Material Information

Council for World Mission [a deposit collection]
Place of Publication:
[Georgetown] Demerara
[L. McDermott]
Wm. Towart
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Smith, John, 1792?-1824 ( LCNAF )
Antislavery movements ( LCSH )
Antislavery movements -- Sources ( LCSH )
Slavery ( LCSH )
South America -- Demerara-Essequibo -- Demerara -- Georgetown
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
South America -- Guyana -- Demerara-Mahaica -- Georgetown
6.801111 x -58.155278


General Note:
This issue was published on 11 December 1823
General Note:
This particular copy was collected by the Council for World Mission / London Missionary Society archive : the West Indies & British Guiana Odds : John Smith Case Papers. John Smith, missionary affiliated with the London Missionary Society, was found guilty at a court martial in 1824 of 'conspiracy and rebellion' in relation to his anti-slavery activities and specifically a slave revolt. Following his death while imprissoned, Smith became known as the "Demerara Martyr". For additonal information see:
General Note:
Catloguing based on Volume 1, number 27
General Note:
Publisher varies. The publisher is unnamed in issues held by SOAS University of London
General Note:
This title is in the public domain

Record Information

Source Institution:
SOAS University of London
Holding Location:
Special Collections
Rights Management:
This item is licensed with the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivative License. This license allows others to download this work and share them with others as long as they mention the author and link back to the author, but they can’t change them in any way or use them commercially.
Resource Identifier:
CWM/LMS/West Indies & British Guiana/Odds/Box 5 ( order with this number )
CWM/LMS/12/08/01 ( soas manuscript number )
34999485 ( oclc )


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text


â– rea.-si I i m/hiTilini

G. O.

Adjutant-General’s Office, .

Head-Quarters, Georgetown, December Q, 1823.

HIS Excellency the Commander-in-Chief has been pleased to
make the following Promotions in the Demerara Militia-


Second Lieutenant Alexander Shepherd, to be First Lieute-

Sergeant Andrew Davidson, to be Second Lieutenant, vice
Shepherd, promoted.

John Pearce, Gent, to be Second Lieutenant.

By Command,

J. R. BRANDT, Lieut.-Col. <£ Adjt. Gen. M. F.



MADEIRA, at the very reduced price of Three Hundred
and Fifty Guilders per Hogshead.


11th Dec$«nber, 1823.


Have imported per brig Hedleys, J. Crockley, Master, from
London, - 1

AN Extensive and General Assortment of PLANTATION
FURNITURE, &c. &c. ; which they will sell at very reduced


â– On board said vessel, to be sold a great bargain, if taken imme-
diately from alongside :

50 Large New Hogsheads Building Lime
20,000 Best Grey Stock Bricks A

2,000 Welsh Paving Tiles

30 Barrels Butch Terras

30 Barrels Roman Cement. ' '

RUM, Colony proof, will be received in payment.

11th December, 1823.

On board the Ship THORNE, Captain Hume—



which will be sold very cheap if taken from alongside immediately.


Robb’s-street, 11th December, 1823.


offer for sale,

THE CARGOES of the Brigs Catherine, from Norfolk, Vir-
ginia, and Visitor, from Bath, U. S. consisting of—

White Pine Boards, Plank, and Scantling
Norfolk Inspection Red Oak Staves
Ditto ditto White Oak Staves.

On hand, from late importations :

A General Assortment of DRY GOODS and PLANTA-
TION STORES. Also, a large assortment of first quality
NEGRO CLOTHING, just imported in the Brigs Richard and
Eleanor, from Liverpool.


11th December, 1823.



THE FOLLOWING ARTICLES, of the very best quality,
which she offers cheap for cash r

Ladies’ superfine full trimmed Leghorn and split straw bonnets
and hats, children’s, misses’, and boys’ ditto, superfine black, drab,
and white beaver ditto, gentlemen’s superfine water-proof oval
black and drab hats, boys’ and youths’ ditto, gentlemen’s fine seal
caps, boys’ blue cloth, leather, and seal ditto, ladies’ black and
white satin shoes, ditto bronze, morocco, seal, kid, Spanish, and
Denmark satin boots and shoes, ladies’ kid, silk, and cotton cam-
bric gloves, gentlemen’s best Woodstock and silk ditto, children’s
Stockings and socks, gentlemen’s half and full dress ditto, boys’
strong ditto and pumps, fashionable, plain, and figured silks, satins,
Persians, gauze, and crapes, French gros de Naples, fashionable
trimmings and ornaments, black and coloured silk handkerchiefs,
blue, green, and crimson silk velvet for the waist, bombazette and
bombazeen, ladies’ black and white silk and cotton hose, gentle-
men’s black, white, and nankeen-colour silk and cotton ditto, black
and white lace, edging, and footing, bobbin quilting, ladies’ and
misses’ fashionable stays, French cambrics, ladies’ fans, flowers, and
wreaths, worked frills, a large assortment of fashionable ribbons,
black and coloured silk and cotton sewings, threads, jaconet, book,
mull, leno, plain and figured, and coloured elastic muslins, fine
and coarse cotton cambric, diaper, printed calicoes, cambric and
ginghams, cotton shifting, ladies’ morning caps, bed fringe, best
lavender, honey, and rose water, essences, perfumed soap, and po-
matum, tooth powder, hair brushes, dress and undress dolls, chil-
dren's toys, cotton and silk stay laces, baby flannel, India nankeen,
a large assortment of penknives and scissors, refined sugar, small
size Cumberland hams, Madeira wine, water goblets; and many
â– other articles of former importation.

11th December, 1823.


Has received per brig Hedleys, from London,

are MILLBOARDS for soldiers’ bonnets.

[Particulars in our next.]

December 11, 1823.


THOSE ELIGIBLE PREMISES, situated on the North
East corner of South-street Stelling, and fronting Commer-
cial Rooms, or Water-street, lately in occupancy of the Subscriber ;
comprising three distinct Tenements, with necessary Out-offices’,
all at present occupied by respectable tenants. " The situation of
these Premises is well known as possessing many advantages for
mercantile business, partly in the retail line. To an approved
purchaser, liberal terms will be given; and further particulars
made known on application at the residence of the subscriber, on
Lot No. 134, Cumingsburg, opposite the Mason’s Lodge.

Should said Premises not be sold by private treaty in course of
present month, they will, in the ensuiug month of January, be
offered at Vendue. *

114. v T. S. M‘EWEN.

11th December, 1823.

OHENDERS will be received from date until the 1st of January,
• k18^4, f°r the Erectiojl an<1 Completing of a NEW BRIDGE

m the Canal No. 1, opposite Plantations Noot- Gedagt and Oi-aiige
Fund, agreeable to the following dimensions, viz. ;__

l ?iby 10’ FapS 10} Be?ms 8 by 9 - the Bridge is to

be 40 feet long and 12 wide, railings to be finished 5 inches square,
planks 2 inches. For further particulars, apply to

ft. CANTZLAAR, Commissary.

Sth December, 1823.


THE BUILDINGS situate on Lot No. 58, near to the House
of A. Walstab, Esq. in Werk-en-Rust district, (lately be-
longing to, and occupied by, J. Horsley, dec.) comprising a
0 Dwelling-House, with two halls below, and two chambers above,
“ with front and back galleries ; recently repaired and painted. A
range of Side Buildings, containing a good brick kitchen and oven,
and five comfortable negro rooms, also in good order; with two wa-
ter vats. For particulars, apply on the Premises.

8th December, 1823.

■e ----------------------------------------------------—

THE Subscriber begs leave to announce to his Friends and the
Public in general, that he has re-opened the “ COLUM-

8th December, 1323.

LONG LEAF TOBACCO, in hogsheads, tierces, and barrels
NEGRO ditto /

MESS and PRIME BEEF in barrels and half-barrels,
T Kegs of BEEF,^picked pieces, and

d PORK in barrels

The above will be sold very reasonable for Cash or Produce.

H. O. SEWARD and Co.


SIX GOOD COQPERS, who will get liberal wages, and a re-
gular weekly allowance.

ST '• 8th December, 1823.

5, ------------------------------!-------:---------------


ALL PERSONS having CLAIMS against? the late Graves
CL Chamney, deceased, are kindly requested to send them in,
as soon as possible, to the Undersigned, At the Store now occupied
>. by him.’


Acting Deliberating Executor to the Estate of
, - Graves C. Chamney?

Georgetown, 4th Dec. 1823. â– 


From the Ship Venus, on the Night of the 2nd Instant,

A JOLLY BOAT, belonging to the Ship New Volunteer,
painted black on the outside, and green inside, and had in her
~ 1 Trunk addressed to “ Miss Knight, care of Charles Richardson,

Esq. 22, Prince’s-street, Rotherhtihe, London,” and one bag of
g Clothes, one dozen Wine, six Chairs, two kegs and one jug of Rum,
a quantity of Fruit, and many other little articles. Any Person
having picked np the same will be suitably rewarded by delivering
them to

0 JOHN B0MMEL, Branch Pilot.

Cumingsburg, 4th Dec. 1823. . - ■‘J


Yesterday, in front of Pl. Thomas’ Buildings,

A PUNT, which will be delivered to the Owner on applying to
the Manager of Pl. Thomas, and paying for this Advertise-
[•_ mer.t.

4th December, 1823.


Have received by the Ship Boode, from Liverpool,


THE FOLLOWING ARTICLES, in addition to their former

y Lancashire Hams, Cork butter, Bristol tripe, ling fish, potatoes,
11 mustard, smoked herrings, pearl barley, fine biscuit, pine cheese,
double and single Gloster cheese, brown'stout London porter, beef
in half barrels, pork, in whole andhalf barrels, salt, lime and bricks.


29th November, 1823.


Have received per Huskisson, and Richard, from Liverpool,
rPHE FOLLOWING ARTICLES, which are offered for
’’ JL Sale, cheap for Cash

1 Gentlemen’s superfine black and blue cloth coats, fashionably

1 made

Ditto Valencia and quilting waistcoats

* Ditto blue camblet round robbins

Ladies’ and gentlemen’s superfine cotton stockings

® Brown and white half hose

’ Russia sheeting, fine drill and dowlas

Gentlemen’s dress and half dress shoes
e Strong walking ditto, and ancle boots

Ladies’ sealskin and Morocco shoes.

d . “•


k Robb’s-Street, 24th November, 1823.



5’ -Er the Maria, from Barbados,

ie A Few Barrels and Half-barrels of Fresh Superfine Baltimore
d -LY. FLOUR, Fresh Carolina RICE, in tierces, half-tierces and
5t bags; which will be sold very low for Cash.


On Hand—A few casks -Prime Newfoundland COD FISH,

y 24th November, 1823.


_ Have received by the Eleanor, from Liverpool,

DOUBLE ROSE CORK BUTTER, in firkins, and PO-
TATOES, in.hampers ; which they offer cheap for imme-
diate Payment.


24th November, 1823.


Has received per Ship Huskisson, Captain White, from Liverpool,

Stout Porter in Bottles

Strong Burton Ale
London Brown Stout and Aromatic Vinegar

’ Prime Lancaster Hams

s» Potatoes in Hamper*

London Particular Madeira Wine in Hogsheads

’J London Pickles assorted

d Preserved Damsons and Plums

rs Wood Hoops, &c. &c.


jf Who wants to Purchase 100 Cask? MOLASSES.

ie America-Stelling, 27th November, 1823.


Now landing from the. Brig Motion, from East-Port,


re ' ALSO,

From the Brig Clyde, Douglas, from Halifax,
° Prime New COD FISH,



„ , „ M'INROY, SANDBACH, and Co.

24tn November, 1823.

1 On Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, the 11th, 12th, and 13th of
> December, by order of Campbell, M‘Kenzie, and Co. at their
Store, without reserve, ' '

LINED and unlined jackets, women’s wrappers, oznaburg pet-
ticoats, Russia duck and blue trowsers, red flannel and check
shirts, tradesmen’s and negro hats, large sized blankets, strong linen
checks, Strelitz oznaburgs, chambreys, Irish linen and diaper, mull

- and jaconet muslins, flounced muslin dresses, furniture chintz,
> fancy muslins, ginghams, calicoes, seersuckers, cotton shirting, linen
. bed tiqk, table diapers, York stripe, India jeans, dimities, Prince’s
'Cord, platillas, Britannias, huckaback, brown holland, white and
yellow nankeens, Bandanna and Barcelona handkerchiefs, blue
Rorhals, Matdras, Balasore, and cambric ditto, musquito netting,
cotton hammocks, cotton socks and stockings, cotton shawls, black
silk stockings, bombazeen and bombazette, black crape, China crape
shawls and scarfs, silk and cotton umbreljas, ladiee’ parasols, black
and blue cloth coats and vests, black, blue, and fancy coloured
trowsers, Welsh flannel, English rose blankets, gentlemen’s beaver-
hats, boys’ and girls’ ditto, mess beef and pork in whole and half
barrels, ox tongues, butter in firkins, pease, barley, and oatmeal in
jugs; spermaceti and tdlow candles, brown soap, paint and oils,
stationary assorted, mull tallow, coopers’ and carpenters’ tools, an-
chors, cambooses, cordage, hoes, shovels, and cutlasses; Madeira,
old Port Wine, Claret, Frontignac, Bucellus, Burgundy, Cham-
paigne, &c.


On Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, the 15th, 16th,
17th, and 18th December, by order of Nurse, Troughton, and
Co; at their Stores, in Robb’s-street—


3 Bleached and brown dowlas in large and small pieces, fine and
’ coarse osnaburgs, white Ind brown Russia sheeting, Russia drill,
, Irish linens in whole andfhalf pieces, French cambrics,' long lawns,
bed sheeting, printed calicoes and muslins, cotton cambrics, fine
jaconet, striped, mull, bopk, leno, hair cord, cross-bar, and flowered
. muslins, India dimity, fine jean, jeannette, satteen, and florentine
for pantaloons, white Marseilles, fine huckaback, large and small
, table cloths, huckaback, diaper, and damask towels, Doyley’s
clouting and diaper towelling, fine and coarse bombazetfes and bom-
bazeens, black crape, black China silks and lustrings, rich China
crapes, crape dresses, shawls and scarfs, elegantly embroidered do.,
coloured silks in dress patterns, Bandannas, black and coloured
China silk handkerchiefs, tucked, flounced, and embroidered robes,
’ fashionable figured and plain neck cloths, threads and tapes assorted,
ladies’, gentlemen’s, youths’, and children’s fine cotton stockings,
£ plain and ribbed black and white silk ditto, white and yellow Nor-
way doe, buck skin, and military gloves, ladies* fasliionably trim-
’ med straw bonnets, misses’ and children’s ditto, ladies’ black beavers,
T planters’ black and drab broad rimmed hats, gentlemen’s and chil-
’ dren’s fashionable beaver ditto, green silk umbrellas, white and
yellow India nankeens, blue and white salempores, Strelitz osna-
burgs, men’s fashionable black and blue broad cloth coats and
_ coatees, black end blue cassimere pantaloons, fine white jean and
Florentine ditto; rich black silk and cassimere vests, white and
coloured Marseilles ditto, corded dimity, black and blue broad
cloths and kerseymeres, fine and coarse flannel, planters’ strong
a buckle shoes, dress and half dress ditto, Cossack and Wellington
- boots, sole and pump leather, tradesmen’s lined jackets, unlined
ditto, boys’ ditto, women’s and girls wrappers, osnaburgs and pen-
nistqne petticoats, blue and duck trowsers, red flannel and check
_ shirts, negro hats, tradesmen’s ditto, Kilmarnock caps, Scotch bon-
nets, stout blue pennistone, linen and cotton check, best hogskin
saddles, single and double reined bridles, gig harness, hoes, cut-
lasses, shovels, adzes, axes, nails, two tons puncheon and vat hoops
to 'suit purchasers, real old cogniac brandy in legal quantities,
Schiedam gin, port, Madeira, sercial, tinta, and Malaga winis,
r sago; tapioca, mixed spices, pease, barley, and oatmeal, olives, ca-
pers, raisins, almonds, pickles and sauces, dinner services of earthen-
ware, ditto in puncheons assorted, consisting of chamber glasses,
•, ewiers and basons, cups, jugs, mugs, plates, dishes, tureens, &c. &c.
f Furniture, viz. large mahogany bedsteads, tent ditto, large and
;. small wardrobes!,' Chests of drawers, night chairs, sideboards, bason
stands, hair sofas plain and with squat seats, cane-bottom drawing-
room chairs, bedroom ditto, mahogany ditto with hair seats, cane-
. bottom settees, large and small hair mattrasses in linen tick, dish
covers, ivory and bone handled knives and forks, nests of hair and
leather trunks, green painted and japanned deed boxes, &c. &c.

Also, to close sales of a consignment—Ten hogsheads of Choice
London Particular MADEIRA WINE, which will positively be

r The Sale will commence on each day precisely at Ten o’Clock
—and an opportunity is thus presented to Purchasers of supplying
jr themselves with the most choice Goods at a price considerably be-
low that at which they can be imported into the Colony.

■ ■ ’ . ' S. A. GOODMAN.

Oil Friday and Saturday, the 19th and 20th of December, by order
of I ver and Co. at their Store, America-street,

NEGRO CLOTHING, consisting of blue unlined jackets,
wrappers, duck trowsers, check and red flannel shirts, blan-

â–  kets and hats; superfine blue cloth jackets, black and blue trowsers,
coloured waistcoats, white and coloured Marseilles, drill trowsers,
grey and drab cassimere, drill, sheeting, Irish linen, linen britan-
nias and platillas, flannel, camblet, pullicate handkerchiefs, calicoes,
ginghams, jaconet and corded muslin, muslin robes and scarfs, cot-
ton table cloths, huckaback, sewing silk, coloured, plain, and
figured silk for ladies dresses in gown pieces, India crape scarfs
and shawls, ladies’ figured silk handkerchiefs," wliite and yellow
e India nankeens, white and blue salempores, furniture check and
j chintz, long lawn, diaper, dowlas, white and brown cotton socks,'
cotton gloves and qiglit caps, ladies’ and gentlemen’s umbrellas,

‘ portmanteaus, saddles and bridles, &c. &c.

IRONMONGERY, consisting of chaise wrenches, coffee and corn
mills with large fly wheels, stock, chest, cupboard and pad-locks,
’ brass and iron door locks, bolts, and hinges,-brass sash pullies and
fastners, door chains, window bells, vat cocks, vat and puncheon
iron hoops, &c. &c.

Carpenters’ and Coopers’ Tools—hammers, hatchets, adzes,
squares, rules, planes, files, chissels, augurs, jack-screws, &c. &c.

Two excellent Convex Mirrors, with four rich cut glass Shades
each ; and what may appear on the days of sale.


> . ... __________________________________,_________________

On Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, the 22d, 23d, and 24th inst.

by order of M‘Donald, Edmonstone, and Co. at their Store,
A Large Assortment of NEGRO CLOTHING, just importe
ed in the Richard and Eleanor, from Liverpool. Superfin-
flour in barrels, tar and rosin in ditto, oats in tierces, lamp oil in
]} barrels, Madeira onions in ditto, Madeira wipe in pipes, hhds. and
quarter casks; building lime in new hhds. coals in ditto, grey stock
n and common Liverpool bricks, white pine boards, plank and scant-
ling, pitch pine boards, Norfolk inspection red oak staves, and Na-
vy bread in barrels, butter in firkins, Leith beer in bottles, salt in
barrels; white and yellow nankeen, muslins, callicoes, jean and
jeannettes, superfine flannel,' tape arid thread, jean and drill jackets,
fldnneljditto, Tartan boat cloaks, black bombazeen and bombazette,
black cotton ; sets of account books ; ivory handled knives and forks,
dish covers, candlesticks, a large assortment of ironmongery, paints
and oil, &c.


On Monday the 5th and Tuesday the 6th of January, by order of
James M‘Grigor and. Co at their Store in America-street—

BRANDY by the pipe or gallon, porter, beer, and ale, Madeira,
port, and claret, frontignac and other wines, pickles assorted,
beef in tierces, herrings in kegs, hams, candles and soap, Madeira
onions, tin ware in tierces, tin trunks, tin gutter spouting, shower
baths, wood hoops, portable desks, gentlemen’s black and drab hats,
L’ ladies’ parasols and umbrellas, toy horses, Venetian blinds, an ex-
tensive assortment of furniture, arid what further may appear.



SIX CARPENTER NEGROES. For particulars, apply

18th November, 182Si


an ^ie ^th of January,
The fine Ship RICHARD,

James Williamson, Master. For Passage only*
apply to Captain Williamson, or

11th December, 1823.


leave the Bar on the 20th December,

The Ship CORNWALL, R. Morrison, Master.
For Freight or Passage, having excellent accom-*
modation, apply to Captain Morrison on board, or to


4th December, 1823.


The Ship BOLTON, W. Bathgate, Master,
To Sail the Second ^Springs in Janiukry.
Tor Freight or Passage, apply to


17th November, 1823;


The Brig ELEANOR, J. Young, Master.

This Vessel having fully one half of her Caigo al-
ready engaged, will be despatched on the 14th of
January. For Freight of Sugar, Coffee, or Cotton, please apply to
the Master on board, or


1st December, 1823.


T.o Sail the 12th January,
The First Class Brig RICHARD,
Jno. Bamber, Master;

has griat part of her cargo engaged. For Freight or Passage, ap-
ply to the Master, on board, or to


IMPORTED in said brig,

COALS in new hogsheads, and 50,000 BRICKS—which will
be disposed of on reasonable terms, deliverable alongside.

13th November, 1823.


To Sail 12th January,
The First Class Brig STEEL,
M‘Donald, Master.

Having the greater part of her Cargo engaged, will take Freight at
current rate. Application for wliich, or Passage, to be made to
the Master cn board, or to

10th November, 1823.

------------------ - -- â–  â– >____________________

The Brig EUROPE, H. J. Reavely, Master.

For Freight (which will be taken at a low rate) or1
lyr^TillW Passage, please apply to the Master, on board, or


At the Store of the late G. C. Chamney, dec.

Who offers for Sale— BRICKS, LIME, and COALS, received
by the above Vessel, which will be disposed of cheap for Cash or

23d October, 1823.


Has imported in Brig Eleanor, Captain Young, from Liverpool,

LADIES’ white and black silk arid cotton stockings, misses’
cotton, socks and stockings, men’s silk and cotton half hose,
ladies’ white and black silk habit gloves, men's cotton gloves, Hol-
land tapes, pink tape, round robbins, cotton ferrets^ patept and
Scotch threads assorted from Nos. 8 to 44, platillas, britannias, in
28 yard pieces; linen, lirien and cotton, and cotton checks ; cotton
shirting, berkley, romal and various handkerchiefs, white and striped
jean, furniture chintz, mourning, plaid; fancy and other calicoes,
fine and coarse hair cord dimities, fine and coarse Irish linen, in
whole and half pieces; ginghams assorted, 6-4th cotton cambrics,
musquito netting, white Marseilles for waistcoats, brown Holland,
oznaburgs, 9-Stli, 4-4th,_and 10-4th patent sheeting, linen bed tick-
ing, fine Russia drill, diaper tablecloths assorted, bombazeen, bom-
bazette, robes, various kinds ; crape, night caps, sewing cotton in
boxes, clouting in 73-4th yard pieces, flannel, fine and coarse dow-
las, green gauze for veils, Persians and satin, ladies’ long white kid
gloves, lace, edging quilting, boxes of tin plates, lamp black, ladies’
lustring, umbrellas and parasols, ditto with sliding tubes and ivory
handles, gentlemen’s best gingham umbrellas, whips, german steel
hand, pannel, and key hole saws, iron handle Git matchets, cottage
ovens, house brooms, shoe, white-wash, and pairit brushes; buck
looking-glasses, beer, wine, vial corks, pieces of cork, common and
patent sash lines, frying pans, glue pots, brass socket bolts, brass
cocks, negro knives, shutter bolts, coffee mills, padlocks, solder,
Scotch braces with 36 Bitts, sad and try irons, smiths’ squares and
files, fish hooks, brass and axle pullies for sashes, iron rim door
locks complete, single and double iron long, jack, and smoothing
planes ; window stay bars, hatchets, round, oblong, and oval patty
pans, iron bottling wire, table knives and forks, Italian irons, car-
penters’ hammers, pestles and mortars, oval-wrought iron pots, pen-
knives, scissar knives, cooks’ skimmers and ladles, frilled linen
shirts, cork tweezers and bottle brushes, 16 inches; japanned cases,
with locks; scissars, watch ribbons, full mounted; gentlemen’s stiff-
ners, silver thimbles, fine gold watch rings, gold finger and ear
rings, brooches and breast pins, ladies’ gilt, plated, and steel Waist
clasps ; key rings, elastic belts, bracelets, pearl buttons, warranted
razors in cases, pepper boxes, nutmeg graters, floor dredges, patent,
centre, worm, and common corkscrews ; coffee percolators, toqth
brushes, porringers, sugar boxes, with brass locks; sash fillister
planes, drinking horns, tin chamber candlesticks, small black tin tetr*
kettles, wire, rat, and mouse traps ; dripping pans, with wells ; sets
of patent dish covers, conjurors complete, cullinders, linen check
shifts, iron tinned sugar skimmers, iron tinned and best Britannia-
metal spoons, box locks, needles,


Also on Hand—Paints, Oils, Turpentine, lately imported, &c.
27th November, 1823.


On Plantation Belle Vue,

A TASK GANG to Hole Forty or Fifty Acres Land, for
Canes.—The Land has already been in Cultivation. Apply
to R. M. Jones, on Plantation Houston.

Demerara, 1st December, 1823.


Have received per Ship Richard from London, and Eleanor from

GENTLEMEN’S superior Wellington and shooting Shoes,
Gentlemen’6 dress and half-dress ditto,

Boys’, youths’, girls’, and children’s ditto,
Ladies’ strong waltzing Shoes, double ties, ,

Ladies’ Morocco, kid, and jean ditto,
4-4th Irish Linen, and long Lawns,
Frilled and plain Shirts,
Drill and jean Trowsers,

Fine Welsh Flannel, baby ditto,
Double-rose Cork Butter, in firkins,
DUrham Mustard and Potatoes.

Also on Hand,

Prime-Mess PORK, in barrels and half-barrels.


24th November, 1823.



TENDERS will be received by the Subscriber, until Wednes/
day the 17th instant, for FIFTY BAGS FIRST QUA-

LITY COFFEE ; a sample of which may be seen at the Store
of Nurse, Trobghton, and Co. I

T. NURSE, q.q.

Robb’s-street, 11th December, 1823.


Are now landing the cargo of the brig Rapid, 21 days from "Wil-
mington, North Carolina, consisting of—


Long leaf TOBACCO in ditto and hogsheads

RICE in tierces ' , â–  '

Ditto ditto Ranging TIMBER .

