Gazette of the United States, & Philadelphia daily advertiser. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1796-1800, July 29, 1796, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    » ■■'■ P river ye
I Philadelphia,
( Communication.) All 1
THE people of the northern dates are advised r °ns of
to be upon their guard against the means, which we ' d '®
are bow praftifing to induce them to porchafe lands !u *e C
in Pennsylvania alleged to be owned under Connec Rhine,
ticvt titles. If they Ihould pay their money, or 'hem ti
once give their bonds or notes of hand, they will .
be involved in trouble *r.d certainly loose their pro ,? "; 0 ' c
perty. The court of commffioners, appointed under ce've '
the late confederation, A. D 1782, were aut'noriz- with th
ed finally to decide the controverly between Penn '' c
f,.i ond Knowing the macni- French
' —tude of the business, and iW iln.ii -dacue was-tr>- -chy »»
bc final, ibe-Commiflioners fat seven weeks, in cordin<
order to give a full, fair, patient and deliberate hear- an > H<
ing. Their decree would have been valid and bind- from a
ing, if it had been by any three of the five com- in'he
miffioners, but so clear was the cafe, that they were diers,
all five unanimous The court began its feifion the ot Br
I 2th of November, 1782, and 011 mind.
Monday, 30th December, 1782, verses
The cou't met as before. The agents for the two probal
parties again attended. The court pronounced the paratu
following sentence and judgment, viz. campa
" This cause has been well argiied by the learn- opene
ed counsel 011 both fides. The court are now to ken a =
pronounce their sentence or judgment." protecl
"We are unanimously of opinion, that the state Lei
of Connaftieut has no tight to the lands in con- Jourd
troverfy." . .
«We are also unanimously of opinion, that the INinr;
jurifdiaion and pre-emption of all the territory ly- 'he w]
ing within the charter boundary of Pennsylvania, tachei
and now claimed by Conne&icut, do of right belong to rei
to Pennsylvania."
William Whipple,
Welcome Arnold, coipo
William C. Huuflon, «de 4
Cyrus Griffin, soon
David Brearly. make
"Trenton, December 30th, 1782. OH - ,
•' The court adjourned without day. termi
M Attest. other
~ William 'Vhipple, President,
(Signed) JohnNelfon, Clerk."
It is -well worthy of remark, that in their re- _
fpe&ive applications to Congress, Pennsylvania and *he
Conneaicut both pr;)ed that the decree of jndg reign
ment might be final and concluflve. Ihe comniif- , ou !'
fion, ifTued in purluance of the confederation by him r
Congress, authorized and directed a final or con- Koch
clufive decision. The articles of confederation de
clare, that the decilions of such courts of commif- C
fioners (hall be final and conclujivl. Will any piu- r
Jent or worthy farmer give away the fruits of his : f rm
labour and the bread of his family, for lands pre- tion
tended to be held UHder such a title, when he can only
buy as good lands, with good titles, for Can
jess money? Doth the feller under the Contur&icut *'
t itle to the unfufpeUing farmer or fir anger, diffei
him " <who leadeth the blind out of his way ?" w "^
— «B*mosiiH ■■■ . fra I
e """" na;
NEW-YORK, July 27. fron
[Continuation of foreign advices received by the mar
(hip'Btifeis, Capt Breath, from Bourdeaiix.] ber
Transited for the Daily Sldvertifer. baft
—— ■* 1
Extra&sfrom the Courier du Carps du Legiflatif, a "
28th May. . !ro[
— neu
Military situation of the Republic, dlfTolutipn of
the Armistice upon the Rhine.
