Dating site cost 16 99

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Transportation blockades (railroads, rivers, ports), suppy reallocation (commandeering forts and merchants inventory) and farm destruction (pillage, burning) proved effective. Northern food prices reflected lack Southern produce but most folks above the Mason Dixon line were not starving. A large quantity can be disposed of at from 85-90 cents.

Rice for Fraunces Tavern Museum [Regnery Gateway: Chicago] 1983 (p.

85-93) Sample New Jersey prices: [1772: Mercer Country] "Princeton, 30th September 1772, 60 Dinners @2 s(hillings) each" ---"History of the Nassau Inn at Princeton," Prof. Lansing Collins, Proceedings of the New Jersey Historical Society, New Series, January 1930, Volume XV, No. 52) [1784: Burlington County NJ] Breakfast, 1 shilling; breakfast extraordinary, 1 shilling 3 pence; Dinner, 1 shilling 3 pence; Dinner extraordinary, 2 shillings; Supper, 1 shilling; Supper extraordinary, 2 shillings." ---Old Inns and Taverns in West Jersey, Camden County Historical Society, 1962) [1801: Middlesex County] In May, 1801 [Vernon Tavern, New Brunswick NJ] prices were fixed by Council were for a good breakfast 40 cents, a good dinner 50 cents, a good supper 40 cents, lodging 12 cents, making $1.42 per day; while a common breakfast, dinner, and supper cost each 10 cents less or $1.12 per day, for the less particular customers.

The effects of these losses were felt as far east as Macon, Georgia, where beef prices went from ten to twenty cents a pound in a few days... 32-33) "When food became unaffordable for many Southerns, the Confederate government stepped in and tried to place price controls on various commodities in the hope of keeping prices down. It was especially viable during periods of hardship and war.

The scarcity of provisions for the arm and the price for food in the marketplace caused concern throughout the South." ---Starving the South: How the North Won the Civil War, Andrew F. However, farmers hoarded staples rather than sell them at the artificially lower prices, resulting in less food on the open market. A farmer could barter grain and vegetables for a horse; a merchant could accept flour for tools, a cobbler could exchange a new pair of shoes for a winter coat.

Dishes, in some cases, were passed communally and not available as individual portions...

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