Guiana chronicle, and Demerara gazette

Material Information

Guiana chronicle, and Demerara gazette
Council for World Mission [a deposit collection]
Place of Publication:
Georgetown, Guiana
[A. Stevenson]
A. Stevenson at the Guiana chronicle office
Creation Date:
January 18, 1830


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 18 January 1830
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:
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 )
36836302 ( oclc )


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text

HIS Excellency the Lieutenant-Governor having been pleased to appoint Mr. Francis Gainfort to be Clerk and Catechist of St. Matthew’s Parish, vice Mr. W, D. Boon, who has for some weeks absented himself from his duties without leave. i,:
All persons are required and enjoined to respect the said Francis Gainfort, in such his capacity accordingly.
Given at the King's House, Georgetown, Demerara, this 16th of January, 1830.
By His Excellency’s Command,
T. C. El AM MILL, Assist. Gov. Sec.
Court of Shusters
NOTICE is hereby given, that the Honorable the Court of Civil Justice will assemble on Monday the Sth of February next ensuing, in the Court-House, opposite the Colony House, Vlissingen, Georgetown, of which all persons concerned are hereby required to take notice.
Court-House, Georgetown, Demerara, 16th Jan., 1830. By Command,
CHAS. WILDAY, Jt. Dep. Col. Sec.
rpHE OFFICES of the Colonial Secretary, and Se-cretary to the' Courts of Policy and Justice, having been restored to their former situation, in the Building (opposite to the Colony House, Vlissingen) from whence they were removed in consequence of the fire—this Notice is respectfully given for the information of the Public.
By Command,
CHAS. WILDAY, Jt. Dep. Col. Sec.
rpHE OFFICE of the KING’S RECEIVER is JL removed from the House belonging to Mrs. D. Thomas, in Cumingsburg, to its former situation opposite the Colony Housed in Georgetown. "
16th January, 1830.
ALL Persons having Claims against the late Johanna Mary Lookey, deceased, are requested/to render a statement of the same, properly substantiated, witbin six weeks from date, to either of the Undersigned; and those indebted will please come forward with payment, so as to enable the Estate to be brought to a speedy cldse.
I Sth Janua'ry, 1830.
Situation as FOREMAN to a CARPENTER GANG working in the Country, by a young steady man, who has had a similar charge in Town, and can produce theTiecessary Certificates of bis capacity, &c. for several years past. Further Particulars’may be learned on application, by letter or otherwise, at the Guiana Chronicle office in Georgetown,
18th January, 1830. ... .
Absented himself ft om Pl. Grove, East Coast, A NEGRO named BACCHUS, or BATTY- He is supposed to be harboured about Georgetown.— ONE JOE above the usual Reward will be paid, on lodging him in the Colony Jail, or delivering him to the Manager on the Estate.
Pi. Grove, 18th January, 1830-
A SCHOONER BOAT 44 feet keel, 17 feet beam, coppered and copper-fastened throughout; has recently undergone a complete repair; masts, rigging, &c. nearly new ; and sails remarkably fast. Terms very moderate. Apply to William Richards, Pl. Adventure, Essequebo—or at the Chronicle Office.
15th January, 1830.
Is receiving from the Brothers from Dublin, and Jane from Liverpool—the following articles, which are offered for sale cheap for cash—
BUTTER in whole and half firkins, Prime MESS PORK in barrels
POTATOES in hampers CANDLES in small boxes (short Ges).
Pale Sparkling Champagne, Claret, Monton, Dulue, and Sauterne, in cases of one dozen each.
Robb’s Street, 15tb Jan. 1830.
S in Puncheons — and for sale at the Store
A'so, received per Adams— Four superior London-built GIGS with Lamps complete—which will be sold low for Cash—Water-Street, 15th Jan. 1830.
Are now landing from the Schooner Matchless, from St. Thomas,
FRESH superfine FLOUR in whole and half barrels Philadelphia kiln-dried corn meal in barrels Necv Carolina rice in tierces, half tierces, and bags Navy bread in barrels
Crackers in half barrels—quite fresh and new Indian corn in bags
Peas and beans in barrels Onions in fine condition Tar and pitch in barrels White oak staves and heading An assortment of Panama Hals.
They have also on hand,
New cod fish in 8, 6, 4, and 3 quintal casks
Do. do. in boxes
Prime and prime mess pork and beef in whole and half barrels
Steam sawed pitch pine boards, ]■£ and 1-J inch Puncheon packs
Oats in puncheons, large trusses of hay Coar Choice old Madeira in hhds. and qr. casks Genuine old Port, Sherry, and Hock in bottle Buallos, Sauterne, Vin de Grave, & Chateau Grille; All of which will be sold cheap for prompt payment, or in account to good customers.
IKy" Cash or any of the above Articles will be given for OLD COPPER.
15th January, 1830,
W. A. PARKER & co.
Have received per the Adams from London, the Agnes from Glasgow, and the Jane from Liverpool,
HE following general SELECTION of first-qut/ry GOODS, which they offer for sale at very reasonat 1c prices for Cash, and to punctual customers on account: — jewellery and plated ware.
Very elegant fine gold filligree fashionable brooches and finger rings, standard gold wedding rings, and guards for ditto, plain and filligree fine gold, rich carved coral, and jet ear rings, real pearl suits of the latest fashion, fine gold bracelet clasp®, necklace snaps, lockets, card purses; gen-tiemen’s sleeve buttons and studs, plain and enamelled watch keys, (assorted sizes), silver and silver richly gilt-, snuffboxes, vinegrets, scent bottles, emery baskets, yard measures, tablet, card, and lancet cases; fruit knives, salt and mustard spoons, Mordon’s patent pencil cases, with boxes of spare leads, pocket inkstands and pens complete, etivie cases, tongue scrapers, bodkin cases, pocket cork screws, shade spectacles, segar springs, key rings, lablei for Port, Madeira, claret, sherry, rum, brandy, and otliei bottles; sets of treble plated (silver-mounted) liquor fra m'es, cut bottles, and silver tops, bandies, feet, edges, &c. with six and seven bottles; sets of ditto ditto cruet frames, with six bottles, richly plated (silver mounted) and embossed-wine strainers, bottle stands, desert baskets, and porter, goblets, (gilt inside) ; treble plated and silver-mounted, (pillar pattern) shade candlesticks, with spare shades, ditto ditto ditto without shades, ditto ditto bed-room ditto (shell pattern), extinguishers, &c. complete, with plain ami elegantly painted shades, and spare ditto ; ditto ditto without shades, with snuffers and extinguishers complete, ditto ditto elegantly embossed and silver edge snuffers and’ trays, also shade snuffers; treble plated on steel tea and table spoons and dinner forks ; salt cellars, with rich plated ’ stands, toilet bottles.
An extensive assortment of India and British silks, satins, gros, sarsnets, and persians; figured and plain ol blue, pink, emerald, crimson, yellow, primrose, Leghorn, lilac, lavender, white, French white, and other colours, silk piping, lisse gauze, and gemp, to match ; a large assortment of the most fashionable waistband and bonnet ribbons ; sky, pink, lavender, and lilac crape de Lyon, and , crape Royal, ladies’ fine quality Leghorn hats, fashionably trimmed, a large collection of artificial flowers, ladies’ jaconet muslin needle-worked flounced robes and tippets, insertion, edging, and flouncing, in small boxes, fine plain and figured bobbin nett and bobbin quilling, white bobbin lace veils ; ladies’ embroidered and sandal white and black silk stockings, and very fine quality white cotton ditto, white Vigonia ditto, ditto long and habit white kid, coloured kid with embroidered backs, white doeskin, drab woodstock, and black and white silk gloves, cotton coid assorted, black and plated hooks and eyes, hair pins per gross, very fine quality jaconet, book, mull, medium, cross-bar, satin striped, hair-cord, and fancy figured muslins, tamboured jaconet and book muslin dresses, Scotch cambric, very neatly-finished satin jean corsets and full size silk laces, white and coloured cotton bed and toilet fringe, coloured cottons, white and coloured cotton fringe and fine brown Holland for dresses, narrow striped fine quality ginghams, coloured hair cord muslin, and silk and cotton mixed stripe dresses, white French cotton braid, and coloured worsted ditto, Irish linen in whole, half, and quaiter pieces, long lawns in half and quarter pieces, of extra fine quality, black end coloured bombazGtes, 4-4 black crape, India Canton crape shawls, and British printed dresses, cotton shirting, from middling to finest quality; a large assortment of London printed calicos, cambrics, and muslins, warranted fast colours, ditto ditto printed hair-cord and plain muslin handkerchiefs, coloured Verona and imitation Madras ditto, ladies’ neatly-finished silk umbrellas, ditto fine tortoise-shell imperial, crop, temple, and false hair combs (carved and plain), ladies’ black and bronze Morocco, bronze kid, black Denmark satin, and strong leather walking shoes, and white satin ditto. gentlemen’s apparel.
’ Gentlemen’s black, blue, brown, and olive coloured superfine cloth (fashionably made) dress eoats and riding coattees, and blue surlout coats, ditto black and blue cloth, gambroon, and lined botnbazette jackets, with waistcoat and rolling collars (plain and braided), superfine black cloth, kerseymere, and gambroon trowsers and vests, fine white and coloured Marseilles and fancy silk vests, blue, black, scarlet, and rifle green superfine broad cloth, fine white Marseilles, fine white satin jean, white and brown drill, and sheeting trowsers and jackets, Bengal striped dressing coats, linen shirts (plain and full breasted), white and brown linen drill, yellow nankeen, sheeting, silk watch guards; gentlemen’s light Morocco leather Wellington and Blucher boots, strong double-tie Wellington lace and half-dress shoes, youths’ and boys’ strong shoes and lace boots; gentlemen’s white, black, and fashionable fancy coloured silk stockings and socks, roller spring and other silk braces, fine quality white, brown, and grey cotton and coloured Vigonia socks, and white Vigonia shirts, gentlemen’s white kid, white buck and doeskin, drab woodstock, and white and black silk gloves, real India bandannoe handkerchiefs, and black silk neck ditto, very fine quality neatly shaped shit t collars, and white Marseilles stocks with buckles.
Delcroix’s and Smyth’s treble distilled honey and lavender water, perfumed lavender water, milk of roses, oils of jessamine, roses and mille fleurs, Rowland’s macassar oil, scented soaps assorted, treble distilled rose water in pints and half pints, permanent marking ink, Delcroix’s tooth and nail brushes.
Linen britannias, linen and cotton bed tick, mixed and cotton check, plain white and satin striped cotton jeans and drills, strezlitz oznaburgs, dowlas, 27 inches, coloured cotton braces, white and coloured cotton reels, and silk ditto in boxes, striped and printed jeans, lining cotton, butiers’ towels, damask table cloths, and five-eyed diaper, Guernsey frocks, full-size white cotton hammocks, cotton umbrellas per dozen, stout quality blue furniture checks, derries and chamberries, brown Holland, coloured doyleys, linen thread, (assorted numbers), leno and book muslin, mu^quitto netting, striped cross-bar and fancy figured.