The pen can icariely follow the impetuous march hi:
of the general who in less than fifteen days hath 'be
conquered the whole North of Italy, hath vanquith- 1
td one of the most famous generals, and hath struck a P
one of thpfc masterly fl'okcs which hath iu denly y' l
changed the political face of Europe. Already the 111
neighbouiing powers have purchased by lubmiffion ln
and by military contributions, the preftrvatioii. of
their estates : the others press forward, not 13
to acknowledge the Republic, but to sue for its |
friendfhip. The court of Naples and of Rome be j 112
gin to feel their most important intcrefts. 1 ufcany t v
itfelf upon its. neutrality : Venice
drives from its territories, the emigrants, together
with their chief, and fefufe3 an asylum to Beau
lieu and his vnquifhed army. Th.e explosion of Fi
this thunderbolt, hath resounded on the banks of pr
the Rhine ;it hath inflamed our armies with emula- th
tion, and hath tilled those of our enemies with con- b«
ftcrnation. The court of Vienna for not know. g<
ing how to renounce ihepofleflion of some ungrate- m
ful and rebellious provinces in the North, now be- pi
holds the most rich and the most beautiful part of m
all its estates efraptng from it in the South. Shag
ten by the fame blow England in vain attempts to ol
avenge itf«lf of our fuccefles by new perfidies, lhus a]
Fiance which they would have effaced from the tl
map of Europe, has become now the most diftin- z
guithed part of it. That republic which they h
thought to have divided and (hared, now limits the ti
estates of its neighbours. Its immense resources, a
doubled by the fpirit'of liberty which refinance has r
•ited by the of conquests to which they d
vc forced it, by the force, of a constitutional go t
rnmert which they have ftiengthgd by attempt- £
to overturn, now affureto it an influence as ex- g
■ .five as fUendid. While we are yet wondering t
i. the inconceivable rapidity with which ttie Sardi '
ian and Austrian armies hare been overthrown by r
the fii ft fiiock of our watriors,—armies whose union r
formed a "mass so formidable for its numbers, but t
which appeare 1 weak to those who contemplated 1
the superiority of freemen over (laves ! While we i
are yet adm'ring the (kill with which they were fe- 1
perated from each other, by the manoeuvres of our j
generals, and fuccefiively destroyed—while these j i
lplendid scenes are yet before our eyes, (hould tli'ey ; ]
not inspire us with hop: s that our numerous and
. warlike armies on the Rhine will soon faitsfy that 1
impatient desire of victory which a noble emulation
itV t?ited ill the breads of thois heroen who com
t"if! and thai by a her«ifm equal to ihat of
:rsin Italy, they willihortlj subjugate a
river yet famous for the batflti by whieji the and wi'et. l
ent GauL rendered its batiks illustrious. ir.cnt.'
If t
BRUSSELS, 4.Prairial, 23d May. royalil
All the Austrian troops which are in the envi- cal bul
rons of Siegebourg d'Erenbeitftein, and of Nsn- the nat
weid, after having received orders from the Arch- They
■hike Charles, marched suddenly for the Upper withoti
Rhine, in order to cross that river, and to march they w
rhem to Hundfruck. They hstve only left upon out it t
| >he Lower Rhine about 12 or'i 4,000 men, divided
iftlo several small corps. Perfuns think they per
r ceive in new arrangements, a« underftandmg
with the king of Pru'Hia, who according to authen- Extra<
tie letters from Wezel, has engaged to prevent the Du
French from penetrating into Germany by the dut- Dii
v -chy of wfaich-they niigh' xafiljf eflVft. Ac*
1 cording to the fame letters the Prussian, Hanoveii- " 1
. an, Hessian, and Brunfwick troops, are in motion that si
. from all pans, to repair to their rendezvous. They rent,
. in the whole, amount to about eighty thousand ful- of tlx
p diers, of which one-fourth are cavalry. The duke 1 nearly
e of Brunfwick has definitively accepted the com
mand. Upon the whole, notwithftandihg the re
vcrfes of the Auftrians in Italy, it does not appear
D probable that a peace will soon take place—the pte
e parations for war are redoubled on all fides, and the
campaign on the Rhine is conlidered as ready to be A(.
