimfelf supported by the intrifaic
Sthe pr.'feit llage ol the bu.finG.f., .lth .icculaion aainll 'g-odnc, of lis caufe, nd in confidence of fucc.f
I Mr. Halfing was, only imlihed. It rldled choi:.y on founded tin this principe, he would hard it against
the y the u hey of Hon. itlncm:n, who had come all that power and wath could oppose.
forward in the hbutnefs. Before the houCle thlerefore Major S.n recommended to the Hn. Ocntleman
f Ihlou go on piling vlInih e oi volihlme, and paper oin v.4o had imidertaI the crinination of Mr. Harringe
paper, agr eehl a to he fiiggerion of the Hoi. Gentle- Io ring the whole concern, of the Ean-India Houk
lman, hie th ugllt it was highly propt i t. cinidcr, vhe- oacc nlure into the Houleoef Comoni s. With regard
other it %.a undilr any obligat.on rt grratify him en this to the eighth ort, on which the Hon. Gentliman
point, or ,h tther it wou ail a fely iand formally hy had frequent tawd man nconiiums, there w
lo ldoiry I here Cis yet, no fpyit th:ir lc before the l"te materials information or.ttcd. The whole cvi-
hnufc. Wouilthe Hnn. (;cntlnan r nnu Inrward with dlence of Colanel Stuart, which was of great immr-
a Ipeific arcliation l If lhe should, in, that cafe there tamCe to Mr. Hafings, had been f.pprefled.
might be rlote plaufhle te:;.ln h h ha lie might urge audg with partiality totally unprceelentcd and n-
for calling for certain paper, a caiftry to fublantiate juftli'able. Material information concerning Sluah
hin cih ige, but under the ipriot .il red ofaffair, he I'sow and the Empire of Oude, had likewise been
could fee nmne. IHe cop ludcd ty J.llaring, that he fuppreffcd or niiconftrued. He mentioned that the
would at on thie libcl ide, with icgard to the pro- rin of that country had arifen by the ceadion of fpecie
dulion of papers. I from the Vizier. Mr. Haftingt had cenfiderably me-
Mr. Burer contended, that the Icernred Gentleman's liniared the defe&s of the government, and recovered
reasoning was not ea all juiirfGd by the prflice ol the the balance due from the Visier to the Company. He
Houle. It was ufual to call for papcr., without n-n- took notice of the Eaft-India Direoors having accepted
tioning' for what purpose. Papnt. hao been laid o. the about 6o,oool. freo the Governour and Council abroad,
table lil fcli,,n in this very mancrr. Hr recollected during the time when Mr. Gregorr had the diredion
the care in point, and would bring to the learned Gen- of al'ir. He was then about entering into a mlng
tlcmah's recollection, that this inftance had obtained in historical account otAfiatic affairs, when he wau intcr-
relation to the affairs of the Nabob of Oude. He con- erupted by
fidcred the rejedion of his requeflts a fizatagem to get Mr. IWitrrtierc, who inlfted, that the Hon. Gn-
rid of the whole enquiry and although, formally peak. t'lman was wandering from the queftin before the
ing. he imlght take the advantage of te learned Gen- Honfe ; he therefore hoped that he would be lea
tleman's fubterfuge, and fleal away from the enquiry, digrellive.
yet he felt too lively I fenfe of public juice to lefert 'The Spteaer thanked the Hon. Gentleman for hil
its raun. He well knew how much a criminal prole- judicious obfervation, and recommended a Arikr
eution depended on the firmne f, vigour. and fidelity attention to the question.
of the proftcuitr. Fcblencfs, as a derls in any of [To ri corTI'gan .J

VOL. III. 1'I H! I



From SATURDAY, JuLY 22, to SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1786.

NAssAu: Printed by JoIN WELLS, at th printing Office on the BAY.

INCLOSED you have a paper on the fubjed of cot-
tos planting, which was trnfmittcd to nle by an
intelligent gentleman of Jamaica. If you think it may
be of any ornice to the Cotton Planters here, you will
cplea lted to communicate It to them, through the
chanel of your Paper.
A. Z.
7Naf/, 7f78 as, 1786.