Full sets of octagon white bone-handle table knives and forks, a handsome assortment of japanaed tea trays and waiters, bronze hanging lamps with under glass complete, ditto bracket lamps, spare sbadowless domes and chimnies, brass cloak pins, sash rollers, elegant cornice ends, brass door plates and knobs, sash rollers, blind pullies, sets of roller blind mounts, sets of lion’s-paw, round, and other fancy socket castors, japanned door springs, sod irons, Britannia metal tea and tablespoons, toast racks, chamber candlesticks, snuffers and trays, ink stands, tea pots, silver and gold-eyed needles, sets of fine tempered razors in morocco cases, old English ditto in single cases, brass and iron jews’ harps, fish hooks assorted, brace moulds, stained horn barbers’ and other combs, pint and quart pewter pots, brass dog collars, brass vat and. bottling cocks with detached keys, block tin percolators, coffee pots, slop pails, complete sets of white, yellow, and black coffin furniture, wire rat traps, frying pans, patent grid irons, tin dripping and baking pans, scissors per dozen, roll-up dressing cases, tin gallon and half-gallon measures, a large assortment of
strong double-bolted iron, brass, and wood-case locks, pad locks, iron-tinned and best block-tin sauce pans, fish and tea kettles, best block tin patent oval shaped and common round dish covers, sets of best plated London-made gig harness complete, spare pannels, girths, stirrup leathers, single heads and reins, martingales and neck straps; brushes and brooms of every description, an assortment of best London-finished percussion fowling pieces, best anticorrosive caps for ditto.
Morrison’s patent preserved fresh salmon, cod, and haddocks in 1, 2, and 4 lb. tins; oysters, lobsters, and crabs, in pint and half pint tins; sweet cream in pints, green fleas and gravy, carrots, turnips, and parsnips in 2 lb. tins, mock turtle, ox tail, ox cheek and vegetable, beef and bouillie, beef and mutton and vegetables, and vegetable soups in pint and quart tins, mutton broth in ditto ; Bath loaf and pine apple cheese, Bristol tripe and oysters in jars, first quality Cumberland bams, Leadenhall beef and pork in 281b. kegs (small choice pieces), double refined loaf sugar in small and large loaves, very superior hyson tea, fine old Madeira, Port, and Sherry Wines, in bottle ; Barclay and Co.’s best London bottled double brown stout porter and pale ale, wine and porter corks, bottling wire, Hoffman’s cherry and raspberry brandy and raspberry vinegar, preserved cherries, damsons, gooseberries, and green gages; Robinson’s patent barley meal and groats, fine pearl sago, black pepper, split peas, best Durham mustard in ^and J lb. bottles (cheap by the case or dozen) white wide vinegar per gallon, French olives, capers, fine salad oil; squares of pickles in dozen cases, (consisting of cauliflower, piccalilly, red cabbage, and girkins), Hervey’s, Burgess’s, Reading's, and Day’s City of London meat and fish sauces; mushroom and walnut catsups, lemon pickle and anchovy sauce; best London spermacetti candles, (short 6es) clarified sperm, oil in 2 gallon jugs, best quality London white lead in 281b. kegs; brown,
. . 1 J .. IHIV IVCIU III , uivnij,
“»black, and yellow paint; best Prussian blue and Venetian f‘(l Sreen ,n 2 jars 5 paint oil in 2 gallon jugs, lamp black, 1 Day and Martin’s blacking.
And on Consignment—
First quality MADEIRA WINE in hhds. and qr. casks; Cognac BRANDY in pipes and hhds.;—Cheap jfor Cash payment.
Fine Fall M ACKEREL and First Quality FLOUR, in barrels; which are for sale at the lowest prices.
15th'January, 1830.
>.. _ ...... .ubi
PRIME BEEF in barrels, of a very superior qualify—
1 just arrived in the bng Young Samuel from Quebec; which, being offered at the low price of/36 per barrel, » is worth the attention of Planters and H ucksters.
Superior Havanna CIGARS in whole, half, and quarter boxes—or by the single hundred
jTwo Copper Pumps, well adapted for a Sugar Estate A healthy Negro Woman, fit for any kind of work ,A large and commodious residence, situated in an airy and pleasant part of Cumingsburg—well adapted for a respectable family
A bouse 2^ stories high, with a French roof, situated on the South canal dam, Werk-ep-Rust, (next to the residence of A. Charpentier, Esq.) with good negro bouses and other conveniences thereto attached.
A small house in Lacy’s Town—free of ground rent during the present lease.
A young negro man, a cooper, who is a complete master of his trade. The reason for selling is, that he is dissatisfied with bis present owner.
Forty dozen Cbambertin Wine.
Ten dozen of very superior Hochheimer and Markebrun-ner, of the vintage of 1822.
Fifty cases of gin, and fifty demijohns of ditto. Two light gigs. An excellent piano-forte.
And a protested bill of exchange for f"l,000, Needer-landsche Courant—drawn by H. J. C. Neuwieller, qq. E. Suermondt and Zoon and Co. on E. Suermondt and Zooner and Co. Rotterdam, to the order of H. J. C. Neuwieller, in prive. The above bill is now in suit, and the parties liable for the payment thereof are all perfectly good. The only motive that induces the holder to dispose of said bill is his being desirous of closing his affairs in this Colony as soon as possible, to enable him to go to Europe. It is therefore offered at a discount; and should a purchaser offer, cession of action will be regularly transferred.
■A whole lot of land in South Cumingsburg, No. 233, desirably situated in Camp street—with a bouse two stories high erected thereon, in want of some repairs. The terms will be accommodating to an approved purchaser.
A staunch and faithfully-built sloop boat, in complete order, and fit for sea—copper bottomed, not quite three years old, and well adapted for an Island trader or a drogher.
A Lot of Land, desirably situated in Camp-Street, Cumingsburg, near the military barracks; which, from its contiguity to the canal, renders it valuable—is offered for sale on a liberal credit to an approved purchaser.
A House situated in Leopold-Street, Werk-en-Rust—remarkably cheap for cash.
The sum of twelve thousand guilders—for which ample security will be given. Further particulars may be known on application to the advertiser.
15th January, 1830.
Has received per Barque Brothers, from Dublin, Prime MULES —One accustomed to carry a
g 1T>RIME HORSES and 6 of the Horses has been Lady.
Cumingsburg, 13th Jan. 1830.
By a Gentleman who is leaving the Colony, at a credit of three months,
A Healthy Young Irish HORSE, in excellent condition—easy under saddle. Price may be known on application to the Printer. — 1 3th Jan. 1830.
By the Negroes of Plantation Toevlugt,
TWO B A TTAUES.—The owners (proving property) are desired to send for them, within four weeks from date—paying.the expense of this advertisement, and rewarding the negroes. Please apply to the Manager.
13th January, 1830.
NOTICE is hereby given, at the request of Griffith
Parry and Farquhar Macrae, that in consequence of their having mutually entered into Articles of Copartnership, the Mercantile Business latterly carried on by the said Griffith Parry in this Colony on his own account, will, from the 1st instant, be continued under the Firm of Parry, Macrae, and Co.
Colonial Secretary’s Office, 12th January, 1830. CHARLES WILD AY, Joint D»p. Sec.
^Thr Barque EMILY, A. Keppel, Master; tot
— Sail the Second Springs in January. For ft eight or passage, please apply to Captain Keppel, or
18th January, 1830.
The Ship AUGUSTA, Thomas Balsdon, Master; to Sail in all the month of February.— For freight or passage, apply to Captain Balsdon, or
For Sale, per the above ship— Fresh marble temper lime in puns, and jars, long wood hoops, building lime in new hhds., Roman cement in puns., coals in new bhds., and, 20,000 common bricks.
18th January, 1830.
jglj&sK London or Bristol,
SWfcj The fast-sailing Brig YOUNG SAMUEL, Joseph Butean, Master; burthen per register 163 tons; now discharging, and will be ready to take in a Cargo for either of the above Ports in about ten days. For further particulars, apply to the Subscriber on board.
W. WALKER, Supercargo. 15th January, 1830.
CTo Sail in the month of February,}
MO^The First Class (British-built) Brig JANE, II. Hudson, Master. Will take Freight very low; for which, or passage, please apply to the Captain, or
H. R. WATSON and Co.
Received by the above vessel—COALS in new 40-in ch hhd s., and HAY in trusses.
13th January, 1830.
FOR LONDON, (To Sail on the 10th of February,)
The new British-built Barque ADAMS, Thomas Francklin, Master.
For freight or passage, apply to the Master, or JOHNSTON and M'CALMONT,
11th January, 1830.
Demerara, 9lh January, 1830. IlJOTICE is hereby given, that Conditions of New J-si Contracts for the Supply of FLOUR at the several Stations in the West India Command, has been received from the Deputy Commissary General at Barbados— where advertisements of the same have been published. Copies of which may be seen at this Office, and at the Guiana Chronicle Office.
H. J. WILD, A. C. G.
From the Subscriber, about five weeks ago,
THE Negro Boy MICHAEL, formerly belonging to the late firm of Jones, Griffith, and Co.; and is well known about town. A liberal reward will be paid for’ his apprehension, by bringing him to the Store of Messrs. Murray, Brothers, and Co.
13th January, 1830.
Have just received by the Brig Young Samuel, HALF barrels of RIBS and BRISKETS
Quarter barrels ditto ditto
Pickled mutton in half and quarter barrels
Kegs of pickled tongues
Tubs containing each a round atid tongues
Kegs containing each 20 lbs. Bologne sausages Small pork hams.
The above Provisions were put up by Mr. W. G. Pkli., Montreal, expressly for this market—being quite new, and of a very superior quality.
11th January, 1830.
Are now landing the CARGO of the Brig Margaret, from St. John’s, N. B., consisting of—
Red Oak and Ash Staves
Cod Fish in large and small casks
Pickled Salmon in whole and half barrels and kits Smoked Salmon and Herrings in boxes Mackerel and prime mess Beef in barrels Potatoes in ditto, Butter in small packages Lamp Oil, Grindstones, &c. &c. ;
Which they offer low for immediate payment in Cash or Produce.
New Town, 11th January, 1830.
Has received per Barque Spuing Hill, Captain M‘Fee, from*St. John’s, N.B.,
THE following ARTICLES, which will be sold reasonable in Lots, payable in Cash or Produce;—
Dressed red oak New York inspection staves Ditto ditto Nova Scotia ditto
Ditto white oak New York inspection ditto and heading Undressed ash and hardwood staves
White pine scantling, (long lengths)
Boards and plank, clapboards
Prime cod fish, mackerel, and American onions.