Dressed red Oak STAVES, and Cypress SHINGLES. I

Also, on Hand :

Newfoundland COD FISH in excellent order, winch they offer
Tor sale, on their usual moderate terms,-for Cash or Produce.

Goorgetown, 11th Dec. 1823.'--


Have Received per Brig Marathon, front Belfast,
rpHE FOLLOWING ARTICLES, which they offer for sals'
1. on reasonable terms :— \

Prime mess pork in barrels and half, barrels
Prime mess beef in ditto and ditto

Well cured small hams

Ox and pigs tongues in half barrels and kegs ,

Rendered lard in firkins
Glauber salts, temper lime
Oats in puncheons
Soap and candles in small boxes
Red potatoes in hampers
Canvass and cordage assorted
4-4 Linens and long lawns
Plain and striped drill

Ready-made plain and frilled shirts .

Irish cabinetts for ladies’ dresses.


LIME in hogsheads; which, if taken from alongside; will be
sold cheap for cask or produce.

Cash will be give for First Quality SUGAR and COTTON.
11th December, 1823. /



Dec. 9. Brig Hcdleys, Crockley,-from London-

— Ship Thorne, Hume, Liverpool and Barbados ,

10. Brig Marathon, Boyde, Belfast. (

— ---— Rapid, Pierce, Rutland, N. C.

— —- Ship Latona, Lovie, London.


8. Brig Wilsons, Campbell, for Liverpool

---- Sisters, Douthwaite, London.


"Dec. 10. Brig Hedley's, Crockley, from London—gen. cargo.

— Ship Thorne, Hume, from Liverpool and Barbados, with
sundries from Liverpool and from Barbados, 3 casks copper, iO
bags cocoa, 3 English horses, 1 American horse, 20 bags rice.

11. Brig Marathon, Boyde, from Belfast—general cargo.


Dec. 9. Brig Esther, Lowther, for London, with 272 lihds. su/
gar, 30 puns. rum.

11. Ship Caledonia, Bispham, for Liverpool, with 587 hbds. i
brl. sugar, 57 puns, rum, 50 bales cotton, 104 casks 274 bags]
coffee. /

High Water at the Fort. \

Friday lib. 2 m. | Saturday 0 b. 47 m. | Sunday 1 h. 36 m.\
Monday 2 h. 31 m.

London, October 21.

Sugar— The sugar market continued very steady till towards the
close of last week,when a renewed demand commenced, and prices Is
per cwt. higher were obtained, and more business was reported on the
Friday than for sometime preceding. There was not much business
doing in Muscovades early this forenoon; as the day proceeded, the
demand revived, and the estimated sales exceeded 1,500 casks; the
prices are fully Is.-higher than on this day week. The deliveries
from the warehouses. appear to have fallen off materially last week.—
The public sale of .Barbados this forenoon, 150 casks, went off with-1
out briskness, but not lower.

Rum.—Leeward Islands, Is. 4d. to Is. 5d. ner gallon. w \

Molasses.—28s. 6d. per cwt. ’

*#* In some of the earlier impressions of our last number, the letter |
of the Rev. Mr. Browne, appeared without our having been
able, for Want of time, to get it corrected. “ Bating the right,”
ought to have been barring the right. Instead of “ the law,”
taken before Ministers—vow should be the word. In the last 1
line of the first column, the adverb not is omitted before the
word “ allowed.” There are some other blunders in spelling
which the indulgent will overlook. “ Austin” is printed]
“ Austen” in the Pamphlet. The Latin words connubium
and contitbemium were erroneously printed conwbium—eon-
■tuberniums.—The above corrections apply only to the papers
issued in the evening.

Our Correspondent in Essequebo must wait.

■«' Demf.rariensis” has been received—his private offer to unveil,
we shall be obliged to avail ourselves of, before we can pro-
ceed further.

“ X. L. N. C. ”’s problem is beyond our power of solving. /



OiR Second October Mail arrived yesterday morning, with »
papers to the 23rd inclusive—being but three days later than
our previous accounts. We are not informed of her having
brought out any Government despatches, relative to the pre-
sent state of this Colony; but, if so, the general feeling of
anxiety which prevails on that subject will be soon relieved,
we presume, by their publication. The London Newspapers,
with the exception of the New Times, of the 22nd October,
have hardly thought it worth while to discuss the question
arising from a consideration of the late horrible events in this
Colony, in way of argument ; and that paper, which is de-
voted to Ministers, and the Editor qf which (Dr Stoddart,)
we know to be the personal friend of Master Stephen, the
Coun el of the Colonial Office, contains a long letter, breath-
ing sentiments of the utmost hostility to this colony, clothed

jin the persuasive language of that imposing style which allures
but to deceive—which captivates but to destroy. We dread
the impression it will produce. The laws, policy, character,
and institutions of this country are held up, in a clear and
decided manner, to the detestation of every Englishman.
Pinckard’s Notes on the West Indies are speciously referred
to in proof of the protracted and revolting cruelties which
the Law recommends to be inflicted oh the persons of con-
demned insurgents. The cause of the late deplorable insur-
rection is ascribed to any thing but the right one:—our
"y Planters are brutally stigmatized as men, than whom, in any
' part of the British West Indies, no Body entertains feelings of
more decided and universal enmity to any humane object—
and that, in fact, they are almost the only persons who have
\ not yet felt enough of the ruinous consequences of the existing
/ system to weaken their attachment to it, and dispose them, in
some degree, to concur in its reformation. The Missionaries
Per are described as Ministers of the Gospel of peace, who go
(from a happy country to the worst of climates, to instruct,
)&c. without the hope of any temporal recompense beyond a
— a bare subsistence, and with the certainty of meeting in the I
society they are to reside in, hatred, and contempt, and perse-!
cutions. A hope is expressed that if any of these men are to
be tried, that it will not be by men, like the Governor himself,
( Planters and slave owners of the Colony, who are hostile to
] the instruction of the Slaves, and determined opponents of
\ the measures recoininended by Parliament. The necessary
1 example which has been.made of the desperate criminals is,
execrated as an indulgence of extreme vengeance, and the I
Governor is almost directed to arrest the course of even-
handed justice, by putting a stop to further executions.

We cannot trust ourselves with a farther elucidation of the
odious character of this production. What we have adverted
to is sufficient to call for the utmost vigour of this traduced
and aggrieved Colony, in order to defend itself against pro-
\ ceedings which are getting beyond all bounds in violence and
^disgrace. Is there no man to be found, in this crisis of terror,
be we had almost said dispair, to speak for his country ? Can
’ such things be, and we suffer ourselves to remain passive spec-
. < tators? Two months ago, we predicted that the late events
’ / here would be twisted and turned to our disadvantage. Even
\ those of the West India interest itself, who are unconnected
““ ^with this Colony, appear to be opposed, or, at least, indifferent
about us. The old impoverished Islands, we fear, entertain
|feelings of selfish prejudice against a luxuriant soil, and a sa-
/ lubrious, though decried, clime. It is the indispensable duty,
/ therefore, as we have often said, of every man amongst our-

> selves, possessed of the means of giving information, to come
. forward with documents and facts. Silence, under present
( circumstances, is absolutely criminal:—it is only commendable,
at the best, in a “ neat’s tongue dried.”

I With respect to the enormous calumnies recently vomited
\ against this Colony, in particular, in reference to what Pinc-
kard wrote, thirty years ago, about the cruelty of its Laws,
I we could wish we had a voice of thunder to call upon these
' slanderers, in habit and repute, to shake off their drawling
effeminancy, to forego their ease, and pleasure, and doating
attachments, in nubibtts, and set out on a voyage to a country
th 1 which fearlessly invites, which courts, demands inquiry; and
.'challenges comparison with any place where Slavery exists,
for the mildness, humanity, and indulgent kindness with which
it treats its black population. Why don’t they commence, in

/ their own proper persons,'an investigation upon the spot, as
I to the truth or falsehood of those Colonial Reports or docti-
i ments which they have the audacity to pronounce to be
untrue, both in Parliament and out of Parliament, from
/ whatever quarter they may be derived, or by whatever
f evidence they may be supported? There is no class of,
\ persons, scarcely a single individual, connected with the West
a'l Indies, whom they do not brand with infamy, and hold
_ up as totally “unworthy of credit.” Even Clergymen, of
“ / the most irreproachable lives, are treated in this vile, ‘ satanic’

I manner. Shall the beer and porter brewers of London, the
I Quakers of Liverpool, an old slave-holder Master in Chan-
cery, the squires of Yorkshire, and their proteges the traders
\e to Sierra Leone and the East Indies, be cooly permitted thus
L co trample upon us in their own parlours ?—We want to see
ythem face to face, Macauley, it is true, is coming out with a
ie green bag to the Virgin Isles, in order to collect, from the Slaves,
ie 1 complaints against their Masters! Is not such sort of agency an
lunutterable mark of disgrace to the whole Country ? We

â–  desire enquiry, indeed, and shall be happy to submit to scru-
/ tiny, the most close, but none but accredited Commissioners'
( regularly appointed by Government, need ever expect per-
' mission to interfere with our local laws and regulations. There

= is nothing in those laws we have reason to be ashamed of;
>r but if, upon deliberate consideration, alterations may appear
n ^beneficial or expedient, the most willing disposition, we are
’’ /sure, will be manifested, in every quarter to agree to them.

;t Away with the feeling of veneration attached to the name
e/ of Wilberforce, which so many of our countrymen are not
g ashamed to own is, with them, a habit of which they would
not divest themselves without sorrow, and humiliation ! < They
talk of defending the cause of Slavery with temper ! It may
s pe very easy to prosecute the war against it with temper ;

/for any one may feel a perfect calm in his mind, while sitting
down deliberately, in his library, in England, to compose
I, Speeches, and write books; but would he do so on the edge
” ef a volcano ? For our own parts, we are more than ever
/convinced, whatever discretion ought necessarily to be exer-
(cised, in these distressing times, that Romeo’s feelings towards
Tybalt, on the death of Mercutio, could not have been
more acute, than what should actuate us, now, under circum-
stances of the deepest, gloom. We are not timid alarmists:
but we must not conceal the apprehensions we are impressed
Iwith, as to the ultimate and approaching fate which awaits
the integral parts of the British Empire, if the preponde-
rating influence of mistaken Philanthropy is not speedily
subdued. 1

1 — -< ———


r The events which have recently taken place at Demerara
must make a deep impression on the public mind. Had not
the rebellious spirit, which manifested itself so boldly and un-

1 equivocally, been met at its commencement with decision
j and vigor, the result might have been productive of the
, most calamitous and incalculable consequences. Without
stopping at present .to enquire into the causes of so foul a
revolt (causes which we make no doubt will be forthwith dtlly
investigated) we feel it our bounden duty to express our un-

’ qualified approbation of the wise and spirited conduct pur-
â–  sued on the occasion by Major-General J. Murray, the Mi-
) litary Governor, and to bestow the due meed of praise, on all
, the officers and men, who so manfully encountered and so
effectually subdued the malcontents. The example thus set,
deserves to be recorded, and followed on similar emergencies.

1 ! — (Courier.)


j . (Letter in Lloyd's Evening Post.)

r, /S~ . ------ .

j ' Sir,—When the bill for the amelioration of the slave popu-

lation in the West Indies was under the consideration of Par-
" liament, many of the members connected with the colonies,
d and acquainted with their local circumstances, deprecated it
h as useless and theoretical, and calculated only to produce dis-
content and rebellion among the slaves. Petitions were also
presented to both Houses on this subject. These statements
r* were, however, disregarded, and the bill, with certain amend-
ir /tnentss meeting with the approbation of Ministers, passed into
y a law. The consequences of that bill are just what were ex-
jf pected by every man acquainted with the West Indies. The
_ slaves of Demerara are in open rebellion, and the greatest fears
are entertained for the other colonies. It at first appeared to
e me surprising, that Parliament should altogether listen to the
ig statements of men perfectly ignorant of colonial affairs, while
n the planters themselves were entirely disregarded; but this
;s has been since accounted for. There exists both in the House
of Commons, and also amqng the people, a strong prejudice;
and the West Indian Planters are considered as men quite
L void of humanity, as incapable of the feelings of Englishmen,
a I and as unable to appreciate the blessings of liberty and educa-
e| tion. The fact is this—the planters are, for the most part,
3_ men who have received a liberal, though perhaps not a classi-
\ cal, education in this country; they have imbibed the same
0 1 free and liberal sentiments with their fellow countrymen; they
f, tare equally anxious for the happiness and comfort of their
o /slaves; but knowing, ‘ as they do, the real state of the West
>f Pn4’es’ d° not wish to see a system acted on, which, for
ats impatience and violence, will do no good, but will at once
y /destroy the existence of the Colonies ; they feel it a duty,
is i which they owe to themselves and to their families residing
el in the settlements, to oppose such measures as endanger
their personal security and their lives; but when these
things are ,urged in Parliament, they are immediately obli-
terated by\a canting speech from Mr. Wilberforce about
e religion, and violent irrelevant orations from Mr. Brougham
d about the rights of mankind. I hope, however, since the evil
d has begun, Government will send a strong force for the protec-
_ tion of the Whites, who are, in point of numbers to the Blacks,
Jas 1 to 500; and I entreat Mr. Brougham to reside a short
cl time in the colonies before he talks any more respecting them.
’’ V.l Iam, Sir,

n | A Constant Reader, &c.