I is necefary, in the firf place, foin hofe who w iu
pto plant otton wih advantage, to tae the early
part of the year for preparing the foil; which i bell
donce by hoe-ploughing, or ayiug the ground i in fnll
ridges or potRtoc hills, which prevents the foil throw-
ing out a crop of weeds, and gives double vigour to
the powers of ver1tation. he months o May,
i JIne, or July, are the beifeafons in Jamaica for plant-
ng ; and when the rain has penetrated the ground to
the depth of twelve inches, there is every chance of
fucceding in getting the plants Co roung as to refill
the dry feafon until the Odlober rains. I rcconnmend
I immerfing the feeds in water for twelve hours before
plat ng them, a they may feoncr come up and get
rengt, than by putting them in the ground in their
dry late. The feeds fa inincrfed f puratc, part link
and part fwim; the hcarvicl are to be bet depended on.
rThe difka;ic of the lants should Le three feet in the
line, and eight f rt separate between fuch lince. I find,
whtn to ilofe, the trees are better protcded from the
dry weather, the ground being fcltcrcd by their foli-
age ; fomrthing rcfcmbling the old fiile of cut fcnuc,
y Whcni the plat, arrive at the height of fintecn indics,
they are then to be topped; a dry day monlA be ahofcn
for that purpose, and about an inch ol the uppermoll
part of the plant is lopped off, as well u to the pIin- hranches. This operation produces a number of
brialies to protrude Ironi the principal fcm, an I
fpreadl the lice, without permiLting it to run int high
wood. At this time the cotton ought to be hjd up,
and as fIronga moulding given as will fecure it in anl
trea situation. When the autumnal rain, commnlence,
it wili he nccefary to top all the trees that have grown
above four feet in height, and reduce them all to one
elevation, permittiug the branches that fpread hori-
sontally to oejoy that situation uninjured. Cotton
J thiuld never be permitted to rife higher than fin feet,
as the pods, in their green late, form a greatueight,
an' .-rt broken down, if too tall, by evcry brtiec.
hellinever the clop pnds, cut all down nrthin two feet
rf h, ground, and treat the ratoon, in the autumn, in
Ui, far nimilAer abcfrore diretd.
Whan the fealoo for picking arrives, the whole atten-
lion ought to be diredocd to gathering it. Take none
but what is full pen and dry, never intrude on the
half opened pe. TIhe wool told be pendant, and in
aflatc of caplete fclaration ; f taken, it fares the
great labou of whipping, which .i a tedious proc.h ,
and ii.jurohe feed. ''he wool %uld be laid under
cover, iu order to dry the feed. When brought to the
gin, it would be expofcd to the fun, as the dryer it is,
the n. ea lily will it p. i the machine.
Th gin, the great article of labour, ought to be To
cono itd as to give great cfled to its mechanifm.
Ti.rc pair of rollcre may be worked longitudinally
with, fame wheel : two negroea driving and three (uh a gin, Ihould clear one hundred and eighty
p Vaun right a day with cafe.
Whhhc i eatterpbllar attack the cotton in the really
art nl r year, they may be permitted to ly of un-
tnoled ; but if they come in the feafon when the tree
hityout tblffoem, they mut be defroyed, or they
.eCtftruy the cop. i.e land is clear, faimply hlaking
them off the tree will be fulcient, as the ants will
ii dly take the part of the planter, and prevent their
return But if-the ground is full of weed, they muaD
be killed as you take theai. The red fly is a conlhnt
crtpanion of the cotton in opening, but feldom does
an h n.itchif, except by foiling the wool.
t When once cotton is efablithed, a crop of corn may
I- always taken along with it, without injury. It Ibould
t L:reat corn, if oiblc, as that is taken in before the
trt, begins to ble om.

7 O B .S L r,
And may be entered m st medltelj,
A H P on tth h S A of the Parade.
Apply to Mf WITHE POON.

In the Brigantine ADVEnTURER, Juiex BOYDn,
Maler, from LoDnoo,
At their STORE on the H AY,
For Ca/, good Bills of Erchange, or Produce.