11 th January, 1830.
FOR SALE, TWO PUNTS—the one with a Tent, and has been in constant u»e as a Timber Punt; chain and anchor to each of them. Apply tit the Phcenix Saw-Mill, to PEARCE and HATTON. 11th January, 1830.
Semerara Htterari) Sborutg.
THE January Meeting of the Demerara Literary Society, will be held on Wednesday the 20th, at the Colony-House, at 2 o’Clock, f.m.; before which time those Gentlemen who have received invitations, and intend to become Members, are requested to signify their determination in writing to the undersigned.
JAMES STRUTHERS, ( Sub-Committee.
Colony-House, 23d Dec. 1829.
Afreet for i830,
On Sale at the Chronicle Office—price f 3;
Mounted on pasteboard, to hang up in Counting-houses, /4 10.


Office of Protector of Slaves, Demerara, 16th Jun. 1830.
WHEREAS the following Persons have, in conformity to the 30;h Section of the Ordinance for the “ and the Improvement of
and declared themselves herein after. mentioned
FOR LIVERPOOL, f To Sail early in March, >
The fine fast-sailing Barque SPRING HILL, John M’Fei:, Master. For Freight, which will be taken low, apply to Captain M’Feb, or
18th January,- 1830.
Religions Instruction of Slaves, their Condiiion, applied to me, de-ioas of Manumitting the Slaves, viz. : —
Mary De-brass, for self, and Will of her late husband, Frico Desbrass, dec.—in favour of Catherine, purchased for freedom, per bill of sale.
Ja- ies Vi‘Pherson—in favour of Helen, purchased from Geo. Rainy, attorney of Silvia Locket, mother and natural guardian of the minors Georgiana and Charles Rainy, per bill of sale.
Samuel Hat-rocks—in favour of Markieta, his property, as per Registry.
Su filial) Louis, f. b. w-in favour of Charles, pur-
chased from Mrs. F E. Alhouy in 1829, per bill of sale.
H. B tel—in favour of Henry, his pioperty, as per Registry.
S. W. Gordon, Crown Advocate, and Curator pro Deo, for Helena and her two children, for tbe purpose of obtaining L-.tters of Manumission in commitni forma—in favour of Helena and her two children, Sanders and William. purchased by King Fraiikland, a slave, from P. Lan-ge'ine, as natural guardian of the minor Caroline Lan-gevine.
Nn-bolas Van Cooten, representing tbe late Attorney of Mis. A. Pool Van Baggen. dec—in favour of Nancy and her five children, Richard, John, Martha, purchased -by her in 182.4, and Jane and Thomas, bom since.
S W. Gordon, Crown Advocate, and Curator pro Deo, for F.liz't alias Eliza West, for the purpose of obtaining Letters of Manumission for her and her three children, in communi forma—in favour of said Eliza, also called Eliza West and uer th-ee children, Jolianes Elizabeth, Thomas Greenidge Trotman, and Charlotte Trotman.
U. W. Gordon, Crown Advocate, and Curator over the person and property of the woman Magdalena—in favour ofsaid Magdalena, in pursuance of the la't Will of Hugh Ro e, dec , and sentence of the Hon. Court of Justice, du’i-d 23d June, 1829.
T. DunbraCk, for ‘elf, and Catharine Ann Vint, Eleanor Jane Rainsford, and John Dunbrack, heirs of the late Thomas Dunbrack. dec.—in favour of Mary, the property of tbe deceased, and left for freedom by his last Will, dated 13th April, 1-820.
Richard Alleyne, per Edward Alleyne—in favour of the girl Elizabeth, his property, per bill of sale.
Samuel B- Cox and John J. Gilgeous, Executors of Mrs. J. A. Wood, decensed, in favour of Wood, Wisbeg, Pegg, and Ruth, as per Registry.
Notice is hereby given to all persons having or pretending to have a right to oppose such intended Manumissions or any of them, that they are to give information thereof to this Office, in wiiting, on or before the 16th day of Feb., 1830, next ensuing—and further, that unless such op-p.'»i;ion be duly prosecuted within One Month from tbe date -of. the intimation thereof, the Deed of Manumission will be finally executed.
Tiife several applicants and partig* to be manumitted, ate; required to attend at this Office as early as possible, after the 16th February, 1 830, next ensuing, it being indispensably necessary that the several Deeds of Manumission should be executed and delivered to the parties for - whom they are intended, without delay.
A, W. YOUNG, Protector of Slaves.
as sole Executrix to the
Offers for Sale, the following Articles, now landing Brig Matilda, Capt. M’Donalb, from Halifax,
COD FISH, in different-sized casks and boxes Mackerel, Wood Hoops, and Red Oak Staves Limp Oil in barrels, and W. P. Lumber.
18th January, 1830.
ARTICLES, which will be sold
Has received by late arrivals,
THE following cheap -.
Prime mess beef and pork in half barrels
Rose Cork butter in half firkins, mackerel
Rounds beef, pigs’cheeks, hams
Pickles, fish sauces, mustard, salad oil
Black pepper, fresh salmon in 2 lb. canisters
Superfine-flour, mackerel in barrels
Maddock’s best mould tallow candles (6es) Sperm, candies, white lead, green and blue paints Neatsfoot oil, copal varnhh, seltzer water Edinburgh and Alloa ale, best yellow segars Chain cables, blacksmiths’ bellows
Green and blue chaise cloth, Venetian blinds.
And on consignment,
Five sets best brass mounted gig harness, with breeching, &c.
Six sets snaffle bridles, with twisted steel bits
Four dozen chaise and jockey whips.
I8th January, 1830.
From 20 to 30 effective Field Negroes,
For the remainder of this Year, to work on an Estate in Essequebo. A liberal Hire is offered, and prompt payment, if required. For Particulars, please apply at the Office of this-Paper, or to
18th January, 1830.
... *

'T' N pursuance of Authority received from His Honor _«.) the President of the Honorable Court of Criminal anu Civil Justice for the United Colonies of Demerara and Es.seqbebo^ bearing date Sth January, 1830—1, tbe Undersigned Deputy First Marshal, in tbe name and behalf-of Colin Simpson, Administrator to the E-tate of Robert Patterson, dec< a ed, do hereby, for the- Fir-,t Time, Cite sU known and unknown Creditors of tbe Estate of said -Jtobert Patterson, and of his Estates I.’Union and Alli-Knee, to Appear before the Honorabb- Counsellor-Commissary of me Honorable Court of Civil Justice, attending at the 'Ordinary Fourteen Days’ Roll Cou Demerara, this 16tli January, 1830.
J. D. HALEY, Dep. First Marshal.
R N pursuance of an Extract fjom the Minutes of tbe a. Proceedings of the Ordinary Fourteen Days' Roll Court, bearing date tbe 5Hi November, 1829—-I, the Under i^"ed D-.-pUty First Marshal, in the name and behalf of R B. Knight and L. Breda, sole deliberating Executors to tee Estate of G. H. Van Sendee, deceased, appoint'd by Codicil to tbe la«t Will and Testament, tearing date 2d July, 1829—do hereby, f«l tbe Second Time, byEdict. Cite all known and unknown Creditors of the Estate ofsaid G. H. Von Senden., deceased, of Plantation Glasgow, and Nerva Saw-Mill, situate in the River Demerara; and of tbe late Firm of Van Senden and Co. and E. W. Bergh and Co.; to appear before the Honorable C:xiftsellor Commissary of the Hon. Court of Civil 'Jus* tice, attending at the Ordinary Fourteen Days’ Rol? Cou't. to be Bolden at the Court-House in Georgetown^ on the 25th January, 1830, and following days; in order to render their respective claims properly attested, and in due form. Whereas in default of which, and after the expiration of the fourth and last Edict, will be proceeded against the non-appearets according to law.
Demerara, this 16th January, 1830.
J. D. HALEY, Dep. First Marshal.
the same time thought fit for the Government not to loose sight of the care of public instruction assigned to it by the Constitution. Petitions from a few remote districts have expressed a wish that the chief management should be entrusted to the clergy ; counter-petitions were in a course of preparation.- The follojwin;
ig is an extract of a letter from Brussels on mbject, dated Nov. 28 :—
1 part of tbe inhabitants of Ghent are going to give a sple did proof of their disavowal of the intrigues that have too long allowed. A counter-petition, which has in circulation only since this morning, is already
covered with numerous signatures. It states, among other things, ‘ We are convinced that an unlimited liberty of instruction would only tend, in the present state of things, to give to the Vicars and Curates the exclusive power of educating the people.’
“ Informed by history and by our own recollections of the perpetual abuse which the priests have made of this rigljt, and well assured that a clerical education is not in the»19th century suited to our children, who are all intended for the career of tbe sciences or manufactures, we protest against this general privilege of teaching, which, in our small parishes, where the sacerdotal power is immense, would only establish a monopoly in favour of the priests.”
A fine Loo Table— French polish ; and a large Bedstead 15 pieces of white and 15 ditto brown Drill (wtll be sold a bargain)
A Mulatto Man, a professed cook and butler—well adapted for a military mess
A second-hand piano forte—price, /22O
A negro fisherman
An elegant pony, suitable fora lady
100 Kegs mixed London white lead, 28 lbs. each—at f6 TO each—if a quantity is taken
A female negro, a good house servant
A house tn Kingston, with Out Buildings tbeieoh, in a>comfortable situation ; fit for a small family
Two very neat Light Infantry fusees—will be sold a bargain
Lots No. 12, 20, and 28, with a substantial and comfort -. able dwelling-house, and out-buildings thereon, situated in Columbia district; all the Lots pay rent together, at f 400 per annum.
A Half Lot of Land on tbe side Canal Dam, Stabroek, with tbe buildings thereon, fit fora large family ; will be sold on reasonable terms
A negro woman, (a washer) with her two mulatto children
Furniture,'viz.—card tables, mahogany dining tanle for 12 persons, 2 French table lamps. 2 large pier glasses, 2 mahogany sideboards, 2 hair sofas, 2 pair table brandies, a. bedstead complete with two excellent mattresses, &c. A large pair of Globes, with the iutest discoveries—18 inches in diameter
An Oil Cloth, 44 feet long by 6* feet wide
A case c?f Surgical Instruments—to be sold cheap.
A bouse in LAcv’s Town, free of ground rent during the present lease—cheap for cash payment
A complete and expert washerwoman
A bouse and out-buildings, situate in Colombia district, Vlissingen—ground rent paid til! 1849; will be sold on reasonable condirions to the purchaser
A French polished fine piano-forte, by Clementi
A light top chaise, quite new—f 550
A second-hand ditto -/300
A few elegant Spanish guitars
A House in Cum.ingsburg, No. 185, East side of Parade Ground. of a lot; will be sold cheap.