October 1, 1823.



t •


recapitulation of the events of the campaign.

', x '. /French Official Account.)

On the 2d of April, before entering Spain, the Duke of An-
gouleme addressed a Proclamation to the Spaniards, and ex-
pressed himself thus:—

[Here follows an extract from the Proclamation, in which the

> Duke stated that he came to deliver the King, to restore the altar
and the throne, to rescue the Priests from proscription, &c.; and

] that he came neither to impose laws on the Spaniards, nor to occupy
rhe country.)

Next day, the 3d, in an order of the day addressed by the
’’ Prince to his soldiers, it is stated—“ It is not the spirit of con-
e quest which induces us to t&ke up arms. A more generous
; motive animates us. We are going to replace a King on his
2, throne, to reconcile his people to him, and to re-establish in a
country which is a prey to anarchy that order which is neces-
I sa7 to..the happiness and the safety of both states.” His
Royal Highness closed the address by recommending the most
;, exact discipline, which has every where been religiously ob-

1 served. Such was the commencement of a war destined to
place in so conspicuous a point oi view French generosity and

On the Gth of April the army was put i'n motion. The Bi-

- dassoa was passed on the 7th, and his Royal Highness was
a received at Irun with cries of “ Live the King !”—“ Live the
j the Duke of Angouleme 1”—cries which were the presage of

the sentiments with which the French were welcomed through-
r, out all Spain, and the pledge of the success which on all points
‘ • has accompanied our arms.

t Ort the 17th the white flag waved at Vittoria; on the 22d
] at Burgos; on the 25th at Saragossa, On the 24th qf May
c the Prince Generalissimo was received as a deliverer in the
‘ capital of Spain. A new proclamation repeated there the mo-
tives and the promises stated in that of the 2d of April.

2 In anticipation of'hostilities, the King of Spain, the prisoner.

- of the Cortes, was removed with the Royal Family to Seville.
5 The revolution not being terminated at Madrid, the army

of the centre continued its march.

3 On the 12th of June the Cortes considering themselves no
3 longer safe in Seville, decreed the departure of the King, in
i spite of his refusal, declared his dethronement until his arrival

in Cadiz, and exercised the most odious violence towards him.
j Cadiz, at the southern extremity of Spain, reputed impreg-
nable, could not be so regarded by our soldiers. The Prince

3 Generalissimo was there and directed them.

Seville received our troops with acclamation. Granada fell
‘ on the 25th of July. Cadiz was invested by land and sea.

Meanwhile other armies were besieging the small number of
places which still held out, or pursuing the enemy wherever
" resistance might be made.

> Catalonia, Arragon, the kingdoms of Valencia, of Leon, and
r of Gallicia, have been the theatre of some of the most brilliant

> feats of arms. Corunna, at the western extremity of Spain,
on the coast of the ocean, surrendered on the 21st of August.
Several Spanish Chiefs successively made their submission.

: Cadiz still remained, and to it all eyes were turned.

t The fort of the Trocadero, which protected Cadiz on the
I land side, was carried on the 31st of August, amidst ^cries of
, “ Long live the King!” and by prodigies of valour.

Santi-Petri, one of the bulwarks of the Isle of Leon, was
taken on the 20th of September by the Fleet. Three days
I previously, Pampeluna, the capital of Navarre, fell; and on
j the 27th St. Sebastian and Figueras yielded to the courage
; and the ardour of our troops.

The 1st of October crowned these high deeds. The King
of Spain, at liberty, repaired with the Royal Family to the
head-quarters of the Duke of Angouleme, and on the 3d Ca-
â–  diz surrendered. Thus were glorious events precipitated.
1 Thus in less than six months all Spain had submitted, and its
King was delivered.

Alcala, Oct. 2.—His Royal Highness the Duke of Angou-
leme arrived here yesterday, and is to leave to-day for Seville
Paris, Oct. 18.—We have for some days past the Spanish
Journals, in which is to be found the letter of Don Antonio
Salinas, on which the Liberal Journals are much occupied;
as we have not found in them a single fact, and only decla-
mation, we have waited in order to learn the entire truth. '
The Restuarador, in which this dispatch appeared, repeated
what it said the day before, which was, “ that there was a re-
volt amongst the troops of Ballasteros.”

To-day we learn that the King has assigned the town of j
Granada to Ballasteros, to await there his orders. The dis-
banding of his troops hao been ordered, and this measure ex- f
periences no difficulty.

The King has confirmed General Morillo in the command
which the Regency has confided to him. <

* Madrid, Oct. 10.—-The dawn of peace and happiness did
hot long beam upon unhappy Spain; the Decress of the King (
of the 1st and 4th of this month, have spread consternation (
amongst all classes in Madrid, not excepting even the monks t
and most decided Royalists; but the worst is to come. Al- ,
ready the inquisitions are preparing, and further decrees of a t
more rigorous nature are expected, amongst others one for a r
forced contribution of twenty millions of' reals to be levied £
upon Madrid, and the exile of numbers of the Nobility of
Spain, and the confiscation of their property.

“ Among the names cited to be denounced for banishment
are, the Marquis d’Alcanizes, the Marquis de Santa Cruz, the
Marquis de Villafranca, the Marquis de Villa Paterna, the
Count d’Altimira, the Duke d’Abrantes, the Prince d’Anglona,
and the Duchess de Benaventa. It is also a question of the ge-
neral disbanding of the army, which will reduce thousands of
’ officers to despair and mendicity; finally, there are no expres-
sions sufficiently suitable to pourtray to you the deplorable
' state into which we are plunged by the perfidious Counsellors
, of our Monarch, who appear resolved to conduct him direct
’ to the precipice, and to plunge the country into an abyss of
> evils; and it is at a moment when Lopes-Banos has yet 6,000
men in Estvemadura, when Morillo exercises great influence
; in Gallicia, and when Mina firmly maintains his position in Ca~
' talonia, that such measures and decrees are adopted and pro-
’ mulgated. By this system they drive to despair all the Con-
4 stitutionalists; for perish if we must, say the most indifferent
' and the least courageous of them, it is better to perish, arms
, in hand, than to receive death on the scaffold.

’ “ The occupation of the fortresses of St. Sebastian, Pampe-

; luna, and Cadiz, by the. French army, is another subject of dis-
’ content on the part of the Royalists, who fear (without any'
ground, in my opinion) that they will always retain them. The
officers of the corps of Ballasteros observe no reserve on this
subject, and say openly absurdities which I will not venture to

’ repeat, so repugnant are they.

, “ It is notorious that the King does not live in harmony with

; the Prince Generalissimo. His Royal Highness desires that
. his Majesty would accomplish his promises, and throw a veil
. over the past; bnt Ferdinand inexorably persists in being an
; absolute King, and in governing according to his own good
, pleasure ; and hope vainly seeks for some means of opening
the eyes of Ferdinand, or of inspiring him with moderation.

’ May the councils of wisdom and experience penetrate the
; heart of our King, who may compromise for ever ahe fate of
„ Spain, and involve himself in a labyrinth of sorrows, per-
' plexities, and disasters.

“ The King makes a devotional sojourn of nine days at Se-
' ville; he has exiled the Duke Medinacely for declining to fol-
1 low him. It is said that the French troops have not entered
the town of Cadiz, in which the most complete anarchy reigns,
that the Members of the Constitutional Government have been
’ arrested, and that the majority of them had taken refuge in
the fortress of St. Sebastian.

“ The number of persons who, in conformity with the De-
cree of the 4th instant, must leave Madrid, is estimated at
15,000, and they form the flower of the capital. The munici-
pal authorities have published pn outlawry register fun ban),
and each hastens to obtain his passports; it is an afflicting spec-
tacle, of which no man can form an idea. A1I the exiles seek
a refuge in France.”

Extract of a letter from Corunna, dated Oct. 12.—

“ Thp King’s arrival at Port St. Mary was announced here by
a general salute from all the batteries, illuminations were ordered
by the Ayuntamiento, and the Cabildo Eclesiastico sang a sokmir
Te Deum of thanksgiving,'at which all the Public Authorities us-

â–  sisted. His Majesty Proclamation previous to leaving Cadiz was
instantly reprinted and profusely circulated among the troops;___

peace was hailed by all parties with much apparent satisfaction

. Morillo’s officers publicly declared they had attained the object of all
. their wishes; that it was never their intention to support an abso-
| lute, but a moderate, monarchy, to unite the desires of the people
with the instruction of age; amnesty, forgiveness "and oblivion, they
said (in all the coffee-houses) had been conceded by His Majesty,
and Spain would now' be happy. In the midst of these rejoicings,
a Correo de Gabiueti arrived; we all anticipated good news : each
officer expected promotion, rewards, and honours; some had made

' preparations to set out immediately for Madrid, to demand pensions,
empleos, &c. ; in fact, every one had built his temple of Fortune.
—In about an hour corrillas were observed in front of the post and
printing-office, a confused rum rum hinted that some unpleasant
information had been received. After a short time his Majesty’s
Decree, confirming the acts of the Regency, and destroying and an-
nulling every thing done by the Cortes, ivas generally known; all
rejoicings were at an end. Losada, Loriga, Novilla, and the other
principal officers, declared they'had been imposed upon ; that un-
der Morillo’s Convention the Cortes par tcstamentos had been a-
greed to be established ; that they would not hear of despotism, in-
quisition, or allow themselves to be governed by the Fray/es; there
was considerable agitation among the troops, some of the seijeants
and subalterns of the regiment of Granada, who cried out “ viva la
Constitution,”' were arrested, and towards night several French pa-
trols paraded the streets and preserved order. Should violent mea-
sures continue something serious will ensue.”

Nothing is more remarkable on the great stage ofEuropean
politics, than the difference of conduct observed by the pre-
tended friends of Constitutional Government, and the zealous
supporters" of absolute.power, together with the result of their
respective systems. Russia, for instance, is at the head of the
European party for absolute power, and against political amc- -
lioration. England, so far as there is an opposite or Consti-
tutional European party, is at the head of it. IIow different
is their conduct! Every one knows the principles of the Go-
vernment of Russia ; they are impressed on every agent whom
itemploys; they enter into every negociation in which it
engages. Not only every petty prince, and every petty party,
in every petty state on the continent, may rely upon the Em-
peror for countenance and support, if they pursue his princi-
ples, but even every useful or marked individual receives testi-
monies of his regard. A Procureur-General at (M. Mar-
changy) cannot make a foolish tirade about the universality of
Carbonarism, without receiving a diamond trinket, and an
autograph letter of approbation .' there cannot be a poor fugi-
tive from the rigours of the absolute despotism which his
Imperial Majesty supports, take up his asylum in the mountains
of Switzerland, without being pursued by his enmity. M. de
Chateaubriand, for his refusal to admit English mediation in
Spain, and for his firm declarations against the establishment
of Constitutional freedom in the Peninsula, has received three
autographs, and other more valuable marks of friendship. The
absolute-power people, therefore, know on whom they can
rely, and are in danger of mistaking the principles on which
they are expected to act. The clients and the patrons, worthy
of each other, are in close alliance and cordial union. On
the other hand, nobody knows what foreign policy England,
which is at the head of the other party, really is inclined to
pursue: no one knows the principles of her Government, or
what reliance, even in a notoriously just cause, chn be placed
on her countenance and approbation. Her Alien Act seenls
framed against the persecuted friends of her freedom; her cold
dissent from the principles of continental absolutism appeal's
like a secret approbation of them. There is nothing decided
in her march—there is nothing that inspires confidence in her
intentions—there seems nothing fixed in her principles. She
holds out no lights to guide her friends in ordinary times, or
to allay them in danger. Her agents abroad are supported by
her money to counteract her influence; and never venture
upon the approbation of a free opinion, or the disajiprobation
of an arbitrary act. The consequence is, that the Holy Alli-
ance, with the .Emperor of Russia, is every where and every
thing in Europe; and England is no where and nothing ex-
cept in Great Britain and Ireland. “ Verily, the children of
“ darkness are wiser in their generation than the children of
light.” England, which could about a year ago have roused
the Continent in favour of human rights and national inde-
pendence, must sdon feel the evils to which her vacillating
and indecisive policy exposes her.—Times.

It is said to be in agitation to bring bills into Parliament, in
the ensuihg Session, to restore five or six of the Scots Peer-
ages, forfeited by accessions to the Rebellions in 1715 and
1745, the favour being (at least for the present) confined to
cases where lineal descendants of the persons forfeited now
exist. No person, it is presumed, can object to the grace of
the Crown and Legislature being shown thus far; but it does
not seem easy to discover a solid principle for the selection, or
to say why the same grpee should not be extended to collate-
rals. Why those whose blood is, in the legal sense corrupted,
should be preferred to those whose blood’is pure.—(Edinburgh
Cour ant, Oct. I6.7


■'< i ■ w« 1 'ih ii


The following letter from an eye-witness (an Englishman)
to his friend in London, gives a tolerably clear idea of Lord
Lochrane’s measures:—

“ Maranhqm, ■Aug. 29.—Since my last of the 26th June, the
place has been a scene of confusion which it would be useless to
endeavour to describe. A new occurrence, however, has now pre-
sented itself) which bas produced a change of scene, though perhaps
eventually it may only serve to plunge it into additional difficulties.