BFST new Mefs Beel and Pork, in thlitel,
Tongues in Hlalf lliilrls, Tripr ihn :cegi ,
HIanm, Clellire antd Glouccfter CbI cfi, lar-
Icy and Split Peafe, London wired Puoler icr
Five Dores: Hampers and Ten Dozen CaIks,
Thrale's Porter in Barrels and lHog licads,
'able Beer In Barrele, Ship Bread, Soap
in Boxes, Black Pepper, Congo, Souiclhiog,
Green, and liohea Tea, Cinnamon, Mace, CIlvea,
and Nutmrge, Loaf Sugar, Railins anti Cur antst
in Jar., Cafes of fortcd Pickles, Ketclhup and Soy,
Sweet Oil, Capers, and Vinegar in Jiugi, W'hite
Lead, Spanifli Brown, Yellow Okrc, ground
in Oil, dry Red Lcad, Okre, and Whiting, Puttyv
Spirit of Turpentine, LampblaLk, Co.s6, hard
Bricks, and Pan Tiles,

L I K & W 1 s F,
A general and large Al'ortment (of
To he fold by the parcel, pitce, or ,gei ;
c 0 N lsi 1 I NI or
Mena' hoq aid "oots Bick Ilrit' *,t paint &
UBl)* and ljililrech,, Ir,h l .:i,
BShit Iuhk -'I'd v
at.mnens Stuff St. .- d 'l\ ] giti, ;gt k i, ,& ,v
Aluaocco Purnmp blue Pr;'ar
M-en anld Uioy black and Rilbaid., 'ilk (;tars.
at hute Hatus tai tLii. \, NAprons.
Ofnaburgs, Sail Cllih, and hlen andl \\'Wn.n Silk
'I'"cktng Ilofe, i'-h Ilain and
liablee Cloths, lHutkabu.k, eml,ri.,d reC lock,
and DiapL r Analcot.'. \ ilitn, & I;er-
Irilh Linrc:s, brown and nian series
white Slheitiings S.pithic., .lnb'",*, and
Britanniaa,Dowla.& At-lix Rattinl't
Ruilia Sheetings h'ilehatc lI.ond:l roion, black,and
aud Pinlll l.Iaw'n bluIe Bra.l Clirhtl
Clearl.awnn.,I.tigl.t.wnu Bhic &lIrt un Kcrleynit i,
anid Cambric Broad Cl' :h Co'a PaI!tirn
Mullin, brows Holla J. with i'riming,
auil printd Hiandil.c- insand W\nonit(eGlove,
chlia alid Silk Mitrt
Frinted LItiai, tei' t, ita ops, L,i,*, lIgiin., &
Checks, & Chck liani- l adic. i lt.
hcrchiif Po d starch, Fig Blua.
White, olive, -ind bronn a I lair 'ow'lcr
Jeans 'on ,lun', Tooth Powder,
DutchCord,corded Dimity 'I'oh Bruleis
and black Sttintrs Powd, 'Pufi,, and
Fulliani, while & culo)red Doxn
Threads Shavin Bosci, Poder,
Pavilion Gzlires, lawn Soa and r-llh s
Handkerchiefs & Taprs Rof<, lavender, Orarpec-
Sewing Silk and Ghenting FIo r, and liingary
Handkerchief. Wa
Pins, Needles, and Fans Hair lta, & Ri.lfa IP'w-
Mens white and brown denPull'
Thread Hofe and Oloves .ipSalve, Milk; if Rolc,
Womens Thread and Cot- Bloom of r t.. ll
ton Hole Cyprian Wallh ill:!. Chli-
Boys white and brown nele Gloves
Thread ditto Scouring Dreps, :ller',al
Black, white, and brown Salt of Ienlionl
Tammy ffence of Lcni.n, Cali-
Black, blue, green, and laire, and Orgeat
pink Duranta Tea China, in complete
Black, blue, pink, and Sets, Plate, Bowl', and
brown Calimancos Mugs
Black Crape, Bombauins, Cup & Saucers, Tea P.ts,
and Mantuas Milk Pots, and SNigar
Falionable neat iluk and Dilhae
Silk Petticoata queen'sWar" Platrs.hlil"-
Black Mode, Perlian ea, Bowl,and Choolate
Pclting, nd Sarfaet Pot'