Six dozen fine Salad Oil, in quart bottles—~fl6 per dozen
Wanted— an elderly negro man, as gardener.
an Sr Comm?vetal
Jan. 18. Schr. Lord Nelson, (m.b ) Webb, from Berbice — Scbr. Warwick, Adams, Bermuda-—18 days Brig Eden, Hobson, St. John’s, N. B.
Jan. 16. Schr. Paget, Gilbert,for St. Thomas
— Schr. Ranger, Perry, Berlice __ Brig Lalla Rhook, Fullarton, Dublin 18. Scbr. Lord Nelson, (m.>.) Webb, Barbados.
At Greenock, on the 17th November, by the Rev. Mr. Menzies, Mr. John J. E. Linton, Writer, to Margaret, i daughter of the late Murdo Dallas, Esq., Physician, Berbice,
<4 'N pursuance of Authority received from His Honor J& the President of the Honourable Court of Criminal and Civil Justice of Demerara a>’d Essequeho. Ac. Ac. Ac.
— I, the undersigned Deputy First Marshal of said United Colony, will expose for sale to the highest bidder, in presence of 'w> [Icnoiirable Counsellors Commissaries and their Secretary, at the Court-house, Georgetown, on Tuesday, ’he 2d'of February. 1830, at 12 o'clock, noon—
In behalf of Cha< les’Knott, as Attorney in this Colony of Philip Staple, plaintiff,-versus M. J. Arthur, defendant
— Part of Lot No. 74, tn Cutningsburg, being 60 English fCtti 1 Pont by the whole depth, with the Buildings thereon.
Whoever shall conceive to have any right or title to the above-mentioned Property, and intend to oppose the sale thereof, must address themselves in due time, in writing, to me, the aforesaid Deputy First Marshal, when I will appoint such person or persons (as are thereto duly qualified by Law) a day of hearing before the Honourable Court of iCivil Justice, for the trial of the same—and those inclined to purchase will attend on the day and at the lime above-! gientumed'.’
Demerara, this 9th January, 1830.
- J. D. HALEY, Dep. First Marshal.
Yesterday afternoon, Donald Campbell, Esq. of the firm of Messis. A Innerarity & Co., Merchants, Georgetown, lamented by a numerous circle of friends, and regretted by the community in general. This respected gentleman having been Major-Commanding the 1st battalion Deme-rara Militia, his remains were interred this afternoon with military honors.
On Saturday, the 16th instant, Mr. J. C- RkutER. who held the situation as Clerk in the Colonial Secretary’s Office of this Colony for many years. This gentleman.’s • death will be felt by a large mass of this community, fori the kind and gentlemanly conduct he.has always evinceedl while in tbe discharge of the duties in which he was en-l gaged. His character and locs to society will ever be re-j membered with regret by those who knew his excellent^! qualities.—Communicated.
This morning, at his mother's house in Cumingsburg,! Mr. John P. Morehouse.
I From the Standard. J
We are persuaded that in effect the commerce of the country would rather lose than gain, even in the first instance, by the overthrow of the East India Cqinpany; while, ultimately, the continent of India, together with all its trade with it, might be placed in jeopardy by such a violent measure—such a revolution, indeed, as far as India would he concerned. All this evil we think we see plainly; and we see with perfect certainty an immeasurably greater danger in perspective-objects perilled of inestimably greater vaiue than any amount of commerce—a country threatened incomparably more interesting and precious than India. These objects are our rights as freemen—that country is England. If the privilege and profits of its monopoly be withdrawn from the company, the company niust be relieved, or it will relieve itself, of the expense ^supporting all the military, judicial, fiscal, political, aad municipal establishments of that vast section of Asia. The expense will thus devolve upon this country; and as the patronage of establishments necessarily attends the expense, the whole patronage of the richest half of Asia—a patronage ten times greater in amount than what George the Third said truly would $?ke the crown off his head—will fall into the hands of the minister of the day. We care not who he may He, let him be a» honest as Percival, or. as mild and kind-hearted as Goderich, that minister will owe it to his own virtue only, if he do not depose the reigning family, and abolish the houses of Parliament. He will have the power to do so. This may seem to be exaggerated language; but it is not stronger than the language employed by the King and Mr. Pitt against Mr. Fox’s India Bill in 1783; and what a multitude 0,f circumstances have arisen since to justify much stronger language than was then suitable! The territory about the patronage of which the whole qtres tion is concerned, has been increased fourfold in extent, and, by the extinction of all adjacent rivalry, as well'as by the general improvement of commercial pursuits, twentyfold in value. The independence of Parliament, and the sympathy of Parliament with the people, and the personal influence of the Sovereign, Have they increased in a proportion to balance such a prodigious accession of strength to the hands of the minister? Alas! no; the subserviency of Parliament, and its indifference to the feelings of the people, have been proved to a degree which it would have been thought treason to surmise in 1783. The King has been forced to yield with tears, what his father said he would not yield, though his head were laid to the scaffold. Bv its last act of subserviency, too, the Parliament has made recovery to independence eternally hopeless; it has given to the will of the minister one hundred votes, one hundred Irish members, who, at the next election, will be either Papis's professed, or nominal Protestants, willing to do the work of the priesthood, which, as the minister has in his hands the bribe on earth most coveted by that priesthood, will be the work of the minister. We ask, thenj once more, are we not justified in repeating the language employed against Mr. Fox’s bill, which bill, too, only proposed to admit the minister of the day into a partnership with the directors in the proposal of that patronage which the present project of the quacks would surrender to him altogether. To the people we ad-• drezs this language, which it would be vain to address ■to the houses of Parliament. The members of those houses know well in what stream a flood of patronage thrown upon the minister will naturally flow off. Let the people remember, then, when an impudent quack Jtalks to them about the “ price of tea,” or the demand s/or calicoes, or other stuff of the kind, that he is not figuratively but literally inviting them to an imitation if that giutton who sold his birth-right for a meal— or but one meal, too; for they have full experience n the cases of beer, and sugar, and. tobacco, that a ninister knows how to tax as well as a company— with this fearful difference, that ministerial taxes furnish arms which maybe employed against the freedom of the people, which is not the case of the taxes levied by any commercial company. In what we have said we have made no allusion to any particular minister, Because the case of danger is so strong that it cannot be enhanced by any man’s personal character; scarcely an angel ought to be trusted as a minister, after tbe patronage of India had been wrested from its present possessors. “Ce sont les circumstances qui font e-fclore et croitre J’ambition,” says to •make a man a minister in such case, were almost to compel him to tyranny and usurpation.
(From the London Courier.J
The Netherlands, like this country, felt severely the transition from war to peace, and the superabundance of labourers, arising from the discharge of soldiers and seamen, as well as from the suspension of manufactures of arms and military stores. The lessons of a state of trial are seldom Host on the prudent and reflecting Hollanders; they saw the extent of the distress, and were anxious to alleviate it. On turning their view to manufactures,/ they perceived that machinery, moved by the almost unlimited power of steam, was producing fabrics in quantities unparalleled, and at a price with which the cheapest manual labour could not maintain a competition. In agriculture the case was different; prices, though greatly reduced since the peace, were still higher than before the French Revolution, and a farther fall would be of no very serious effect to a settlement such as they contemplated, viz., for raising corn and other produce, not for sale, but for consumption on the spot. The wants of a family in humble life may all be comprised under the heads of food, clothins, and lodging ; and of these the proportions in the family of a country labourer are nearly as follow :—
Food and drink..............
Clothing and washing........
Fuel and light..............
Cottage rent and contingencies,
in Ten. 6
The proposition was to locate a body of poor in a retired country district, in the hope of their being able to support, or nearly support, themselves by their own labour. If they were able to raise their subsistence, it followed that they would defray more than half their wants, while any surplus which they might raise could be sold, and applied to meet the other heads of their expenditure. Whatever, in short,— Could be produced by their labour would be a saving to the community, pledged as it already was to support them ; for the persons to be placed in the Jfcb* posed colony were mechanics, manufacturers, arfil labourers, who, being out of work, had become chargeable on their respective parishes. Under these impressions a society was formed in Holland, in 1818, with a small capital of 50001. sterling. Their first step was to purchase a tract of poor, or almost barren laud, about 1,300 acres in extent, in an inland district, adjoining a small river, which in that level country was easily rendered na -igable. The first buildings erected were fifty two oottages, for the same number of indigent families, a warehouse, a school-house, and sginning-houses for the females. Each family received an allotment of seven acres, and were supplied out of the funds of the society with food and clothing for one year, that is, until they should rave produce sufficient for their support. In return, the settlers gave their labour, and were paid for it at a fixed rate, not by the day, but by the quantity of work done. On this plan operations commenced ; first, the making of the bricks; next, the erection of tbe cottages and barns; and afterwards the field labour. Every evening, the workman received a card, stating tile amount of his earnings, and food in proportion was delivered, to him at the public store. If, from accident, or any particular cause, his earnings fell short of his wants, tbe food was delivered to him notwithstanding, and the amount was deducted out of his future earnings. The females were employed partly in household work, partly in spinning and weaving ; the children partly at school, partly in such work as suited their early years; all bemg paid, like the men, according to the exact quantity of work performed. The settlers thus la. boured for their own account, as much as if they had lived out of the community ; for if, at the end of tbe year (or, rather, at the end of the harvest,) their earnings exceeded the advances made to them, they received the balance, arid either withdrew or remained as they thought fit. The tillage is performed almost entirely by the spade, it being computed that the increase of the crop from trenching is more than equal to the additional labour. That we know to be ths case from a variety of trials made in tbe neighbourhood of Newcastle and other parts of this country ; but our peasantry have yet to learn that it is practicable by continued labour to confer fertility on a barren heath. Such is th? result at the settlement in question, where the labour of a family of six or seven persons during half the year is found capable of producing by trenching, mixing, and turning the soil, above a hundred tons of a compost of a very enriching quality. Our limits do not permit us to go into the details of the mode of accomplishing this important improvement, but of the fact there is happily no doubt. Tiie tract bought in 1818 for settling the Dutch poor, consisted of 1,300 acres, covered with heath and tixf, and the purchase money was only three pounds an acre. This limited surface now supports above 2000 persons ; and the example of this district having been followed in other parts, the total number of persons supported on spots similarly qulti-vated in the Dutch territory, now exceeds 30,000. The chief objects of cultivation are rye, barley, potatoes, and clover seed. The value of a ton of the com. post produced as already mentioned, chiefly by applying manual labour to the soil, is between six and seven shillings; that is, a field of seven acres, which, without this dressing, would yield a crop worth only S2(. or 33/., is found, by the aid of the manure, to produce a ’
crop worth 48/.