“ On the 26th arrived ofl this port a 74 gun ship, under English
colours, which turned out to be the Brazilian man of war, Don
.•) Pedro the First, commanded by Admiral Lord Cochrane. She
presently anchored in front of both the forts, brought her broadside
to bear upon them, and then, for the first time, hoisted the Imperial
Brazilian flag. The forts could do nothing against his Lordship,
£jr the cannon formerly mounted on them towards the sea had been
almost all removed to the land side of the town, to protect us from
an enemy in'that direction. There remained, indeed, in the two
forts, about six or eight guns mounted on the batteries; but as it
was manifest tliat these could not sufficiently protect the town, our
authorities resdlved, wisely, I think, to surrender at once. His
Lordship consequently took possession of the place without firing a
shot. A revolution was immediately effected in our political situ-
ation. Maranham joined the cause of independence. All the
European Portuguese here were disarmed, and every one of them,
high or low, that held any office, was at once turned out, and his
situation filled by a native Brazilian.

“ Lord Cochrane at present acts as sole Governor of the place,
and exercises a pretty comprehensive patronage; for he nominates
any person he chooses to any office he thinks proper, appointing
them all, of course, in the name of liis Imperial Majesty, Don
Pedro. Several Proclamations have already been issued from on
board the Admiral’s ship, and signed ‘ Cochrane.’ His Lordship
has not only made prize of all the Portuguese ships in the harbour,
but he insists on having two-thirds of the property in the town be-
longing to Portuguese in Europe. This seetns to be pretty sharp
practice, but I presume his Lordship will find some convenient '
chapter in the Law of ^Nations to sanctioh his doings ; he has, of
Course, taken all the money in the Treasury, and, in fact, I think
he means to drain-us of all money in the town. No vessels have
been allowed to sail since his arrival, nor can any business be done;
he is at the present moment busy in overhauling the Custom House
records in order to discover Portuguese property.

“ A steam engine lately arrived out here from England to work
a double force pump,; it is to be put up at Itapicaru. The rice
s mills in this neighbourhood are all stopped' from want of a supply
. of rice. There is much difficulty, to get in funds of any sort; and,
as I said before, I fear it will be a long time before this neigh-
Jucurhood will be restored to a state of peace and tranquillity.”

We regret to learn, that a distinguished officer, who has
just returned to his country, after a long absence on a distant
expedition, has experienced since his return home a shock
more fatal to his happiness than could have been inflicted on
â–  him in the inhospitable regions from which he has just escaped.
We hear that a beautiful, lovely, and accomplished young la-
dy, who had exchanged with the gallant officer in question a
mutual pledge of unalterable attachment previous to his. em-
barking on his dangerous enterprize, and the promise of an im-
mediate and honourable union on his return, has, during his
absence, /jrgotten the pledge she bad given, and afforded rea-
son to believe that the gallant officer is no longer the favoured
object of her object of her affections. On the arrival of this
distinguished officer in London, he hastened, after the first dis-
charge of his public duty, and drove with an unaltered attach-
ment and. fond anxiety to the lady’s house, in the neighbour-
hood of Portland-place, to pay his first attention to the ob-
ject of his highest esteem, and receive her congratulations on
his safe return; but, to his surprise and sorrow; he found that
the house had been for sometime shut up, and that the family
had quitted London;- and upon further enquiry he learned
that some change had occurred with respect to the affections
of the chief object of his solicitude, which made it advisable
that he shouln endeavour to eradicate from his mind all recol-
lection of her plighted faith and influence over his heart. So
severe has been this shock to the brave officer, who could
smile at the horrors and dangers of a frigid zone, that he has
â– continued ever since this discovery in such an unhappy state,
as to seclude himself front the society, of all his friends, who
have in vain'endeavoured to console him on the unhappy oc-
casion, and entprtnjn some tears of serious consequences to his

We are gratified to learn that Captain Parry was much bet-
ter last night. He lost 20 ounces of blood yesterday, (22d
Oct.) by which he was greatly relieved, and his medical attend-
ants are now of opinion that a few days will place him entire-
ly out of danger.

Masters in the Navy.—By the plan, which has been sub-
mitted to the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, for the
promotion of practical navigation on board ships of war, and
the improvement of the condition of that very useful class of
officers, Masters in the Navy, the service would be enabled to
train and bring up her own navigating officers, without having
recourse to the merchant service for auxiliaries as masters;
another circumstance, strongly in favour of adopting a class of
navigating lieutenants, is the great experience they would gain
while commanding gun-brigs, cutters, and schooners on the
several-stations where they might be ordered, as well as a local
knowledge of the harbours, which would be their particular
rendezvous, and, to further the extent of nautical experience
still more, it might be deemed expedient to change the stati-
ons of all vessels commanded by navigating lieutenants once
in every two t ears. All those lieutenants who are now desir-
ous of holding commands, would, of necessity, qualify them-
selves as navigating lieutenants nor would it be requisite to
limit the number; as, admitting that there were twice the
number of navigating lieutenants, that there ships in the list of
the navy, it woidd not be detrimental to thfe service, because
those officers could neither do the duty of lieutenant of a
watch, or take upon them the charge and navigating of the ship.
On the contrary, it would rather have the effect of bringing
forward a great many skilful and judicious navigators, whose
abilities otherwise might never be brought into practice; and
it is generally allowed, that of all the theories of science that
of navigation is the least useful, without the experienced and
practical part.

Loading of Guns.—There is nothing more false than the
general notion entertained, that increase of charge will give
proportionate increase of distance: that a greater charge of
powder will expel the shot to a greater distance cannot be de-
nied, but not at all in proportion, as double the charge of
powder would only throw the shot one-sixth further, whilst
Hie danger of bursting is encreased in a tenfold degree. Those
who wish a greater than the customary distance, must do it by
keeping the weight of the charge, both of powder and shot-,
the same as usual, and increasing the size of the shot, by which
means it will be thrown much further, and more together than
the smaller shot. The weight of a double-barrelled gun is from
six pounds three quarters to seven and eight pounds, and will
carry two drachms of powder, and one ounce and a half of
shot; a single gun will weigh from five pounds and a half to
six pounds, and will bear a charge of two drachms and a half
of powder, and two ounces and a quarter of shot.

The great reduction in the price of whisky, which has taken
place within these few days, has been a matter of continued re-
joicing to dram drinkers and tipplers of every description ; and
intoxication has prevailed to a degree that says little in favour
of the temperance and self-denial of the lower classes. Lately
the cinder-women congregated at an early hour, and the mo-
ment thesgpjrit shops were opened, proceeded to try the qua-
lity of the twopenny—at which price a gill of whisky may now
be had—some is even sold so low as three-halfpence. Before
noon many of these worthies were seen prostrate m the water
ruts. In one place two of them quarrelled about the relative
qualities of the twopenny and three half-penny—both of which
they had taken care to taste, and from words proceeded to
blows. In the end they were both floored, and the police were
under the necessity of removing them as nuisances.—Not less
than a dozen of drunkards, who were unable to give any ac-
count of themselves, were taken to the Police Office on Satur-
day evening. All these were picked up in the Cowgate.—
( Edinburgh Observer.)


____________________________________ J

m)__________________________________. £

rd Mr. Prince, the Common-Councilman, who has kindly taken r
up the case of the unfortunate emigrants to Poyais, latey at-
,lie tended upon the Lord Mayor at the Mansion-house, with se-
to veral others of them, to request assistance for those who lay
re_ ill, and were unable to obtain relief. Five of them were placed I
tps at the bar. They were all but one, young men of the decent
es. and well-informed class of Scotch labourers.^ They had evi- 1
ish dently undergone extreme suffering and illness, as their ap- '
on pearance was ghastly and cadaverous. *

he The first who was called upon to state his case was a man
de named James Hastie. He said he had been brought up to the '
ial plough, and to agriculture generally, and that he had besides
â– P> learned the trade of a sawyer. He had been induced hy flat- I
en tering promises, which were made to him at the Poyais Land- a
>m office, at Edinburgh, to sell all he had, and leave Scotland with t
his wife and family for Poyais. They showed him thebeauti-’ k
14 ful picture of a town called San Josef, where they said there
were 2,000 inhabitants.

The Lord Mayor.—Well, did you find a town there ?
’ Hastie answered in the Scotch dialect.—There were two
he houses or huts found belonging to two persons who were cast
away. That was all the town found, but there no inhabitants. t
iis They had fled, for if they had stayed they would have been

:e,. The Lord Mayor inquired in what condition the settlers ar-
tes rived at the place ?

ng Hastie stated that they all arrived in excellent health, ex- s
on cepting one or two, but that they were much affected by the
on bad provisions. Near the place where they landed was a dan-, j
dp gerous bar which the boat could not get over, and they were ,
Ir> obliged to roll their casks on shore in the water. The casks
)e" were mostly open, and their flour, their meal, and barlev, were
irP all spoiled by the salt water. He thought that the badness of

' the provisions from this cause greatly promoted the destructive 0
disorders brought on by the “ hot, wet, and cold” climate. c
The Lord Mayor inquired of what nature they found the 1
ie land? _ ! t

|Sg Hastie said the “ land” they found was all sand; nothing J
but sands with underwood, of a nature which grew in those
,rk -arid lands. It was easy to clear away; but when it was clear- )
ice ed they found nothing but sand. The sea Shore of England, 1
)ly which was washed by the tide every 24 hours, would, in his ‘
id, opinion, be just as productive as the best of the ground he saw I
;h- there. They tried various sorts of Scotch seed in it; but none

of them made the slightest progress, and he was sure never 4
would. This was the description of land for about ten miles
ias that he saw; but he was informed that there was some good 5
mt land about 40 miles up the river amongst the savage folk: in-
ch deed, he saw some glorious timber. He described the greatest
on annoyance they encountered in the endeavours to work in the 1
3(h place, was from the venomous insects with which they were (
In- assailed and constantly tormented. The “ chigoes,” the sand-
1 a flies, and the mosquitoes, never left them free from pain; and t
m- they could not push through a bush of underwood but at the r
hazard of rousing a snake or a tiger cat. In every direction
ris they worked they found “ venomous beasts plenty.” (

His Lordship asked whether they- met any hostile treatment j
P. from the natives ? |

|!is Hastie said, that when thejr had been there about 14 days,
J?" the Mosquito King came down, attended by some of his savage
'subjects, and said, “ That unless they swore allegiance to him,
u.1' he would not permit them to stay there, and had upwards of (
’ ” 7,000 men whom he would bring down to massacre the whole j

of the settlers.” This King had been brought up at Jamaica,
and understood English well. He was said to be fond of rum,
1 X and the people said that Sir Gregor Maegregor, once, when
,e his Majesty was in good humour from the rum, got from him |
’Vs a grant of 30 miles of Poyais land. But Hastie declared, he (

* .e heard his Majesty say, he did not hold thegrant to be good, and j
2" and that if he had known who and what Sir Gregor was, as

well as he now knew him, the grant never should have been

* made. Never more would he have Sir Gregor’s people in his

as dominions. The subjects of his Majesty, when they heard Sir |
l,e’ Gregor’s name mentioned, drew their hands across their throats, |
10 cried “Yaw, Xaw,” and looked quite “fashed” angry.

She Lord Mayor.—And what has become of Sir Gregor ,
1 Maegregor ? Did you soe anything of him ? (

Hastie said that Sir Gregor’s agent represented that he Was
' j in Paris. Hastie here pressed his own case upon his Lordship,
nd He had been engaged to go out by Sir Gregor himself as one â– 
' of his labourers at 451. a-year, had lost all his savings; two of
his “ bairns” had been carried off’ by the fever, and his wife
now lay dangerously ill with the fever, and his remaining bairns
were unwell. The fever and the ague were upon .himself even
the now while he was speaking to his Lordship, and he had no
ind bread, and was quite destitute. * ,

°f The Lord Mayor gave him an immediate order for his and ,
. to his family’s reception in St. Thomas’ Hospital.
inS The next case was that of a lad named James Burgess, who
;rs > said that his father was a boat builder, and with his mother
1 of and four children went out by the persuasions of Sir Grdgor
ain Maegregor to Poyais. Witness’ father and mother sunk un-
the Jef the climate, ane died of the fever on their way home, and
caf lie (the boy) was now left an orphan with his three sisters,
ilar The next was a man W]TO had formally been .in the service
nc.e of the Duke of Argyle. He was induced to embark his savings
at,_ and go out with his wife and family. He had lost his wife,
ape and returned in the utmost Wretchedness.

‘ " The Lord Mayor thought it unnecessary to enquire further
' into the cases. He asked a few general questions, and all the
tl_ie poor creatures concurred in the account cf the expedition,
and of the arts used by the promoters of the scheme to entrap
them, They expressed their regret that they had not return?
P ed sooner, as, a little before they arrived, two vessels full of
emigrants had started for the same place, and doubtless would
- meet with the same, or perhaps a worse fate. One of those
os” vessels, called the Albion, had started a few wrecks since from
the river, and besides natives of England, had on board some
^at Lascars,, and others of a “saleable colour,” who, it was stated
inj had been induced to go out as a “body guard” for the Go-
vernor of Poyais. The other vessel, it was said was called the

the The Lord Mayor observed, “I understand they are negoci-
lve. ating another Poyais loan. Does any one know what security
! they offer ?’j

”e'„ A gentleman replied, “ the security of a grant of this sandy
ot land made by a drunken chief, who now denies its validity.”
ast The Lord Mayor said he never heard of a more complete
°®e humbug, and expressed his surprise at its success, which was
by amazing.

iotr ° • •

The settlers said, that supposing the climate in the interior
lan to adapted to British constitutions, ane the land was good,
Jin the settlers could only exist in a strong force and combined
to act, as they would have to encounter the hostility of the ,

* op Mosquitos, a warlike tribe, or the still more powerful enmity .
’ to t'ie Spaniards, and that it would be in vain to attempt to
lalf attemPt to conciliate the good-will of .both powers,

Mr Prince said the misery of the orphans and the sick who
had landed was extreme. He had witnessed it. Some hu-
"re_ mane person had suggested a subscription for their relief, and
md he niost heartily concurred in the proposal.