i_ opened. It appears that the armistice will be bro
-0 ken as soon as the A uftrian army is united for the Th
prote&ion of the interior of Germany. ons bi
e Letters from Coblentz mention, that General i "rely
7. Jourdan having-received advics that the Auttrians fes in
had tuarched confidcrable forces in the environs of advift
ie Nahe, upon the Hundfruck, and generally upon nited
y, the whole of the Upper Rhine, had on his fide de- for h<
a> tached several large bodies of infantry and cavalry
t g to reinforce the army under the command of the
general of division Mat'b'au. peace
The final fupprefiion us all the Abbeys, religious weep
coiporat ions, and generally of all the clergy, is d<r- a "d 1
cided for the nine re-united departments, and is g ln *
soon to be executed. They hav* already begun to to pe
make praparations for putting this law in esecuti- profii
on. It appears that the French government is de- gricu
termir.ed to place us on the lame footing with the ft r an:
other departments. " ,vlt<
the a
VIENNA, May 3. *"Y
e . changes have taken place in the ministry. gel Q
The Baron de Thugur, formerly mini.fter of so- blrffi
reign affairs, i? nominated minister of the Cabinet tilth
|f. Council —The Count de Lehrback has fucceedrd
t,y him in the office of foreign affairs. The Count de
tn „ Rochenhan, chancellor of the eourt, is nominated L
] e minister of conferences, and the Count Collorido, Bda
us. G. Chamberlain. * f^ie
lU _ The unexpected event 6of the Milanese have de- men
hjg fermined the court to fend with the utmoit expedi- vate
re . tion to the army of Beaulieu, all the garrisons, not Am
■an only of Tyrol, but also the troops of Stirre, of and
f or Carinthia, of Carniole, &c. &e. It is even fear
cu , ed that they will ,not arrive in time to check the .arji
Pf el impetuosity of the French, the consequences o! *'bi s
?" which are dreaded. '"'tbi
The Court of Vienna, alarmed by these fuccef
fes have, ii is iViid, sent orders to Genertil Wurm
fer to detach 4000 men from his army to reinforce Gu
' that of Benuhen, which'has retired under Monto rri• ■ ■
na ; at the fame tirfle to march fix battalions, drawn inft
-from Hungary, to the fame place. I o hafteu the not
l ' ie march of these troop 1 :, they have ordered a num- at
J ber of waggons to follww, to carry their arms and
baggage, _
If we are to believe a Teport which gains credit
jlif dai'v, the courts of Turin and Florence, derailied fh
from the ooalition, will not be allowed to hold a (
neutrality inconvenient to, the French Republic,
ii of victorious over its enemies. The peace with the
king of Sardinia leaves 110 doubt with refpeft to
arch : hose opposed to the French—but they add that
hath 'he French government has demanded from the to
ui(h- T-ufcan government, that they (hall no longer give vo
ruck a partial asylum in its ports to the Englilh squadron
ienly which hath been hitherto plainly proted\ed, even cri
t i le iu maritime violences, against the French cruisers j,
)yi nII in the port of Leghorn. Ed
n 0 f It follows, from the a£lual situation of the lta
lian States, that they will find themselves obliged
jr its t° renounce the apparent neutrality which they et
ebe ! have affected. if they would wish to avoid haiing c(
[cany | ( he French for their enemies and conquerors. ] a
eaice ' tz
PARIS, 17th Prainal (26th May.) r j
3eau- Never perhaps was the general opinion of the
5n of French people less equivoeally (hewn than at the o
ks of present momentous crisis—hatred for the Jacobins, c
mula- the fear of falling under their domination, joy at t
1 con- being from it by the wiflom and vigilance of d
mow. government, appeared evidently on the hrft infor- t
grate- mation of the conspiracy. The general wi(h of the p
w be- people thus uniformly dirc&ed the measures of ad- t
art of ministration. The department of Marne diftin- f
Sha- gutfr.ed itfelf above the reft by a proclamation lull f
pts to of wisdom, and which merits announced in j
Thus all the Journals. The excellent administrators of 1
i) the that depaitmene made an appeal te all good citi- r
diftin- zens—they have made a permanent -fitting, and
i they have given the most explicit ordeis to have a wateh- t
ts the ful eye upon all ftratTgers, vagabonds, and upon t
lurces, all anarchists, who as. here, tor a few days i
ce has raised their audacious heads, and who since their t
1 they discovery are again plunged in their caverns. At ]
al go the end of the address is a proclamation of the 1
tempt- fame magistrates, informing the people of the dan i
as ex- ger which they have run, and of the precautions \
dering taken by the magistrates to prevent them in tuiure. <
Sardi " Citizens (it is said in this proclamation) "it is <
iwn by not in blood and carnage that a Republic is found- 1
: union rd ; it is raised by courage, and it is not preserved I
s, but but by virtue—Miftrnft those hypocrites who lond- 1
lplated ling your trifling ills and your refeutments, accuf
tiile we ing the government of the evils of a Deccaiviral I
rere fe- reign, invite you 10 change j those who would lead
of our you from revolution to revolution are aflafiins ; they 1
e these ; are your implacable enemies, who wearied of no
Id tfi'ey j longer being permit ted to oppress yop, would wish
lis and to overturn the magillrites chosen by yo«, putiing
fy that themselves in their placcs, that they might fell tb
1 illation you the execution of the laws. Your enemies are
10 com- those who, gorging with wine and thirsting for
that of blood, sigh vehemently after that infernal conftito
ugate a tion which vro«l4 again invigorate those abandoned
wi-tt.-- a dio haw been overthrown by the goverri make
ir.cnt." Y 1
IF the ctnfpiracy of Babotruf is a conspiracy <>: !*•'■
roy.ililm, ;s there has been discovered some po:i •">;!' ■
cal buffoons irt it, government may rell allured, that to pre
the nation withes neither for royalifm or anarchism. ' 11
They wish ardently for a government, because
without it tkere can be neither peace nor fafety.