[From the Life of Bishop Heber. J
No Europeans (says he) live in the town, nor are
THE Brig CAROLINE will sail in a few days for St. Vincent and Grenada, and will take Passengers for. both Islands, by applying to
11th January, 1830.
THE Undersigned begs to acquaint the Gentlemen -residing on the West Bank of Demerara River,,and he Sea Coast, tbit he will continue to Shoe Horses at )»is Smithy at the Ferry, every Monday and Thursday, from 6 o’Ctock, a. m. to 5, r. M. All orders will be yuncmsUy attended to.
fffjt Guiana Oroniclt.
*• ’ v live jii UIJC LUWIJj TILir HfC
the streets wide-enough fora wheel-carriage. Mr. Frazer’s gig was stepped short almost in its entrance, and the rest of the way was passed in tonjons, through alleys so crowded, so narrow, and so winding, that even a tonj'on sometimes passed with difficulty. The houses are mostly lofty, none I think less than two stories, most of three, and several of five or six,—a sight which I now for the first time saw in India. The streets like those of Chester, are considerably lower than the ground-floors of the houses, which have mostly arched rows in front, with little shops behind them. Above these, the houses are richly embellished with verandahs, galleries, projecting oriel windows and very broad and overhanging eaves, supported by carved brackets. The number of temples is very great, mostly small, and stuck like shrines in the angles of the streets, and under the shadow of the lofty houses.— Their forms, however, are not ungraceful, and they are many of them entirely covered over with beautiful and elaborate carvings of flowers, animals, and palm-branches, equalling in minuteness and richness the best specimens that I have seen of Gothic or Grecian architecture. The material of the bui.dings is a very good stone, from Chunar, but the Hindoos here seem fond of painting them a deep red colour, and, indeed, of covering the more conspicuous parts of their houses with paintings in gaudy colours of flowerpots, men, women, bulls, elephants, gods and goddesses, in all their many formed, many headed, many, handled, and many-weaponed varieties. The sacred bulls devoted to Siva, of every age, tame and familiar
Gobbett's Lecturet.—Mr. Cobbett lately delivered a lecture at the Mechanic’s Institution, Southampton-buildings, on the present prospect of merchants, traders, and farmers. The theatre, which had been engaged by Mr. C. for the purpose, is calculated to hold tire admission was fixed at a shilling, it was completely fi’led before eight. The lecturer, in an harangue of an hour and a half, enforced and explained his well known view's on the currency question. As an illustration of the effects of the changes in our money system, he instanced the case of a tradesman in the Strand, whose property, at the time of his eeath, was worth 60,0001.; and of this sum, bequeathed to his ten children, 20,0001. was to go to his daughters, and the residue to his sons. The property had been lately sold, and realized only 18,0001.; not enough by 2,000l. to pay the legacy the father had bequeathed to bis daughters, and leaving the sons, who were to have 40,0001. utterly destitute. The lecture was cheered throughout.
There is a project on foot at Paris of forming a cemetery after tbe manner of the ancient pyramids, capable of containing five million bodies.
,i'from twelve to thirteen hundred persons,and although
In the Netherlands Parliament lately’, a message was received from the King, with the draught of a law on the subject of National Education. It was observed in the message, that the drawing up of the proposed plan had been attended with great difficulties, on account of the differences of opinion that prevailed upon the subject; and that though it was admitted as a principle, that the plan or course of education should be left open to individuals, it was at

Is and hands shop,—and
every turn, unceasing
as mastiffs, walk lazily up and down these narrow streets, or are seen lying across them, and hardly to be kicked up (any blows, indeed, given them must be of the gentlest kind, or woe be to the profane wretch who braves the prejudices of this fanatic population) in order to make way for the tonjon. Monkeys sacred to Hnnimaun, the divine ape who conquered Ceylon for Rama, are in some part of the town equally numerous, clinging to all the roofs and little projections of the temples, potting their impertinent head: ' 1
into every fruiterer’s or conlectioner’s snatching the food from the children at their meals. Fakirs’ houses, as they are called, occur at adorned with idols, and sending out an tinkling and strumming of vinas, biyals, and other discordant instruments; while religious mendicants of every Hindoo sect, offering every conceivable deformity, which chalk, cow-dung, disease, matted locks, distorted limbs and disgusting and hideous attitudes of penance can show, literally line the principal streets on both sides. The number of blind persons is very
■ great (1 was going to say of lepers also, but I am not sure whether the appearance on the skin may not have been filth and chalk ;) and here I saw repeated instances of that penance of which I had heard much in Enrope, of men with their legs or arms voluntarily distorted by keeping them in one position, and their hands clenched till their nails grew out at the backs. Their pitiful exclamations as we passed, “ Agha Sa bib,” “ Topee Sahib,” (the usual names in Hindos-tan for an European,) “ khana ke wastejkooch cheez do,” “give me something to eat,” soon drew from me what few pice I had ; but it was a drop of water in the ocean, and the importunities of the rest, as we advanced into the city, were almost drowned in the hubbub which surrounded us. Such are the sightsand sounds which greet a stranger on entering this “ the most Holy City” of Hindostan, “ the Lotus of the world, not founded on common earth, but on the point of Siva’s trident,” a place so blessed, that whoever dies here, of whatever sect, even tliough he should be an eater of beef, so he will but be charitable to the poor brahmins, is sure of salvation. It is, in fact, this very holiness which makes it the common resort of beggars ; since, besides the number of pilgrims which is enormous, from every part of India, as well as from Thibet and the Birman empire, a great multitude of rich individuals in the decline of life, and almost all the great men who are from time to time disgraced or fi nished from home by the revolutions which are continually occurring in the Hindoo states,—come hither to wash away their sins, or to fill up their vacant hours with the gaudy ceremonies of their religion, and really give away great sums in profuse and indiscriminate charity.
The temple court, small as it is, is crow’ded like a farm yard with very fat and very tame bulls, —which thrust their noses into every body’s hand and pocket for gram aud sweetmeats, which their fellow votaries give them in great quantities. The cloisters are no less full of naked devotees, as hideous as chalk' and dung can make them, and the continued hum of “Ram! Rami Ram!” — is enough to make a granger giddy. The place is kept very clean, however, indeed the priests seem to do little else than pour water over the images and the pavement, and I found them not merely willing, but anxious to show me every thing, frequently repeating that they were Papres also, though it is true that they used this circumstance as an argument for my giving them a present.
From this extract it would appear that superstition in all eouutries is nearly the same, and the Brahmins 3eem to give away heaven on much the same principles adopted by a class of priests nearer home. We conclude with the following account of the Rajah of Tanjore.
1 have been passing the last four days in the society of a Hindoo Prince, the Rajah of Tanjore, who quotes Fourcroy, Lavoisier, Linnasus, and Buffon, as fluently as Lady Morgan—has formed a more accurate judg ment of the poetical merits of Shakspeare than that so felicitously expressed,by Lord Byron—and has actually emitted English poetry very superior indeed to Rosseau’s Epitaph on Shenstone—at the same time thbt he is much respected by the English officers in his neighbourhood as a reai good judge ofa horse, and a cool, bold, and dead y shot at a tiger. The truth is, that he is an extraordinary man, who, having in early youth received such an education as old Schwartz, the celebrated missionary, could give him, has ever since continued, in the midst of many disadvantages, to preserve his taste for, and extend his knowledge of, Europan literature—while he has never neglected the active exercises and frank soldierly bearing which become the descendant'of the old Mahratta conquerors, and by which only, in the present state of things, he has it in his power to gratify the prejudices of his people, and prolong his popularity among them. Had he lived in the days of Hyder, he would have been a formidable al y or enemy, for he is, by the testimony of all in his neighbourhood, bold, popular, and insinuating. Ar present, with less power than an English nobleman, he holds his head high, and appears contented; and the print of Buonaparte which hangs in his library is so neutralized by that of Lord Hastings in full costume, that it can do no harm to any body, * ♦ * * To finish the portrait of Maha Rajah
Sanboju, I should tell you that he is a strong built and very handsome middle aged man, with eyes and nose like a fine hawk, and very bushy gray mustachios— generally very splendidly dressed, but with no effeminacy of ornament, and looking and talking more like a favourable specimen of a French general officer than any other object of comparison which occurs to me. His son, Rajah Sewaju (so named after their great ancestor) is a pale, sickly lad of seventeen,—wiio also speaks English, but imperfectly, andon whose account his father lamented with much apparent concern, the impossibility which he had found of obtaining any tolerable instruction in Tanjore. I was moved at this, and offered to take him with me in my present tour, and afterwards to Calcutta, where he might have a-partments in my house, and be introduced into good English society; at the same time, that I would superintend bis studies, and procure for him the best masters which India affords. The father and son, in different ways, the one catching at the idea with great eagerness, the other as if he were afraid to say all he wished, seemed both very well pleased with the pro posal. Both, however, on consulting together, expressed a doubt of the mother’s concurrence: and, accordingly, next day, I had a very civil message, through the Resipent, that the Rannee had already lost two sons; that this survivor was a sickly boy ; that she was sure he would not come back alive, and it would kill her to part with him ; but that all the family joined in gratitude, &c. &c.
His Majesty’s ships, Seringapatam and Cambrian, were lying at anchor in Orcos Bay in the Island of Negropont. About three o’clock in the afternoon of the 31st of January, 1805, a vessel hove in sight, about eight or nine miles distant. Our telescope were immediately turned to that quarter. The strange sail appeared to be an Ionian brig, with every stitch of canvas set, and coming down the Channel between Negropont and the main,
Nothing occurred to excite any particular attention, until the man at the mast-head called out that the brig was followed by two smaller vessels. In a few minutes we descried, emerging from a tongue of land, two Greek misticoes, yvith every sail set and plying their oars in chase of the brig. These crafts were instantly recognised as pirates; the very gentry we were on the look out for in that station. Although aware of this, they had the audacity to near our anchorage, and in sight of our ships still continued the chase, evidently gaining on the brig, which they, no doubt, calculated on taking under our very guns.— However, they seemed to think they had carried the joke quite far enough ; and knowing that our men-of ’^were wounded, except a young lad, who had been war had pretty long arms, they at last hauled their 1 rn‘ " - - 1 ••
wind, and stood back with all speed for their lurking-places. The Ionian then slackened sail.
Our men, little anticipating that any work was to < be carved out for them that day, were sprawling about the main-deck, listless and longing for something to do, when “ Out boats I" sounded through the ship.— “ Out boats !" The sound was electric. The boats’ crews were on their feet in a moment; and the looks of the others showed how they envied them their share in the job. The men were now seen bustling up to the quarter-deck for their cutlasses, which they busily buckled on, while the gunner distributed a pistol and ammunition to each man. They were in great glee; it was quite a treat for Jack.