Jur The Lord Mayor agreed that the case was highly deserving
. of the beneficent exertions of the public, and put his name at
the head of the subscriptions.

Mr Prince, his brother, Messrs. Fry and Chapman, also sub-
o‘w scribed, and she house of Fry and Chapman expressed their
3re readiness to receive subscriptions. Mrs Fry is to enquire in-
ter to state of the orphan females.

ive His Lordship soon after received a verbal communication
jch from Mr Sheriff Lawrie, who said the Scottish Hospital had
to in cansequence of the statement in the papers on Saturday,
ere instructed him to offer a free passage home to the whole of
ess the survivors, who had no occasion to apply to any parish but
ac_ might claim the aid of their countrymen for that purpose,
ur- The Lord Mayor said that the liberal offer would be joyfiil-
.— ly accepted; but the subscription for the orphan and the sick
must not be prejudiced by it.

ifFT^n—hm— iiiirinrir»——»iBi i rrTrTffiii n’tnwT—aeamaanB—ati

The Governor of Barbados having received from the Society
for the Encouragement of Arts, Manufactures, and Commerce, i
an account of the Premiums offered by that Society, has di-
rected the following to be published:—

Kali for Barilli.

To the person who shall have cultivated, in the Bahama .
Islands, or any other part of His Majesty’s dominions in the j
West Indies, or in any other British Plantation, in the year ;
1823, the greatest quantity of land, not less than two acres, (
with a Kali equal to the Spanish Kali, for the purpose of j
making Barilla—The Gold Medal, or Thirty Guineas. (

For the next greatest quantity, not less than one acre— <
The Silver Medal, or Fifteen Guineas. i

Certificates signed by the Governor or Commander in ,
Chief for the time being, of the quantity of land so cultivated, j
and of the state of the plants at the time of signing such cer- ,
tificates, to be delivered to the Society, with samples of the -
kali, on or before the second Tuesday in February, 1824. j

The same premiums, on similar conditions, will be given ]
for Barilla grown in 1824. ]

Destroying the Insect commonly called the Borer.

To the person who shall communicate to the Society an j
effectual method of destroying the insect commonly called
the Borer, which is so destructive to the sugar-canes in the n
West India Islands—the Gold Medal, or Fifty Guineas.

The discovery to be ascertained by satisfactory certificates, j
uqder the hand and. seal of the Governor or Commander in •
Chief for the time being, and of some other respectable per-
sons, inhabitants of the Islands (or other place) in which the ‘
remedy has been successfully applied; such certificates to be
delivered to the Society on or before the first Tuesday in Fe-
bruaey, 1824.

Substitute for Hemp.

To the person who; in the years 1823 or 1824, shall raise ;
at the Cape of Good Hope, in New South Wales, or in any
of the British Colonies, and import, a substitut® for Hemp, ,
not less than two tons) equally cheap, durable, and applicable <
to all the purposes for which hemp is now used—the Gold *
Medal, or Fifty Guineas. s

A. quantity of the substitute, not less than 20 lbs. together .
with the proper certificates from the Governor, Commander
in Chief) or Secretary, of the Colony in which 'the same has ;
been raised, to be produced to the Society on or before the .
last Tuesday in February, 1824. ,

The Society particularly direct the attention of the Public
tc> the Phormium tenax, or New Zealand Flax. ’ i

N. B.—The premiums (above-stated) are all extended one
year farther, on similar conditions.

Coacoa-nut Oil. <

To the person who shall,, in the year 1824, import thd
largest quantity of Cocoa-nut oil, not less than fifty tons, and
of the best quality—the Gold Medal, or Thirty Guineas.

Proper certificates, with the bills of lading, and samples of 1
the oil, to be produced to the Society on or before the last 1
Tuesday in February, 1825. 1

This premium is proposed particularly with a view to en-
courage the use of Cocoa-nut oil in the making of gas for the
purpose of illumination, such gas having been found much su-
perior to the gases commonly in use.


To the person who, in the year 1823, shall import into the
port of London, from any part of the British Settlements in
the East Indies, the greatest quantity of Annatto equal to that
imported from Spanish America, not less than one hundred
weight—the Gold Medal.

A quantity of the Annatto, not less than ten pounds weight,
to be produced to the Society, with proper certificates, signed
by the Governor or Secretary of the respective Settlement,
that the Annatto is the produce of such Settlement, on or
before the last Tuesday in February, 1824.

Diminution of Human Labour in the Cultivation of Sugar.

To the person who, previous to the 1st January, 1825, shall
present to the Society a satisfactory account (founded on ex-
perience) of the most advantageous mode of diminishing the
lsMouf.of persons employed in the cultivation of sugar, cotton,
aha coffee, in the West Indian Colonies, by the substitution
of agi’icultural machinery, or by the use of cattle—the Gold
Medal, or Fifty Guineas.


Suppose us, now, at Mrs. Flourish’s,—chairs 'and sofas, all
crowded; the ceremonies of tea and coffee quite finished, and
the eyes and ears of the visitants all expanded for the promised
display. “ Now, my dear Diggory,” said the young gentleman’s
doting mamma, “ make your best bow to the company, my love,
and let Doctor Tadpole hear you speak ‘ the Newcastle Apo-
thecary,’ I always likes my Diggory to say summat happlica-
ble.”—“ Then suppose, madam,” replied the Doctor, “ sup-
pose the young gentleman recites Gay’s fable of ‘ The Old Hen
and the Cock ! ”—“ Deary me, Doctor, he shall larn that next,
after he has got ‘ Giniblett' and ‘Mounseer Tonstrn? and
‘ Bucks have at you all I and ‘ Young Norval-1 and ‘ OldTowler?
and ‘ All the World's a Stage,' and ——” “Held, hold, my
dear madam 1 why there’s enough for the next nine months
already ;■—why, you’d multiply the ten parts of speech by forty,
arid let us have all of them !”—“Come then, Diggory, my
man, I’ll ring the bell, and snuff’the candles, and you shall give
us that there one first, howsomever; and we’ll have t’others
afterwards,”—The Doctor interfered no farther; the compa-
ny adjusted themselves in proper order, and sat in rueful ex-
pectation of the coming pleasure.

I iSust here premise, that Master Flourish’s memory, al-
though tolerably tenacious as to the number of it’s subjects,
was rather variable as to the method of detailing them; thus
making a kind of dramatic cross reading, which sometimes
marred the solemn effect of his tragedy. At length, therefore,
after blacking his face, clearing his throat, and pulling up his
trowsers^he thus began:—

“ I do remember an apothecary,
And in his needy shop a tortoise hung,
A halligator stufT’d ■—

A member of this Esculapian line
Lived at Newcastle-upon-Tyne,
His name was Bolus !

My poverty, but not my will consents,
When taken—To be well shaken !
A beggarly account of empty boxes,
Calling aloud—What, ho J' Apothecary!”

During this very extraordinary exhibition, the good old lady
winked, nodded, and prompted, but all to no purpose. The
fact was, Master Diggory’s speeches were literally at his fingers’
ends, as, being accustomed to work them into his head, by
scratching himself with a particular finger, the same manoeuvre
was always to be performed at the recital, and the application
of a wrong digit, invariably introduced a wrong passage.—
“ Why, Diggory, my love !” at length, exclaimed his perturbed
mamma,—“ you were sadly out, my dear J Now do try again,
chuck, andt let the company hear Gimlet’s sillyliquus, about
about - Toby,”—Mister Flourish, junior, accordingly again
hah’dandhemm’d; and, after the other usual evolutions, thus
broke out :—

“ Toby, or not Toby,—.that there's the question ?

Whether;—my name is Norval

On the Grampion hills,—My father feeds his
Pigs,—no, sheep,—his flocks—flocks of
Pigeons, that flesh is heir to.

To die, to sleep, a horse ! a horse !—.

My kingdom for a horse !

Aye, there’s the rub 1 for, for, for,—

Heaven soon granted what my sire denied, yon moon !

Here young hopeful concluded; most of the company ex-
pressed themselves perfectly satisfied, and even Doctor Tad-
pole was convinced, that in some cases, a single dose is one too
many.—“ Master Flourish’s memory, madam,” quoth the Doc-
tor, “ puts me in mind of a most excellent 6tory of a very old

friend of mine, and z/«w is thi. ;—My old friend, Admiral—A -
rniral—bless my soul'!—Admiral—pshaw 1—1 never can r-col-
lect his name, but that’s of no consequence; he fought a. t\e
battle of—of-—of’—dear me !—the victory of—ahem !-—off ne
island of1—that long island you know, near, near the Red S. a,
—no 1—not the Red Sea, the other sea, just by,—under Lord
—Lord, you ali recollect who I mean very well,—Lord—mar-
ried the daughter of that old gentleman, who lived at*-oy die
Square there,—the corner house, you remember,—wore a
dark brown wig, and used to seii—bless my soul, how very re-
markable that I should forget,-—used to sell—those things, that
old ladies wear under their night-caps, you know.—bo, y on
see, as I was telling you, this,—thi.,—pshaw!—1 mean that,
that,— no, that’s not it,—now just tell me where! was, will
you ?—only mention the' last word,—Oh 1 1 recollect,—so
then General—General, ahem ! said it was very extraordinary,
very extraordinary indeed, and they were both good friends
as long as they lived after warns 1—and 1 never told'the story
to any body, who didn’t say that it was the most iuterestmg
narrative that they ever heard in the wole course of their

Suppose, that we introduce you to my old friend Manager
Varnish, of strolling notoriety, collecting a new company di
Barn-door Comedians to provincialize, alias to vagabondize*
over his stage of six heal boards, and saw-dust in the boxes.—
Behold him at his morning Levee, then—bursting with import-
ance, and swelling “like a shirt bleaching in a high wind1”—
“A hem! Timothy!—this is my Court of Apoilo, my morn-
ing nuisance, my—why Timothy, I say!—Oh! here you come
sir, crawling in, like the half-price on a rainy evening !—Well,
sir, who waits?—Any body wanting the Manager?”

“Oh, yes! lots oi them, sir; there’s a one-armed man en-
quires if you want another hand,—a wooden-legged gentlemau
to play the Lame Lover,—a real blackamoor tor Othello, four
Romeos, one Harlequin, three Fools, and a French marquess
to come out in Richard.

“All waiting now, eh Timothy?”—“Yes,sir.”—“Then tell
the one-armed man to take to his heels, and the wooden-leg-
ged gentiemail to /jop the twig, and skip to another branch.—
Harlequin and the Romeos may keep the Fools company; and
send me up the Blackampor and the French Gentleman, one
at a time.

The man of colour having made his entre, after much grin-
ning and gesticulation, thus addressed the astonished Manager,
—“You massa Jonkoo man? keep play-house, shew fine tra-
gedy.” ’

“Massa Jonkoo man!—why—Oh ! that’s blacky language
for an acting manager, I suppose!—1 am, sir, at you service,
you wish to Appear in Othello, 1 understand, and, to do ye u
justice, you will, look the part certainly.”—“Iss, inaasa, blacky
ali through, through; no come off) when hug! Now me show
how act niassa, Gtheily peech to him father-in-law.”

“What with that cursed twang, fellow?—Do you imaging
that the Noble Moor spoke after that fashion ?—however, e’en
let’s have it.” Upon which Chingaree assumed what might
be an elegant attitude among his native tribes, and thus cum-,
menced the famous oration to the Venetian Senate,

“ Most potented sir reverences!

My very good massas! dat I take away

Old buckra man him daughter,

It all true, true, no lie was;

Den she marry, I make her my Chumchum

Dat all I do, cause I do no more was!”

The Manager could listen no longer,—“ Well, sir, if Othello
did harangue in that fashion, he might Well say—‘ Rude am 1
in speech!’—‘Oh! the more angel he, and you the blacker
devil!’ You may begone fellow, for much as tue public like
novelty, they never could bear your abominable Chumchum,
and the greatest favour you can do me, is to make your exit
as fast as possible.” Othello having followed the Manager’s
advice, was very speedily succeeded by the French gentleman,
whose ambition was to enact Richard, Duke of Glo'ster.—
“Aha! Sare, Je suis, I am come to surprise you,—1 shall as-
tonish the town, ma foi!—De play has never been persone,—
it was never performe, as I shall perform it,—Mais, vous -etes
silent,—to all dis you say nothing 1”

“ Then I will say that I shall be extremely happy to have a.
specimen, Monsieur. 1”

“ Ecoutez vpus, shut your mout, listen and you shall hear.
-—I speak wid your tongue en perfection, je parlez Inglish just
like un Inglishman.—Aha, sare, je commence wid de beginning
—Richard enter solo, all alone by himself! He speake de
grand soliloque, attendez moi, look at me !

‘---------Now is de winter of our uneasiness

Made into summer by York little boy,
Dat is, vat you call, de son of York!
And de dark cloud, which stick at top
Of de house, in de bottom of de sea,
Dead and buried!—But as for me, aha
I have de hump upon my batk, I have
De bandy leg, I am unfashionable, and
And for all dis,—de dog he bark bow wow at me
As I walk by him!’