they wish a government just and wife, because with- On
out it there is neither liberty nor happiness. close t
. widow
PAU3, 9th Prairial, 2S:h May. turdai
Extra# of ■* letter from the General of Di»ifion, f evera
Dumefny to the Members of the Executive led, n
DireftorT. with t
Head Quarters of Alencon, acth Floreal, every
"I in form you with pleasure, Citizen Direftoi 8, „ e f 9)
that from the.firft Pluvoife, to the twenty fifth cor- trefTei
j rent, the Chcuans have loft in the eastern division readir
|of the army us the sea-coast, 2,800 men, and that f orrc
] nearly an equal number have been wounded. Devo
Health aud Fraternity, (eflin<
DUMESNY." her n
BOSTON, Jufy 21. latior
» — to be
Aiicant, May 10, 1
The cloud which lately obfeured the negociati
ons between the United States and Algiers, is in
-1 I tirely dissipated : A letter from one of the firft hou- Man
5 fes in Aiicant, fays, " Our subsequent letter will
f advise you, of the final settlement between the U
i nited States and the Regency of Algiers —all veffel| h ave
. for here are now fafe." his b
{ RETROSPECT. . bere
e More tranquil than Europe, America lives in t | lref
peace. Full well persuaded of the difference bet- havii
3 weep the beginning and end of a war, (he fees ; t j on
iT and fears the event, when her pafliions bid her be- t his
3 gin. Restrained by her prudence, and obstinate rfl ) u
3 to persist in it, (he is-enriched by her caution, and t ; rc ,
profits frorathe folly of more ancient nations. A- 4 j a y j
. griculture invites her thousands, and a(ks every
e stranger (he can foiicit to her regions. Commerce f ollr
invites her fails to the riches of every clime, and mes
the arts are waiting her necefiities, to be busy at e- one
very wheel for her support. May the guardian an- ] ea (t
•, gel of Columbia continue to us these inefiima !e
blessings which have reared her to her present ze
■t Tilth of prolpetity and refpedlability !
d ' I
e NEWBURYPORT, July 23. 'the
d Last Wcdnefdny, Capt. Seward arrived here, the
8 days ifrom Bermuda, bringing information that f e ] v
the inhabitants of that place vgre expe&ing attach- 1; i
e- menu from the court of Great-Britain, on their pri )ah><
i- vate estates, to refund the ptoperty belonging to
at American citixers, which had been illegally taken e ff e
of and unlawfully condemned by their courts of Vict
r Admiralty. The/ hud flopped the sales of fevera/
tie cargoes, one 1 f which was that of the Caroline, of t ell
of v'.his port. Tliofe articles that were fold were pro- ex(
bv a-vn-y-heavy dutyr
m Tiiuridsy capt. Gtinnifon arrived, 19 days from
ce Guadaloupe. July 9, lat. 27, boarded by a Bet- t h
0 median privateer, papers examined, difmifled, am' c h
ivn infoi med that American property in future would t |,
lie hot be Hopped as they were not allowed to libcs it f u
m- at Bermuda. Nt
nd -mmmtmrn***- tn
dit 1 ■
ted The Minifitr of the Marine and tie Colonies, to ah at
1 a the Mariners of the Military pofls, belonging to the p
lie, Frencn Republic.
the (1
to 1 learn with the utmost astonishment, that the o
hat tonorable obligation, the sacred daty of every sailor I
'he t o peiifli if nec&ffaty, in orderto prcferve the con
live vo y f or t he protc'iion of which fie is employed,
ron (as in (hip-vrecks a uaptain is bound to prefetve his £
:ve " crew as well as himfelf), I learn, I fay, that this
f ers duty so essential to your fundtions, is not periorm
ed by some among you.