The boats were soon lowered, and additional ammunition, provisions, and a small cask of water stowed away in each ; the surgeon and his traps were not forgotten, and a party of marines completed the crew. About four o’clock p. m. the boats, eight in number, and carrying about 120 men, pushed offfrom the ships,! under the command of Lieutenant Marsham of the! Cambrian.
The afternoon was beautiful; the weather warm, with a moderate breeze. We proceeded at a rapid rate. The pirates were a long way a head, and looked like specks on the horizon. We neared the Ionian brig in a few hours ; but I do not recollect if any of our boats boarded her to make any inquiries. There was no time for palavering. As evening approached we had evidently gained fast on the misticoes. Soon after, the moon shone out with all her usual brilliancy in southern climes, and lit us on our chace. There was little talk; a whisper now and then ; the dip of the oar and the regular monotonous sound of the simultaneous pull in the thwarts alone broke the silence, unless when the rowers were relieved.
Six hours and a half had elapsed since we quitted the ships. The Greeks were apparently making for the land, distant about a mile, all sails set, and pulling as hard as they could. We were coming up with them, hand over hand ; our boats were all close together, when a discharge of musketry was poured into us by the large mistico. One poor fellow, who had been relieved from the oars a short time before, was shot through the head. He dropped in the boat like a stone. Several others.were wounded; two or three in the arms, which caused one almost to drop his oar in the water, if the man beside him had not caught it. His place was supplied in an instant. Another and another discharge followed, with many single shots.— Two more fell—one hit in the shoulder, the shot passing into his body. The men were roused to fury. Our marines returned the fire. The Greeks swarmed4 round the sides of their vessels, taking deliberate aim a at our boats. Every sinew was strained ; the boats were impelled forward with redoubled velocity. The, cutlasses were drawn; the men hastily binding them round their wrists by means of a leather thong, technically called “the becket."
Our boats swept round the misticoes on every side,-the Greeks blazing at us, whilst the men could hardly ’ restrain themselves on their seats, muttering curses at the loss they had already sustained from the impudent rascals. One man at the head of the boat,— stretching forward to pull quicker alongside the large mistico, was struck unawares by a Greek from the deck, and severely cut by a yataghan, a crooked sabre cutting like a sickle.
The men were already on their feet, the oars pulled in, and a rush was made up the sides of the Greek, the cutlasses dangling loose from their wrists by the becket. In a moment half a-dozen men were on the enemy’s deck, hacking right and left; the rest were scrambling up like wolves, eager for revenge, each helping and pushing up the man that chanced to precede him, to clear the way for himself. I was hoisted up myself in the same rough and ready way. The men were cheering, not loudly, but deeply, as if choaked with fury; most of them were young hands, and had never been in a skirmish of the sort before; but they were willing workmen] A small party ran forward along with me; no one ever dreamed of looking behind to see if he was followed by the rest! No man, to my knowledge, fired his pistol—all seemed to rely on their trusty cutlass. The Greeks were driven to the extremity of their deck, contending boldly enough with our men, who, however, to use a pugilistic phrase, “ would not be denied.” The simple check shirts and white trowsers of our sailors, formed a striking contrast to the rich coloured garments of the Greeks, many of whom were Albanians, • all armed with muskets, pistols, and yataghans. The latter stood no chance with the cutlass, and its blow could be easily parried. Many came just in time to rid a comrade of his opponent, by lending an additional hand in cutting him down, pushing on to another quarter where the work seemed plenty, trampling on the people who lay sprawling on the deck, and slipping in the blood that already besmeared the planks. The sudden report of the muskets, the short rapid crack of pistols, the clash of the steel, and dull heavy fall of the blows, were the chief sounds heard in the scuffle, along with the sturdy stamping of the combatants, and occasional cheers of the men coming from the boats and joining their comrades.
Many Greeks sprung on the ship’s sides, and then plunging into the sea, made for the shore, distant about a quarter of a mile; others attempting the same feat were cut down by onr fellows in the very act of springing overboard, whilst many were pulled back and dispatched. The fury of the men knew no bounds, and it was no time to attempt to restrain; them. They were mad for" the moment, as men usually are in such hand-to hand sort of work. . Ai tall, fine looking pirate, presented a pistol at my head and fired; ere another moment elapsed he was cloven down to the left eye by one of our men, a stout, mqs-cular seaman, who always passed for an Englishman, though believed to be an Irishman. This man was very conspicuous for the power of his arm, and his dexterity in the use of his weapon. The pirates attempted to guard their heads by means of their yataghans; this man broke through guard and skull at once with a single blow. Several others displayed similar strength of arm. All the men cut at heads and shoulders of the pirates; they seldom or ever, stabbed. The latter manoeuvre was too Frenchified and scholar-like for Jack, who hit hatchet-fashion, felling the Greeks like cattle. Many of the latter, pq being wounded, attempted to scramble out of the fray; and seek shelter apart from the combatants. “ Christiano! Christiano!" they shouted; but their cry for quarter vame, I fear, too late, and with a bad jrace,

The blood of the sailors was on fire—the fate of their messmates stimulated them to ample revenge; and pirates, of all others, are the least entitled to share the mercy they scarcely ever grant. The cries of “Christiano" fell upon deaf ears at that moment.— “Too late, ye -----1” shouted some of the men, fol
flowing up their words by the coup-de-grace. In gen-•eral they went silently to work—the silence of a jthorough-bred bull dog.
The struggle was soon decided. The Greeks flung down their arms, and the wrath of the men was at length and with difficulty restrained by the interposition of their officers. All the pirates who survived ^spared. The smaller mistico had been speedily carried.
The moon, which had shone calmly on the fray, *now conveyed us back to our ships, which we reached ^at two in the morning.
There are various species of American wasps, which Teed their young with cock-roaches and other insects. Cassigni furnished Reaumur with an interesting ac-‘count of the mode in which these wasps attack and kill the cock roach, so injurious to the housewives of ^tropical countries.
The wasp is seen walking or fly-about in various directions, evidently on the look t for game; as soon as it discovers a cock roach it ;remains fixed for a few seconds, during which the two insects seem to eye each other. The wasp then,— pouncing on its prey, seizes it by the muzzle; it then insinuates its body under that of the cock-roach, and "inflicts a wound. As soon as the wasp feels sure that the fatal poison has been introduced into the body of mis«enemy, the insect appears to be aware of its effect, jmd takes a turn or two to give it time to work. Hav-■ing thus departed for a few instants, it returns, and is jiure to find the cock-roach motionless on the spot J^here it had been left. Naturally timid, the cockroach appears to be at this juncture totally incapable bf resistance, and suffers its enemy to seize its head >nd drag it/backwards towards a little hole situate in /the next wjtll. Sometimes the way is long, and then j£he wasp
ecruit its strength, ere it proceeds to finish its task, ometimes it lays down the unresisting cock roach, d makes its way alone to the nest, probably to re opnoitre whether any obstacles impede the way: re-ruing in a few moments, it again lays hold of its
»Fey. M. Cpssigni having, during the absence of the asp, removed the cock roach to a little distance, was ighly amused with the restless embarrassment of this reature when the prey seemed to have been thus natched from its gripe. But the cock roach having een ultimately dragged to the den of the insect, the hardest part of the task was yet to be accomplished; Jbr the aperture by which the wasp could enter was fby no means roomy enough to admit the larger frame A)f the cock-roach ; the insect, however, went in, and applied its utmost force to drag its prey in after. But ffljese efforts were too often quite unsuccessful. The Iffimedy adopted in this dilemma would not have dis-Jgraced a reasonable creature. It quietly lopped oft’ Khe wings and legs of the cock roach, and thus diminished the bulk of the animal, without depriving ^fhe young worm of any part of the fond destined for ijits support.—Afwrrfly’j Family Library,

inqe, and suffers iis enemy to seize its head it backwards towards a little hole situate in whll. Sometimes the way is long, and then stops and takes a turn or two, to breathe and
General Garth.—This officer, whose name has latterly been so often before the public, died on Wednesday, at his house in Grosvenor place, aged eighty-five. The general entered the army on the 12th of August, 1762, in Germany, in the allied army under , the command.of Prince Ferdinand. In 1765 he ob-tcinod « liouterientvy, arid lb 1773 Ire Was appointed captain in his regiment. In 1779 he exchanged into the 20th light dragoons, and went to the West Indies in the intended expedition to the Spanish Main, which failed, having been anticipated by Lieutenant General Sir J. Dalling, lieutenant-governor of Jamaica. In 1792 he returned to this country, and was reduced to half-pay with other officers of the 20th light dragoons. ■In the same year he obtained the majority of the 2d dragoon guards; and in 1794 he was appointed lieutenant colonel of the 1st dragoons, and served in the campaign of that year in Flanders. He was present at the greater part of the actions from the 17th April, 1794, to the close of the campaign. He was next appointed colonel of the Sussex fencibles, and afterwards, on the death of Lord Fielding, to the late 22d light dragoons, raised by Earl Sheffield. On the 7th of January, 1801, be was appointed colonel of his late regiment, the 1st dragoons. He received the rank of major-general January 1, 1798, that of lieutenant-general in 1805, and that of general 4th June, 1814.