Monsieur, sare, dat is suffisant, I hope—dat is jqnite enough.

“ Quite enough, Sir, and as I fear the audience will think it
a great deal too much, I must now bid you a good morning!”


We regret to learn that the wife of General Riego, as also a sis-
ter and brother of the General, are now residing in humble lodgings
in the Vicinity of the City Road, in circumstances' far from com-
fortable. What are the Spanish Committee doing with their money,
when such neap connections of the unfortunate Hero of the Con-
stitutional cause are thus neglected ? And at such a moment as
the present, when the mental angiiish they must feel, inconsequence
of the uncertain fate of their relative, stands so much in need of
alleviation ?—Morning Post.

To test the^purity cf flour, grasp a handful briskly, and
squeeze it a half a minute; if genuine, it will preserve the form
of the cavity of the hand, even although rudely placed on a
table. If adulterated, on the contrary, it will almost immedi-
ately fall down. Flour mixed with whitening is the most ad-
hesive of adulterated flours, though it soon gives way, but if
the adultering ingredient be ground stones, bones, gypsum, or
wood-ashes, it tumbles down in an instant.

Colonist Office, Half-pqst Five, r. n.

We have received, by the Latona, just arrived from London,
a paper of the 25th October. It is provokingly silent on West
India affairs. The 27th Regiment of Foot, however, has been
ordered, it appears to the Head Quarters of this Station, in
addition to the 93rd.—The following extracts concerns the
King of Spain, not for having talked, bqt walked Spanish.—
He has been making decrees -

“ The fiqst of these decrees grants a general amnesty, but in the
Neapolitan manner, a great number of inuividqals, who have acted
a prominent part in the Constitutional Government, being outlaw-
ed, and many others condemned to exile, or to punishments more
or less severe. Among the former are the leaders of the insurrec-
tion in the Isle of Leon, in 1820; and the violent deputies and
chiefs. Riego, therefore, would be sacrificed.

A second decree orders the pacification of all the civil authorities, .
and the suppression of :he Constitutional army ; no officer shall be
admitted into the Royal army, till he shall have purified himself
(puri ficado), in one of the councils of vrar, which shall be formed
for the purpose.

“ A third decree expels from the Spanish dominions all foreign-
ers, of whatever nation they may be, who have taken part in the re-
volution, or supported or served the cause of the-revolutionists.

“ A fourth decree convokes the ancient Cortes of tfie Kingdom,
and fixes the mode of election.

“ A fifth gives splendid recompenses to the French Generals;—•
but it is said, that the Prince has referred these recompenses to Pa -

“ The publication of these decrees is deferred, in expectation of
receiving every moment the answer of the Constitutional Chmfe
who have not yet submitted.”


«»■> n nivnr-.i .narmnwnwmri i-r


On his Working a Petticoat to the Virgin Mary.


Great King, the Newspapers declare,
Which puts me quite on the broad stare,
(Though Newspapers from truth too often vary),
That you, dread Sir, of needle note,
Have work’d a pious petticoat,

A hallow’d off’ring to the Virgin Mary.

Why tr:ck your Lady out so fine ?
She never once went forth to dine,
Nor play or opera ever deign’d to grace ;

She never gave a rout,

Not e’en poor tea, and then turn out,

Nor at the bulk-feast shew’d her holy face.

Then heed the Bard :—Your state maintain,
Nor thus expose yourself again
A standing jest for every saucy railer;

Bid Superstition’s flame expire—
Fling all your needles in the fire—
Give King-craft up—and turn an honest tailor.

*,* The humourous Jeu d’Eprii of the facetious Peter Pin- I
Bar, who is without a rival in his original style of poetry, may be I
properly revived at the present moment, when the Pious Ferdi-
nand has shewn himself to !>e utterly destitute of every quality re- I
quisite to adorn the Royal character, or do credit to human nature, I
jt is not in the old Bard’s printed works.


Air— “ Green grow the Rushes, 0."

There’s nought but wonder through the land,
In every hour that passes O

When Lasses are, with sleight of hand,

Restored by Priests and Masses O ! I

The Host doth make the cripple leap,
The Post doth make the dumby speak—
And all make bawling newsmen shriek,

“ Miracles agoing, O.”


Hey I ho ! Hohenlohe 1 I

There’s not a day that passes, O, I

But by a Mass, you cure a lass,
And set her tongue a-going, O !

’Tis only for the Romish Church
That wonders are a-flying O;

The Protestants are in the lurch, I

Or Papists are a-lying, O. I

'The Priests are working very hard

. For all the ailing Misses O— |

And these will shew their true regards,

By holy Bamberg kisses O.

Hey ! ho ! Hohenlohe, &c. I

We do not mean a sensual kiss,

• For Nuns and Monks know none such O—

But such a holy mystic bliss I

. As might be shared by Hohenlohe. I

Hohenlohe, that gallant Prince, I

Who, high and low, takes pain to please, I .

And never, at a pinch, will wince, I

To give a pious Lady ease. f .1-

Hey I ho ! Hohenlohe, &c.

To make a girl freely talk

Has ne’er been deemed a wonder O !

The wonder would be should she balk

'rhe clack your head would dunder O. I

But though fair maids to bed will take

To please, themselves or others O— I ‘

The same they’d do, my life I’ll stake. I

If they were wives or mothers, O !

Hey! ho ! Hohenlohe, &c. I -

The Royal Bamberg Accouchier

So busy is in Erin’s Isle,

That, through his miracles, I fear I

Will many a pretty cherub smile ; I 4

But “ Rouan Matrons be of cheer,” I j

The sins of all your lasses, O! I tj-

Our handsome Priests, and Hohenlohe, I w

Will wipe away with Masses O.

Hey > ho • Hohenlohe, &c. I I

Now let all pious Christians pray

For those deluded people O, I p

Who humbug lasses with their Masses I p

- In Church without a steeple O.

May crucifix, and bag of tricks, I

And darkness banish from our land—

And, in their place) may faith, with grace,

'Stop Miracles and . slight of hand. I -

Hey! ho! Hohenlohe! &c. I


____ I B


Since, Mary, we are doom’d to part,

Since I must tear you from my heart, I

That faithful heart, which will I fear)

Too long your lovely image bear.

A moment your attention lend,
And hear the counsels of a friend.

When first I saw those beamy eyas, I jy

When first I saw those blushes rise, I jn

When first I saw those ringlets break I ]j0

In jetty beauty on your neck:

V hen first I heard your lips dispense
The strain of modest eloquence,
Oh, how I wish’d (bat I could move
The beauteous charming maid to love;

v And when you heard me tell my flame, I «

And when you said you felt the same, I

. And when possess’d of channs like thine, I

No happiness could equal mine.

But soon the gaudy dream was o’er, I

The painted phantom was no more; I sk<

And in the place of virtue’s charms, I S0£

f Deceit and folly filled my arms. I

What tortures did my bosom move, I ro<

What pangs of disappointed love, I mc

When to my hopes I bade adieu, I mc

And turn’d away from love and you. 4 I Mi

From love said I,—how vain the boast, I tr*.’

Tho’ by the foulest mischief crost; I

My coward heart still pants for you, ! I Pe

And knows not how to say Adieu. I Ur

Thus the poor moth around the light, I wr

Though scorch’d its wings, renews its fight, I ™e

Nor wounded from the foe retires, I lnfi

But in the very flame expires. I

°/ weifaU °[Lucifer> and the fall of Crom- I
el, and the fall of Wolsey, but one of the pleasantest turn- I HT
>les upon record was that of Mr John FeU, who, when he re- 1
noved from one part of the metropolis to another, wrote o-
rer the door-“ I Fell from Holborn-hill.”

" You are very great at conception,” said a Lady of fifty I
nd embonpmni, to another, who frequently made use of the whi
xpression «I conceive.”—" True, Madam/and you are very
reat, beyond conception,” was the.reply, I (

I (Colonial

NOTICE is hereby given, that the following Persons intern
leaving this Colony:—

I John France, free coloured man, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from
I November 22. '

Kitty Cummings, free black woman, with two children and twc
I servants, in 14 days or 6 weeks,-from ditto.

I George Heyes, in 14 days or 6 weeks from Nov. 24.

I Robert Johnstone, lady, and two servants in 14 days or 6 weeks,
I from ditto.

I John P. Hart, in 14 days or 6 weeks from ditto.

I William Jones Armstrong, in 14 days or 6 weeks from ditto.

I Nathaniel Roach, lady, and child, with three servants in 14 days
I or 6 weeks, from November 25.

I George Drayton, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from Nov. 27.

I J. Jacobs, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from do.

Richard Elliot and Mrs. Elliot, in 14 days or 6 weeks from No-
| vember 27.

I Lieutenant B. G. S. Day, R. N. in 14 days or 6 weeks, from
I Nov. 28.

James Elliot, in 14 days or 6 weeks from Nov, 28.

Mrs Elizabeth Clark, with two children and two servants, in 14
I days or 6 weeks from Dec. 3.

I Thomas Todd, in 14 days or 6 weeks from Dec. 4.

I John Hamilton, in 14 days or 6 weeks from Dec. 5.
I James M'Ewen, in 14 days or 6 weeks from Dec. 6.


W. J. ARMSTRONG, J JouitDeP'Sec'
N- I ------------------------------------—-----------'-----

be T) ANNS of MATRIMONY—between John Peirce La-
M- I JJ throp, of this Colony, Esquire, born in Boston, United
re- I States of America, of the Protestant Religion, bachelor, of age—
re. and Miss Maria Margaretta Long, of this Colony, born in

I New York, United States of America, also of the Protestant Reli-
I on, a minor, assisted by and with consent of her step mother and
I guardian, Mrs Rebecca Ann Long. /

I Any person knowing just cause or impediment why the above
I parties should not be joined together in Holy Matrimony, must de-
| clare the same at the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

CHARLES WILDa£ 7 _ . . _ * o
W. J. ARMSTRONG, J Join Dept’

I 5th December, 1823.


OFFER for sale,

THE CARGO of the Brig Clyde, Douglas, from Halifax,
consisting of

I Cod and Scale Fish, in different size casks

I Wood Hoops 1 pl.

White Pine Shingles ' ' Iff

Mackerel in whole and half barrels

Herrings in ditto

I • Lamp Oil in barrels; ' ...... j

I for which Produce will be received in payment.


15,000 Liverpool Bricks,

I 15 Hogsheads Building Lime,

2 Improved Cast-Iron Cranes,

I Cambooses, Furnace Mouths,

Grating Bars. I


I 24th November, 1823. . I


Now landing, from the Brig Gleaner, I

FIFTY-THREE Prime Saddle and Draft HORSES, Pilot I
Bread and Crackers, in barrels arid half-barrels; Tar arid I
| Tobacco, &c. &c.

I Also, from the Brig Ann from Halifax, and Brig Mary Annaud I

Louisa from Liverpool, N. S. . I I

I COD FISH, in different size casks, Superfine FLOUR, I

SHOOKS, WOOD HOOPS, &c. &c. &c.

I 24th November, 1823. J



I V V in th-e Case of °DWIN ver- Forbes, on the Plea of the I
I English Certificate of Bankruptcy in Bar, in a Foreign Jurisdic- I
I tion, to the Suit of a Foreign Creditor, as confirmed in Appeal,
I with the Authorities, and Foreign and English Cases ; I

I _ To which is prefixed a Treatise on the Difference between I
I Personal and Real Statutes, and its Effects on Foreign Judgments I
and Contracts, Marriages, and Wills_

I f an Appendix on the present Law of France respecting I

I Foreigners—By Jabez Henry, Esq. of the Middle Temple, I
I Barrister at Law, and late President of Demerara and Essequebo. |
I ““A neej f 13. |


I 10th November, 1823. I


REQUIRED to be Removed from Plantation Success and I
Craig, East side of the River Demerara,—a LARGE

I BUILDING, to the Estate Hampton Court, on the West Coast of *
I Essequebo—there to be erected and converted into a Sick-House. I !
I j Assistance will be givOn to the party who contracts, in taking I
I down, shipping, and landing the Frame and Materials. ” I


I An EMPOLDER is required to be taken in, on Plantation I
I Hampton Court, of Two Hundred and Forty Rods, (more or less) |
I in depth, and Three Hundred Rods in width. Tenders for the a- I
I bore, will be received by the undersigned, until the 22d instant

, v „ EDWARD DAWSON, q.q.

I 13th November, 1823. I

I ——-----------------—------—------------------ J a


I Has imported in Ship Demerara Packet, Captain Venables, from I r<
London, i Ip

T ADIES’ Bronze, Morocco, Denmark satin and jean shoes and S
u b°ots; white satin shoes, misses’ and children’s boots and n
shoes, oil of roses, Macassar oil, Windsor, scented, and sharing C
soaps; lavender, honey, and rose waters; essences assorted, crooks si
for ladies head dresses; hooks and eyes; bone, wood, and Mo- | «
rocco needle cases; silver and steel fancy bodkins; bone button I g
moulds ; copper, metal, and silver thimbles; self, horn, and com- s<
mon knives and forks; scissars, scissar knives, penknives, Day and si
Martin s blacking, ladies’ and girls’ best straw bonnets and hats, tc
trimmed and untnmmed; Leghorn bonnets, ditto; Leghorn trim- si
| mings, black willow bonnets, pink, white, eirierald green and blue | si
Persian and satm; an elegant assortment of artificial"flowers and I y<
wreaths ; fine copy, hot pressed letter, best foolscap, post and wove J vi
writing papers, 3 quire folios bound, ruled and plain ; red leather ei
memorandums, best pens, quills, black ink powders, universal spell- H
mg books, dictionaries, very large foolscap, &c. I ir

10th November, 1823.