I ,?| - 1 learn likewise, that ths military commanders 3
IgeJ have dared to boast of haying escaped from the
:hey eßem)r ; by abandoning botfi their pofl and their
<in g convoy, which they fliould have defended to the
last, under preten e of its being of more impor- 1
tance to the Republic to preserve its military ma
rinc. , .
'the Thus prejudices always tend to lupply the
the of principles ; thus the veil of prudence often con
bins, ceals a want of energy.—Well, what would you
5 y at think of one of our brave armies, should it aban
ceof don the magazines of the Republic, and fly before
nfor- the enemy, only to preserve to its country a few re
>f the giments ! Do not you perceive then, that far from
f ad- benefiting the Republic, by leaving merchant (hips
[iflin- for the fake of benefiting those of the state, you
n full firik'e the <r,oft fatal blow to its profpenty. It is
ed in just the fame as if a man should fuffer his heart to
rs of be pierced in order to save his arm. Citizens, the
citi- marine is the arm, commerce is the heart.
, and But it isneceflary that I should recal to you the
•ateh- end ef your institution ? How have you, who are
upon the children of commerce, been able to forget, that
days it is commerce alone which conUitutcs the foul of
their the marine : you who have been created only to
At protect,the marine trade, its veflels and etlablifh
f the mints, as the gendermene had been instituted and
; dan fpryad over the country, only to defend and con
jtiens voy the : nterioi trade ?—Bcfidts, need it be repeat
iture. Ed loytu, that without trade there would be no
it is occaflon for a marine. These are truths so appa
ound- rent, anc principles so Ample, that the ignorance of
"erved them is scarcely to be endured—how blameable
fond- thercfoie, are those by whom they are unknown,
jeeuf Marirers, it is my duty, and afluredly I will per
nviral form it, to oppose myfelf, with all the force of m
i lead flruftion and authority, in order that the prejudi
; they ces of the ancient marine may not exist in the new.
of no No ! tlie absurd and pernicious f)ftem of confider
d wish ing commerce as subordinate to the marine, shall
utiing never, be adopted ur..ler a Republican regiment.
ell to 1 entreat you, Citizens, to reflect with the great
ies are eft attention upon the principles I.have laid down
ig for for vou, that the rewards of Government will not
nftitn- be bellowed but on account of the f*rvice» which
doned you (hall render to its trade, and believe me 1 will
make it my sole happiness to obtain them for yo'.t.
Your duties being tht-s pointed out, I trust j'otl
will render noy for I'.er ccmmtnt upon them Htine.
peiTary ; and 1 conjure you, in the name of the law f
to pref rve your convoys above every thing.
Philadelphia, Jttiy 2g.
On the 2id Inft. died in city, jnll at the
close of f«:r 68th year, Mrs. REBECCA DOZ,
widow of the late Mr. Andrew Doz ; and on Sa
turday evening; her remaios weie mo(t refpeftfully
attended-to Chrilt Church bitvyiiig ground. Her
feversl departments in life (lie Had uniformly fulfil
led, not oidy with a conscience void of offence, but
with that felicity of manner, which gave pleasure to
every one concerned. Firmnei» of mi«dy gentle
ness, .difcretioi*, tendered perception of hum,ln dif
trefTes, whertver (he l>iw or heard of them ; and a
rradinefs to relieve according to her ability, were
forrc of the traits ii.i her charafUr.
Devoutly resigned to the will of the Almighty, pof
fefling peace and exemplary patience, which forfoi k
her not a moment, during a long extremely painful
illness, (he exhibited manifell proof« of the conso
lations of religion, such, as a perfun happy enough
to be the fubjed of them, niigiu be cxpedled to
Mr. Ffnno,
'TWERE gieatly to be wished that Admiral
Mann would permit Monsieur Rithery to go about
his bufmefs. It would really be a .great relief to
havtf the Admiral removed from that pert
'I have ifTued so many fleets of lies in confrquence of
his being there. The printets irt particular would
be relieved from the necefliiy of publishing every
n three weeks a frelh ffoty of Admiral Richery's
'• having arrived in the Weft Indies. Thepubliaa
's j tion too of " Authentic Intelligence" enc of .
this event, and the anticipation of the consequent
:e reduction of all the British conqucfls, and the en-
tire contradiflion of the authentic intelligence next
L " day, would also be at an end.