Sir Isaac Coffin.—The American brig Clio, fitted out by Admiral Sir Isaac Coffin, Bart., late a Member of the House of Commons, as a floating Marine Academy for the benefit of Yankee boys, is now in Quebec harbours She has on board, besides her crew, 21 young lads from Nantucket, who are educated for the sea at- the Admiral’s expense, and are, it is said, . all of them allied to him tn various degrees of consanguinity, -Or Saturday they visited the citadel and other places which usually attract the attention of strangers. They are dressed in blue uniforms, and their appearance does credit to the kindness of the Baronet. As they paraded the streets they excited much interest, but the question was asked by many, whether the Admiral who, although a native of Massachusetts, has, by election, become a Biitish subject, and in her service has acquired rank, fortune, and title, would not have displayed more judgment and better feeling had he exercised his liberality in that country to which he is wholly indebted for the advantages be enjoys, rather than the land where he accidentally drew his breath, but which has since ceased to be part of the British dominions, and has in fact no claim whatever upon him? It is conjectured by others that Sir Isaac Coffin is an advocate for opening the navigation of the St. Lawrence to the Americans, as proposed by Mr. Consul Buchanan, and that, in anticipation of this plan going into imme iate operation, he has, by way of laying out an anchor to windward, sent his young kinsmen on a cruise to Quebec, that they may be qualified to conduct the comwercia/ ma-rine ’of their country whenever their services may be required as pilots. Of course, a sense of honour would prevent their using the knowledge they may acquire through their uncle, Sir Isaac’s, kindness on board national vessels which might enter these waters for hostile purposes. There are some of the Admiral’s family in the British army, but we have not yet heard that any of them have thought of establishing a Military Academy for instructing their cousins in the art of war, to have contemplated introducing them into the Engineer Department, fur the purpose of making them better acquainted with the works now constructing on Cape Diamond, and in other parts of these provinces. Such a plan would be worthy of the liberality of the present day, and there would be something noble and chivalrous in letting those who may probably hereafter be our antagonists, thoroughly understand the strength of the defences they may be destined, at some future lime, to attack,—Quebec Merewy,
The Schoolboy's Saturday Night.—Cleanliness, saith some sage man, is next to godliness. It may be; but how it came to sit so very near, is the marvel. Methinks some of the more humane virtues might have put in for a place before it. Justice, humanity, temperance, are positive qualities; the courtesies and little civil offices of life, had I been master of the ceremonies to that court, should have sate above the salt in preference to a mere negation. I confess there it something wonderfully refreshing, in warm countries, in the act of ablution. These Mahometan washings, how cool to the imagination ! but in all these superstitions, the action itself, if not the duty, is voluntary. But to be washed per force: to have a detestable flannel rag soaked in hot water, and redolent of the very coarsest coarse soap, ingrained with hard beads for torment, thrust into your mouth, eyes, nostrils_
positively Burking you, under pretence of cleansing —substituting soap for dirt, the worse dirt of the two, making your poor red eyes smart all night, that they might look out brighter on the sabbath morn, for their clearness was the effect of pain more than cleanliness. Could this be true religion ? The tender mercies of the wicked are cruel, I am always disposed to add, so are those of grandmothers. Mine had never-failing pretexts of tormenting children for their good. I was a chit then; and I well remember when a fly had got into a corner of my eye, and I was complaining of it to her, the old lady deliberately pounded two ounces or more of the finest loaf sugar that could be got, and making me hold open my eye as wide as I could —all innocent of her purpose—she blew from delicate white paper, with a full breath, the whole saccharine contents into the part afflicted, saying, “there, now the fly is out.” ’Twas most true; a legion of bluebottles, with the prince of flies at their head, must have dislodged with the torrent and deluge of tears which followed. I kept my own counsel, and my fly in iny eye tvhen I had got one, in future, without troubling her dulect applications for the remedy.—— Flien her medicine case was a perfect magazine of torture for infants. She seemed to have had no notion of the comparatively tender drenches which young, internals require ; her potions were anything but milk for babes. I hen her sewing of a cut finger ; pricking a whitloe before it was ripe, because she could not see well—with the aggravation of the pitying tone she did it in. But of all her nostrums, rest her soul, nothing came up to the Saturday night’s flannel, that rude fragment of a Witney blanket_____
—Wales spins none so coarse—thrust into the corners of a weak child’s eye, with soap that might have • absterged an Ethiop, whitened the hands of Duncans the murderer, and scowered away original sin itself. A faint image of my penance you see in the print;— but the artist has sunk the flannel—the age, I suppose, Js too nice to bear it, and he has faintly shadowed the •pxpostulary suspension of the razor strop in the hand ■of my grandfather, when my pains and clamours had waxed intolerable. Peace to the shades of them toth ! And if their well-meaning souls had need of leansing when they quitted earth, may the process of it have been milder than that of my old purgatorial Saturday night’s bath to the sabbatical rest of the ^norrow !—The Gem.
k Silting for your Bust.—A respected correspondent ^assures us of the truth of the following story:—One 4pf those Italian artists who manufacture and vend Janages, and take busts in gypsum of the living subject, ^balled, not long ago, upon a celebrated member of the ^medical fraternity, and demanded, importunately, to allowed to take a cast from his countenance arid ahead, in order to form from it a bust for sale. Dr.
B-----, who did not much admire the idea of having
^himself exposed thus, although perhaps in the society ■of his patron Esculapius, at first flatly, negatived the Italian’s request; but was at length induced to accede to it, upon the man’s representation of his extreme poverty, and assertions that the being allowed to take the cast of so celebrated a character would undoubtedly “ make his fortune.” So the physician, though jjvith very ill grace, submitted hknself to the artist, desiring him to make haste, or he cduld not sit through. ,£tie operation. The man promised^ produced his materials, and in a few minutes the Doctor presented the appearance of the statue in Don Giovanni—his face, and three-fourths of his head, being enveloped iln a coating of gypsum, which he was informed must partially dry upon him before it was removed. Halfsuffocated, and deprived of the senses of sight and Rearing, it is no wonder that Dr. B.’s impatience at length overcame his politeness. In fact, having in %ain entreated, and at last commanded, the Italian to take off the composition, threatening to tear it from his features if he did not, the Doctor at last actually resorted to the latter mode of relief, when, on beholding the light, what was his horror and astonishment at finding the cunning artist gone,—having previously made part of the “fortune” he had anticipated, in taking a cast of Dr. B., by breaking open his writing d&sk whilst the physician was in a state of temporary •'Jffindness and deafness, and immediately decamping ^Eth the property which it contained.—Court Journal, f Steam Communication. — So great is the facility of Communication between England and the neighbouring coasts of the Continent by means of steam-vessels, trbat a number of articles of a perishable nature are irow imported. For some months past, bread made in France has been brought over and sold at South-ifinpton; and a projector has just formed a baking ffitablisbment on the coast of Holland, the bread from ^hich he calculates may be offered for sale in twenty-, fjtur hours on the banks of tbe Thames. He calculates on realizing a clear profit of twopence on each boaf.
----—— " l,'rr'"'1""l1?1....... ""rl.
For LIVERPOOL and BELFAST, CTo Sail about the ‘20th instant,) B>a^?The fast-sailing new Clyde-built Brig CA-EHERINE, William Hagakt, Master. For freight or ^ssnge, apply to the Master, or
- 1st January, 1830.
FOR LONDON, f To Sail the Second Springs in January /, The first class Brig KINGFISHER, W. Bayside, Master. For freight or pas-nge, (having elegant aj^ommodations), please apply to the Master on board, or tprMessrs.
* I st January, 1830.
.------------------—— ------■
The First Class Brig SOPHIA, O. Edwards, iwsjS Master ; to Sail in all January next. For freight >assage, please apply to
G. PARRY. 5lh December, 1829.
FOR LIVERPOOL, Intended to Sail about the end of January, E^The fine, first class Barque EARL OF DAL-)USIE, A. 1; burthen ’258 Tons ;" Robert Burton, mander; now on her third voyage. For freight (which 1 be taken low) or passage, please apply to Captain Burton on board, or at the Store of
JOHN WALMSLEY and Crtf -21st Dec. 1829. *
*? -

tg Iw Slitetion
On Tuesday the 2d of February, at the Vendue Office* by order of IL Strange,
-On Tuesday and Wednesday, the 19th and 20th January, bv order of the Representati|es of the late Finn of McDonald, Watson, and Co.; at their Stores in Water-Street—
ptUlE fopflwing GOODS, without reserve:—Negro
rl. Closing, coti‘isting of tradesmen’s lined jackets and . troupers, common negro ditto, cheek shirts, and blankets, | tradesmen’s ami negro hats, women’s lined and inilined i wrappers, cloth arid oznaburg petticoats, blue and white salemoore*. Canvas, cordage, nail- assorted, blocks assorted, pump leather and pump boxes, carpenter s and cooper’s tool-, white lead in kegs, black, brow’n, and yellow paint m kegs, paint oil, spirits turpentine, mill tallow in ke rs, hemp and ga-ketting, copper skimmers and ladles, boiling-house lamps, cotton wick, cutlasses, hoes, and trenthing shovels assorted, paint brushes as-orted, puncheon hoops. Elegant ro-ewood tables, mahogany sideboards, chests of drawers, wash-hand stands, bidets, night chairs, dinner services of blue ware, sets oddish covers, chamber e•mdle'-ticks, japanned waiters and travs of different sizes I and colour's, frying pirns, grid irons and fish kettles.— j Gentlemen’s fa'diionably-made blue, olive, and brown dress c ats, superfine black ditto, superfine black and blue cloth jackets and trowsers, wliiteatid browndrill, black and blue < ambli t jackets, fine Irish linens in whole and h-tlf pieces, white ami blown drill trousers, valentia, white quilting, white and coloured jean, and sateen jean waistcoats; gentlemen’s fashion Idle brood and narrow’ rimmed bats, dress and half dress shoes, Morocco and calf Wellington hoots, ladies’ shoes, an long law ns. cambric and jaconet muslin:
assortment of French shoes, very fine
” India long cloth, furniture chintz and check, bed sheeting, dowlas, diaper, huckaback, fine flannel, green baize, blue, red, and green tnblf cover-, best L rndon-m.idesaddles and bridles, plated and brass mounted harness, curry and ma >e corn’ s, brushes arid sponges, quire hooks, pencils, atrd paper, writing desks pen knives, plantation journals anti ledgers, a variety of handler hiefs shawls, batiste dresses, bandannas, crape rltawls, platillrs, brit.mnia?, &c ; an assortment of glass and tin ware; first quality chanopaigne in cases of I and 6 dozen, alabaster ligutes and vases. Prime mess pork in whole and half barrels, butter in firkins, best Cumberland hams, and what further u?ay appear.
fi Thursday the 21st of January, on Plantation Great Diamond, by order of T. L. Armstrong,
OUSEI1OLD FURNITURE—consisting of tables, sideboard, liquor cases, mahagony hair bottom chairs, cheny three ditto, sofas, bedsteads, m stresses, chamber tables and stands, pictures, liquor stands, bottle stands, shuts, candlesticks, lamps, wine sliders, linger basons, waiters, wall shades, a backgammon box, a com • plete si t of dinner china service, a set. of dinner se>vice ware, ivorv bandied knives and forks, silver spoons, plated ditto, common knives and forks, dish covers, nutmeg graters, snuffers, kitchen utensils, tumblers, wine mid champaiyne glasses, decanters, a 16-day clock ; a good gig, two sets of harnesses, two good saddles and bridles, foot good saddle ami draft horses; wine, porter, beer, seltzer water, and what further may appear on the day of sale.
Also, the negro woman Rose and her two children, Alexander and William ; at 6 and 12 months credit-
Furniture at 3 months.
On Friday “he 22d of January, by order of George Anderson, for the benefit cf those concerned, without reserve at the Store of P. and A Douglas,
Q'lai 'ity of NEW FURNITURE, imported in the Zjl b, ig June, fi' in Liverpool—compri-ing maboganv w 'rdrobes, V netian blinds, mahogany pillar and claw tables, sofas wtth bolsters, mahogany card tables, bidets complete, spare pans for ditto, night chairs, Venetian blind tapes, mahogany bedsteads, ditto Trafalgar arm chairs, a large hand organ, fashionable time pieces, a table service, Spotles’ new japan etruscan (enamel'd) complete ; 20 tin cans containing 28 lbs. whitedead, 8 bolts No. 2, 4 ditto No. 3, patent canvas.