Offer for Sale, I *

TWO IRON KOKERS, 6 feet diameter and 30 feet long, I
complete; 2 Improved Cast Iron CRANES, complete. ~


10,000 WOOD HOOPS, and

20 Puncheons SHIP BREAD;' |-â– 

which will be sold cheap for Cash or Produce.

M ‘ MUNRO, MANSON, and Co. I"

; 6th November, 1823. j

Have received by the Demerara Packet, from London,
JL they offer cheap for ready money:—

Gentlemen’s fashionable superfine dress coats
3m Superfine cassimere trowsers and waistcoats

Printed and white Marseilles waistcoats
w0 Fashionable waistcoat patterns

Gentlemen’s light blue clotlr jackets
Superfine beayer hats

’ Tradesmen’s and negro hats
Youths’ and boys’ beaver bats
Cloth and seal-skin foraging caps

. Ladies’ black and drab beavers, with feathers
iys Ladies’ fashionable straw bonnets, trimmed with flowers
Gentlemen’s Wellington and Cobourg boots
Strong Wellington and planters’ shoes
Dress and half-dress shoes

°* Youths’ and children’s ditto

Ladies’ seal-skm, Morocco, and bronze kid shoes
,m Ladies’, girls’, and children’s stockings

Men’s bleached and brown cotton socks
Gentlemen’s gloves, cotton braces
Superfine flannel , '

Gentlemen’s silk umbrellas, cotton ditto
Linen and cotton checks- I

Bleached Russia sheeting
White sheeting jackets and trowsers
Nankeens, superfine blue salempores
Madras and Bandanna handkerchiefs.


A- Tradesmen’s lined kersey jackets and trowsers ]

sd Best negro kersey jackets, boys’ ditto

— Tradesmen and negro hats, boys’ ditto
in Men’s and boys’ check and stripe shirts

i- Youths’ and boys’ sheeting jackets and trowsert
id Negro blankets, red flannel shirts "I

Duck trowsers, Guernsey frocks.

fe ' I

e_ ‘ 4 ALSO,

Currants and raisins, in boxes and jars
Hyson tea and loaf sugar
Hoffman’s cherry brandy
London bottled porter, Bath loaf cheese
I Prime Cork butter in firkins .

_ I London mould candles, soap I

I Iron and wood-handled cutlasses

I Coopers’ adzes and drivers, locks and hinges I

j • Needles and pins, fishing hooks and lines

I Sein and sewing twine, house brooms
t, I Paint and shoe brushes assorted

I Negro pipes, &c. &c.

| Also on hand—Prime mess beef and pork, Cumberland hams, |
I Madeira'wine, &c.

I 24th November, 1823.


THE Undermentioned ARTICLES, cheap for Cash, just re- I
ceived per Eleanor, from Liverpool

I Ladies’ and gentlemen’s shoes, by the trunk I

I Hams, potatoes I

I ,Raisins in small boxes

I Ash hoops, temper lime in kegs I

I A few trusses good hay i

I A handsome assortment of thread lace, which will sold cheap I

7 I A few boxes of pure Epsom salts, packed in ounces and I

I pounds.

I 24th November, 1823. I


| Have received per Essepuebo, Capt. Boyd, from Glasgow, 1 1
THE FOLLOWING GOODS, which are offered for Sale. I 1
cheap for cash— ' I

| Glass and earthenware well assorted I

I Calf skins and sole leather z I

| Soap anil candles in small boxes

I Gentlemen’s superfine blue surtouts
i Oval shape hats, superfine black and blue coate
I Black Valencia and white Marseills vests

1 Superfine black and blue cloth trowsers | r

I Russia drill and sheeting ditto

I Tradesmen’s blue cloth and duck ditto
I Check shirts, and rose blankets

Ladies’ black morocco, kid, and white satin shoes
I Gentlemen’s full, half dress, and Waterloo shoes
J Ladies’and gentlemen’s cotton and silk hose I j.

I Elegant printed silk, crimson, and Damask shawls I j

I Checked and figured and black silk handkerchiefs

I Gentlemen’s extra size cravats I v

I Superior gauze, silk, and cambric dresses

I Black crape, book, and jaconet muslins
I Rich crimson, silk plaids, best raven sewing silk
I Jaconet and book flounces and trimmings, sewed frills and tippets I

I Printed robes, cotton and linen platillas I r

Bleached diaper, corded dimity and jean I -

I Plain and striped linen drill, loom and cotton shirting I h

I Harjiess, spotted and Musalipatam handkerchiefs I n

I Large size damask hammocks I p

I Furniture chintz, printed muslins and calicoes I tc

Ladies’ morocco reticules, boxes portable pins

White and coloured web braces I —

I Ladies’ long and short kid gloves |

I Osnaburgs and dowlas, refined loaf sugar.

Also—a consignment of jewellery, consisting of gold chased
I seals, finger rings set with garnets and corals, watch keys, breast I C
I pins, and 100 reams of printing paper, which will be sold at cost I
I and charges. I J<

I 30th October, 1823. I j

----------------------------------------------------—- V


| Q

- V


Have received by the late arrivals from London, I ®

Avery choice assortment of negro c

,-CLOTH^NG, &c. which .they have determined on selling I jj

at Public Vendue, on the 5th and 6th December next, to the high- I £
est bidders, viz.— I p

Tradesmen’s lined blue jackets, ditto blue trowsers, duck ditto, £
red flannel And check shirts, unlined jackers, women’s wrappers, I q
pennistone and osnaburg petty coats, tradesmen and negro hats, I jq
Scotch bonnets and Kilmarnock caps, blue pennistone, Strelitz os- I p
naburgs, India salempores, &c. And an extensive variety of Drv £,
Goods, consisting of fine and coarse Irish linens, long lawns, Rus- g;
sia and Irish sheetings, French cambrics, superfine printed cambrics, -p
calicoes and muslins, white muslins of every descriptions, ladies’, I pj
gentlemen’s and children’s white and brown cotton stockings and I .jj
socks, white and black silk ditto, ladies’ gentlemen’s, and children's I ja
shoes, slippers, and boots, Russia drill, India jean, jeannette, sat- yq
teen, florentine, rich China silks, lustrings, crape dresses, crape I jj
shawls and scarfs, China silk handkerchiefs, black military ditto, £(
silk stocks,, white Norway doe and military gloves, buckskin and I q
yellow woodstock ditto, gentlemen’s clothing assorted; dinner ser- I jyj
vices complete, a general assortment of white blue and green earth- I Q
en ware; paints, oils,'candles, soap, nails, locks, hinges, bricks, I >p(
lime, Coals, wood hoops, truss hoops, truss hoops, 3 tons puncheon -p,
iron hoops, and whatever else may appear. I p(

N. B.—The above Goods, will be sold at prime cost, and the I
sale on each day commence precisely at nine o’clock. I q

55= See Vendue Advertisement. I H

_________________________________________________________ N<


On Plantation Alliance, Canal No. 2. I Sa

Fifteen to twenty effective negroes, to Ki
pick Coffee. Apply to I —

23d October, 1823. | ,

-k.*zjrnTWMMvnn niiw-Tn~rrâ–  imiTwi^iwlmâ– â– ubulijuxloj'
I ‘ Imported per Henery, from London—

A Cop«gnment of Dunbar’s Double BROWN STOUT and
hich I Windsor ALE, in hogsheads and barrels, gentlemen’s superi-

I or beaver, silk, and plated HATS; which will be sold on a small
I advance on the Invoice.

Regent-Street, 7

I 1st December, 1823. J



230 n0ZEN of LONDON brown stout por-
I -A-* TER, put up in stone bottles, for family use; which

I they offer for sale at Seven Guilders per dozen, Cash. Also,
in kegs.


I 6th November, 1823.


I Imported per Ship Caledonia, Captain Bispham, in addition

1 to the articles lately advertised,

I 1. x BRASS WIREt COFFEE MANARIES, assorted sizes.

Also on Hand,

Consignment of SUPERFINE FLOUR, which will be sold
I reasonably for cash.


I Who will give Cash for 50 Bales well clean COTTON.


Has received per Elizabeth, which he offers for Sale,

A Fourteen Horse Power STEAM ENGINE BOILER, a

I -UX. Fewsetof SugarMill ROLLERS, equal to 12horse power.

I PLATES for repairing Boilers,

BARS of STEEL for making Keys for Sugar Mill Rollers
Patent COPPER WIRE for making Coffee Mill Manaries,


| Demerara Foundery, 20th October, 1823.


I I ^HK BOAT of Plantation Walton Hall, built by R. Alleyne,

I A in Pomeroon River; about 40 feet keel and 17 feet beam ;
copper and copper-fastened; is in good order and well calculated

I for a Drogher. Apply to




I on a Sugar Estate, where there is an abundance of Plantains.
~ I 17th November, 1823.

I rpENDERS will be received by the Undersigned, till 30th inst ,
A j?’01- feting a LOGIE on Pl. Covent Garden, of the follow-
e- ing dimensions, to be given over by the 15th May next:_

I Length 95. feet, breadth 30, height 14^ ; greenheart beams 8-7

I inches, posts 7-7, Sils 9-9, rafters 5-4, runners 8-8, floors 14 inch
I thick. 2

â„¢ \ . JOHN T. OSBORN, q.q.

I Pl. Arcadia, Canal No. 3, 7
Nov. 11th 1823. • |

> I ———-;----------------------..........................,


Offers for Sale,


I Also, for the accommodation of persons desirous of purchas—

- j ing, a small quantity of Whole or Broken COFFEE. The Un-
dersigned gives notice to his Friends and the Public that they can

I be supplied with said article on applying on Pl. Werk en Rust.

For Sale, in front of the Estate every Sunday morning from 6
e, I to 9 o’clock, excellent good PLANTAINS.

I ' , ' H. J. C. NEUWIELLER.

I 13th November, 1823.


I Offer for Sale at a very moderate price, if taken immediately from

I alongside the Vessel,


I JL Belina,

| Twenty Thousand Liverpool ditto, ex John Heyes, and
Thirty Large New Hogsheads BUILDING LIME,

I Also—A Consignment of Marble Temper LIME, and Twenty-
large New Empty Sugar HOGSHEADS, per Venus, Captain
| Phillips, from Bristol. Payment will be taken in Colony Proof
I Rum. They have on hand—A few Hogsheads COALS, which
I will be disposed of on the same Terms.

|____________________ NURSE; TROUGHTON, and Co.

3 RAN AWAY, ~ ‘

rpHE Negro Man JAMES, the property of the undersigned;

I u • WC11 known in Town and on the East Coast of this Colony ;

I he is supposed to have proceeded to Windward, accompanied by a

I man named Gilbert, belonging to Plantation Grove. The usual
I Reward will be paid for lodging him in the Jail, or delivering him
I to the Subscriber.


I schout’s list of slaves lodged in the colonial jail.

I Slaves. Proprietors. By whom sent. ''

â–  I Commerce ....... Pl. No, 23 (Courantine) Boullier

'• Tom...........Smith................Pl. Nismis

I Joe ................Pl. Bachelor’s Advent...PI. Klyne

Fortune ........Pl. Bachelor’s Adveiit...Pl. Poderoyen

Thomas........Morrison.............Pl. Cuming’s Lodge

Welcome.......Pl. Felicity.........Pl. Goedverwagtig

I Dick.........Pl, Cane Garden.......Pl. Evergreen

I Quashy.......Stakman..............Pl. Industry

I -William.....Spooner..............Military at night

Cyrus.........Pl. Clonbrook........Pl. Stricken Huevefl

I Simon.........Trotz ...............S. Thomas

I Jonas .......Haley.............-..Frankland

Cupida.........Pl. Java........'...Military

I Billy........Dr Rose .............."1 g
I Eyles........Pl. Vreedenhoop...... £ -g

I Polidore......Schoon Ord........... ‘*1

I Lafleur..../...Watt.............. §

Quamy.........Blundell ................. o

Harry.........Pl. Vreedenhoop......... g *

I Prince.......Allfield.......... f « c £

Louis.........M‘Kay................ « J I

I Simon ........Campbell............... § §

I Tronbarry....Schoon Ord.............. PUM

Phillis.......Ditto................... * £

I Nancy........Ditto................. W °

| Jason .......Shaw..................Bush Expedition

I William......Hicks.................Dienders

HoPe .........Buchanan.............Pl. Belle Vue

Louidore......Bennett..............Mon Repos

I Goodluck.....Bentham..........1....Q. Benjamin

Martin.........Burton..............yan £aten

I Christmas....Warren..............Military

I Tom ........Jenes... .......Barnes

I Tom ........Benjamin................Pl. Vlissengen

Polidore......Pendergrass..........Pl. Providence

I Amber........Pl. Wales............Dienders


Jacob .......Chapman..............Pl. Toevlugt

I Cornelius..7 _ , _

Hurricane...J Gravesende ..........Bush Expedition

I Ned..........Boskum..............Ditto

William.......Digb............... ...Pl. Elizabeth Hall ,

I Carey........Pl. Houston..........Dienders

I Smn..........Government...........M'Cahnont

I Kitty........Dr. Rose............Bush Expedition

I GEORGETOWN: Printed and Published by Wm. Towart, at

â–  the Office, South-street, every Monday and Thursday Eveaing.