afolls, Mugs, Tex P.ts, Horn asd Ivory Combs,
Sugar Dilhs, and Coffee Pini and Needles
Pise Iron and Brats Weights, in
Cup and Sacers, Tureen., Set
Jugs. Pepper and Mul- Mariner's BrafL and Wood
lard Puts Compaffes
Sill., Pickle Shells, Butter Mins common and high-
T'ib, and Stand. mounted Saddle, with
Porringers,'FeaCannillers, Furniture complete
and Coffee Cups Cart Harucsf in Set con.
Icnipl'tTca China, glazed, picte
a, Scte Copper Tea Kettles, Brae
Caiale SI;ades,Quart,Pint, Candlefticks
and Half-pint Tumblers Copper and Wood Pump,
Plain and cut Decanters, & Englilh Jacks & Enfin
Wiuc Glaffes l'ar'd Rope. Spun Yarn,
Ballun & Three-quart De- 9, lo, and xi inch Cable
'I'atkrds and blue Finger IuONMONerMar, we.
BIsfos 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, to, and sod
"in Cullinders, Filh Ket- Drads
ile. and Pudding Pan. Pump Tacks, $ and 6d
Garden Watering Pot, Scupper Nails
(Qiart Puts, Dill and 4, 6. 8, and led Clout
'lair Coven Nails
P'atlry Pan, Tea Kettles. 3, 4, S. b, I o, and sod
Plit and Quarft Jack Nil.
rountain, Box, and Spout 124i 6, and 4od Naits
1..lni. Pick Nails, Sheathing
Coallec Ptr, Sauce Pans, Nails
Water Jugs, and Spic 6. 7, 8, and 9 inch Spike
Behcs Narrow and grubbing
Cork. anld Brafe Wire Huoe
B'!;liitg iortr I Helved Hatchen
(ila'l cln 'uowdcr, I'clling Aac, Pick Axet,
in:lb. Kegs anid Sad Iroat
Duck and Pigeon iot, il tron Crow Bars, and Gar-
finil Bags den Rakes
Poolltap, Thik and Thin look and Ilinoge
Folio 'ot Al 'pr and HI Hinges
Li.trr paper, Cartridge utter Dolts, Window
'Pair, Slatc.and Pcn- I ooks and Eyes
till P Hooks, Grid Irons,
Quills, Ink Powder, Seal- ying Pane
nag Wan and Wafcrs S h Hooks, Filh Gigs,
Quiirc Iuhks, Mesmoran- aroins
doni and Copy Books a fr Adezr, Howels, and
Sctorenas ruled Journals & racing Knives
Log Book paper undShavea,Crowlrons,
NMariLir', Compalr rctlifi- and Crow Stocks
eI, and Calendar bowling Hooks, Cooper'*
Moorre' Navigation and Dogs. and Tap ore n
Daily Aflillant Conoalles, Cold Chitfels,
Wel-lola p'l.ot and Wil- Vices, and plated tock
Ian'. Navigation Locks
Near 'ca UIrn,, with Sil- Drafs knob'd Locks and
vered Furoiture Door Latches
Mahogany and Filk-Skin Whip, Crofs-cut, Hand,
Cafcs, containing coni- Tenant, and Key-hole
pletc Sets of Chlbcre Saws
white nd green Ivory Claw and Lathing iftam
Handle Knives & Forh L mers,
Ivory Handle, Split Bone, lurkcly il Stones
Stag, Black Horn, and j er Planer, Saw Sets,
cownmon Knives & Forks les, antd tron Squaru
Ciltitran Knives,Razors, Br and whire headed
Pen Kni ves Rat Trap
Plated Shoe Buckles, Coat I a Kettles, Coaf
and Watnicoat Buttona a Pepper MUIi
Siltvr Corali, Waiters, and ld Corn Mills, Camp
lTea Trays Oeas and Iron Poes
Silk and Oil'd Lawn Um- Kitchen Dogs, Gnpialls,
brellas Bar Iron and Seel
Braf, Scales and Weights, Double Steel Spring Men
beam and chains and Hog Trap.
Tly haw sflt for Sek,
Barbados Rum and Mufeondo Sugar, feauobed Pitch
Pine Boarda and Scantling, lately imported.
N. B. A, ei I wer CGodr sorerdeftdrl ldf r esf, Pay.
na i m av k inde pl fdinly.

N OTICEisherebygivento ofeperfonowhhof
Licences to rend Spiritous Liquore have
expired, that their continuing vend hem withb-
q.ut having their LicWaces ren ill fubjedt
:hem to the ones and penalties apO by law.
Ne-ouj y'is o, it70.

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