7 Although it is not doubted but some ather
:c source would be difcovercd fmm whence to derive
'd means of humbugging minkind ; yet a very fertile
e " one would certainly be removed, and we Ihould at
least have a littie joi variety to amuse as.
!c Q.
c- . .
" Knaves of all Countries, /ire the fame."
, It appears by the last accounts from Paris, that
the nefarious fia'4/n which lately conspired agaii.ft
C e > the Co.iftitution of that R public, afTumed to them
ia' selves the i ppellation of exclusive PATkiOTS.
h" It is remarkable, that the fadtion which has been
labori g for *-verdl years pad, to subvert the con
to ftituuon of the United States, have leng since, i»
effed, affumtd the fame title,
icc . .
ra j The following extract contains a sample of unin
of telligible jarful, which we believe has seldom be:n
r0 " exceeded.
From the ARGUS.
Citizen Greenleaf,
om WHOEVER corifiders with the least coolness
se>- the temper which prevails on the powerful public
ln< ' charatfen of the Union, will perhaps agree with
•uW the difgtiifed sentiments and coudud of those who
1 »' fuppdit l"hcir culpable indifference, that we could
not be much worse circumstanced had the Revolu
tion never taken place, than as men and members
»f society we now are.
I know, .hat you will not agree with me, and I
'0 alt am awaie that the geneiality of honeft-thinking.raen
9 the pi -fer the independence which they now enj iy, to
that obfeqnious and limited state of life wliioh we
should undergo, were We now the fumble Colonists
the of the mild and benevolent government of Great*
ailor Britain. (
e his Brig Twins, Keder, St. Croix 17
this ArieI > Gardner, D 0 It
orm- SehrMary, Foulke, AuxCayes i 5
Polly, Davis, Miraguanc 35
Ranger, Lone, Boston 1Q
n " Sloop Sally, Wing, St. Croix 17
1 the Betsey, Pope, Cayenne 35
their Favont*, Sage, Edenton 1*
) the Ct,SARE».
npor- Brig ClaiifTa, Brewtori, St. Bartholomews
ma- Harmony, Pennifter, Barbados
Little Maria, Duncan, 1 Gibraltar
place Susannah, Parrock, New Yorlt
icon- t Schooner Paragon, Dominick, Porto Rico
I you Mahaly, Merrinchew, Cape Nichola Mole
aban- Hancock, Bvrne, Hifpaniola
iefore Mary, Pinkham, St. Thomas
:w re- Betsey,- Barnet,' Norfolk
• from Sally, .Hitcheock, New-York
t fllips Lively, Ballance, Edentott
, you Sloop Nancy, Barker, Nantucket
It is P f g"By, Willis, , NOl folk
irt to 'Capt. Houftyn, of the Brig Amelia, in teh days
s, the from Jeremie, left there the Brigs Abigail, Lake,
and Fame, Churnfide, both of Philadelphia, to
ju the f a il J n 7 days.
arc Arrived at Fort MiffPtn.
t, that Brig Molly, Medlin, Port-au-Prihce
jul of Schooner r, Wheeler, Gonaives
ily to By the latest aci»ints from the Well-Indies it
ablifh- appears that admiral Harvey is arrived at the Mole
:d and —, an( j t ha bis force there consists of 15 (hips of
J con- war> aim.) ft all of the line. He brought out with
epeat- j,; m transports with 2000 troops. The British
3e no have r e taken Fort Bompard, afterbeingia pofTeflloti
»ppa- of the French 4.hours. Flour at Port-au Prince
nee of was st 16 to 16 1-2 dollars per barrel. ?
Inper- FOR SALE >
of 111- WINE, London particular Madeira, 4 years old,
reiudi- in pires and hogsheads
J Claret, genmneold, in cases
: new. in uipes, from Holland
nfider- Earthen Ware, in crates
t shall Basket Salt, in hogsheads
, t . Shot, Nos. 6, 7r I and 9
great- Bar Lead, Red and white dry !<*d
" Steel, German and Ruflia, in barrels
down Anchors, cables, junk, bunting, tarpolirt canvas,
ill not Tin plates —An invoice Stationarv. br
I will July 19 |