On Monday the SSili Jat-uary. at the Vendue Office, by order of G. M. Forrester, Administrator to the Estate <>f the late Elias Gallup,
'1 UN DRY BOOKS, viz.—5 Dictionaries, German and Dutch,. Dutch and French; Beauties of England, Spencer’s Works., Moore's Practical Piety, Gibbons’ Decline and FalFof the Roman Empire, Essay on the Human Undersqmding, Quarterly Review, Edin-■ burgh Magazine, Intellectual Repository, Latin and Greek Grammar, The Club Room, the Monthly Minor, Knod’s Essays, Sterne's Woiks, Williams on the French Republic. Dutch 2? Also, all th" right, title, and interest the deceased held I in a Piece of Land in Iteribice Creek, containing about | 800 Acres, extending from the Icverawartieig to the I Camadoeky Creeks. Also, the Plantation Nile and New Providence, situate in Pomeroon.
Also, by order of Sarah Cleland—a House situated in Kingston district, -J Lot No. 84, 3 stories high, hardwood frame ; the same may be seen any day previous to the sale.
Also, by order of William Roberts—eighty-five boxes crown window glass, 100 feet each, on consignment—12 x 10, 14 x 10. 15 x 10, 16 X 10, 16 x 12, 17 x 12, 18 x 12, 19x13, 20 x 14-
Also, by order of John Cream—an old man named Jim, a good grass cutter and gardener.
On Monday the 1st of February, 1830, by order of Lv-‘ man Barnes, at his residence in Charlestown, i
rHE following PROPERTY, viz. — Lot No. 10, tn Charle-town, with Dwelling-House and Out Buildings thereon. This property is bounded by a navigable canal on the South; with a stelling leading to the canal. The Lot is spacious, the Dwelling-Hott-e commodious and airy; a more desirable residence is seldom < Ifered for1 sale. The Lot and Buildings No. 13. Charlestown_________
This is a valuable property; bounded on the East bv Main.Street, on the West by Water-Street, and on the South by a navigable canal. This having two fionts, fac-1 ing East and West, it can form two distinct and eligible concessions.
The following well-known prime Carpenter Negroes: Phillander. Joe, Richard, Harry. Also, the woman Kitty, I a good huckstress and servant of all work.
Household Furniture—a secretaite, che«t of drawer®, and book ca e, with glass doors ; a sofa, a Grecian conchy a dining table, liquor case, a round writing table with drawers to hold papers, each drawer marked and lettered alphabetically; a piano-forte, ( Broad wood's make) large ] mo tor, sundry pictures, table covers, a lot of book*, an excellent spy-glass,’a rosewood shaving case, a neat medicine chest, a portable mahogany wilting desk, Venetian Jkliadt with erpwes.
Four large wallaba vats, a lot of window frames and shutters, a punt and boat, jack-screws, blocks, tackles, &c.; and what else may appear on the day of sale.
Terms of payment—Negroes at 6 and 12 months ; with interest on the last instalment. Lots and Buildings af 6, 12, IS. and 24 months credit; with interest on the two last instalments. The other articles at 3 months.
Al-o, by order of Ann Anderson—a good carpenter and millwright, named Jerry—sold for no fault; at 3f6, and 9 months credit.
Al-o, the Mud Lot in front of Lot No. 10, with the buildings thereon, consisting of a, rum store, and stelling. These premises ate at present rented by Messrs. Frost and Hancock, as a Distillery—at a rent of 10 joes per month. The present Lease expires on the l A gig with double set of harness, a saddle and draft mare, saddles and bridles, about 100 tons stone ballast’, ..._ ______
sundry notes of hand, sentences of Com I, and other spe- .Communion; cialt'es.
Olonial SecvTtArg’ji ©Bcr,
NOTICE is hereby given, that the following Persons intend quitting this Colony:—
James Sutherland, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from Jan. 2. G. W. Wolterding, in 14 days or fc.Weeks, from Jan. 2. Daniel Briggs, in 14 days or 6 week's, from Jan. 2.
C. S. Briggs, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from Jan. 2. Henry Dawson, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from Jan. 4.
E. F. Tallon, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from Jan. 8. Philip Lookey, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from Jan. 9. Thos. Ferguson, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from Jan. 9.
E. M‘Colle, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from Jan. 1 I.
Mrs. Julia M. Crawford, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from Jan. 14.
Mary Ann Davies, in 14 days or 6 weeks, from Jan. 16. CHARLES WILDAY, Joint Dep. Sec.
-^Addington’s Life of Paul ; Memoirs of Rev. T. Brandt; /Memoirs of W.m. Atkinson; Medley’s Memoirs ; Patter-> sons Memoirs; Newel’s Memoirs; Martha, by Andrew ’Reed, 2 vols.; Lindor and Adelaide; Theodosia and Constantia ; C'ayton’s Sketches ; Memoirs of Napoleon ; [Boswell’s Life of Johnston, 4 vols.; Biographical Dic-ftionaty, 12 vols.; History of the Jesuits, 2 vols.; a Defence of Revealed Religion ; a Letter from Rome ; f)r. vClarke’s Signs of the Times; Creech’s fugitive Pieces; •Wood on the Mosaical Creation ; Calcot on the Deluge; (Cuvier on the Earth; Bonnycastle’s Astronomy; Hut ihinson’s Philosophy ; Rohault’s System, 2 vols.; Chris-’ ian Philosopher; a Historical Disquisition, concerning tie Knowledge the Ancientshad of India; Arbuthnot on pir; Apthorpe’s Letters; Moir’s Enquiry; Applegar’s Theology; Zimmerman on Solitude; A mbrose’s looking ‘ :o Jesus; Christian Family’s Assistant, 2 copies ; Bur-' diardt on Divinity; Benson’s Apology for the Methodists; _ Watson’s Apolog}’ for the Bible ; Dr. Hawker’s specimen >f Preaching; Rowland Hill’s Village Dialogues, 2 vols.; G.ivreu Edict ; Gpcciatot, o wls.; King’s own Times; VVatts’s foundation of a Christian Church, and terms of ; Hutton’s Mathematics; Classical Diction-ry, 2 vols.; Woodfall’s Parliamentary Reports, fiom 894 to 1896, 12 vols.; Martin’s Philosophical Grammar;
Martin’s Philology ; Social Religion Exemplified, 2 copies; Butler’s Analogy; Batton’s Analogy; Sterne’s •Reflections, 4 volumes ; Raleigh’s History of the World; Aikins’ England; Henry's Great Biilaiti, 12 vols. (one missing); England’s Gazeteer, 3 voTs-; History of France, 2 vols.; History of Spain, 3 vols.; Gillies’s History of Greece, 5 vols. (one missing)-; Wells's Geography of the Old and New Testaments, 4 vols.; Embassy to China; agent's T>avtls, 2 volumes; Heron’sTour, 2 volumes; Bo-well’s Journal; Modern Traveller, 4 vols.; Coicien’s ive Indian Nations, 2 volumes ; Bonnycastle’s Spanish merica, by a South Ameiicatr; Humboldt’s Personal jttive, 3 vols.; Beaufo’t's Karamania, with maps and ewls; Henderson’s Iceland. 2 vols..; Armstrong’s Mi-Morris’s Narrative; Potter’s Antiquities, 2 vols.: e Argen’s Dissertations, 2 vols.; Fitzosborne’s 'Letters; licbmd’s Poems; Charles Wesley’s Hymns, 2 volumes; Paradise Lost, with plates, 2 vols.; Shipwieck ; Wheelright’s Poems, 2 vols.; Young?s Poetical Works; Thomp-on’s Seasons, 2 copies; Collier’s Poems; Divina Comedia, 3 volumes; Rapin of Gardens; Marmion ; Don todericOssian’s Fingal; Buchanan’s Franciscan Fiiar; lilne's Botanical Dictionary; Watson's Chemical Es^tys, vols.; Chapital’s Chemistry, 3 vols.; Wheatley on Gard-ning ; Beauties of St. Pierre ; Buchan’s Domestic Me-ecitie; Buchan’s Advice to Mothers ; AVillicb's Lectures ; ind on Dise_aces in Hot Climates ; Sanders on the iver; Moseley’s Treatise on Tropical Diseases; Under-ood on the Diseases of Children, 3 vols ; /Anatomical [alogues; Dome-tic Cookery, with plates; Female
-eonomist, with plates; Eclectic Review-, 20 vols.; ditto om 1814 to 1827, 156 numbers ; Evangelical Magazine, om 1796 to 1828.
CEuvres de Massillon, 15 tomes-; Bourdalone, 17 tomes, ertnons de B^S'-uet, 19 tomes ; Sermons de Vernede, 9 >mes ; O-tervalde La Nourritttre de I’ Atne; Principis de Jorale Naturelie; Histoire de Fiance, 2tomcs; Histoire Anglete’ire, 2 tomes ;. Les Incas, 2 tomes; Histoire e Gil Bias de Santillane, 2 tomes; Cornet'.le, 4 tomes ; tivres deFontaine, 3 tomes ; (Euvtes deBoileau, 3 toffies lonteii Ilias. 2 vols.; Davidson’s Virgil, 2 vols.; Ho leri Ilias Greece et Latini, 2 vols.; Hotneri Odyssea rtece et Latini, 2 vol*.; Bnxtorf’s Lexicon, 2 vols.— iitglish, French, Welsh, Spanish, German, Dutch, Ita-ian, Greek, and Latin Grammarsand Dictionaries; and ther Elementary Books.
Also, the corner Lot of Land No. 12, Eastward ofthe Impel; and whatever else may appear on the day of sale. S. A. GOODMAN.
j Sacred Edict; Spectator, 8 vol: I tVatts’s foundation of a Christi
rB^!l E residue of Property unsold on the 7th instant.—• fi. The PREMISES No. 1, Columbia district, eligi bly situated, adjoining the front entrance to St. George’ Church; a top gig and harness, a saddle and bridle, steady gig or carriage horse, 6 years old ; a large handsomt bedstead, mattrass, bangings, &c.; a large table of colony wood, a marble bath, corn mill, and what further may appear.
Also, by order of James Fraser—the negro Jim, at able field negro.
Also, by order of Dr. Spieriiigshoek, Executor of C. P. J. Brunei!—the negro Tlioole, and the woman Aruba.
Also, by order of S. B. Liot Backer—the negroes Frederick and Paris.
Also, by cider of J. R. Dempster, qq. the Estate of T. Carter—the negro woman Fanny, and her son Charles.
Also, by order of Rowan and M’Micken—the negro Boatswain, at 6 months credit.
Also, by order of Mr-. Vings, at 6 and 112 months’ credit—the Lot of Land and Buildings thereoh, situated in Colombia district, Rt present occupied by- her, and known as Lot No. 30.
Also, by order of Francis Wright, qq , at 6 and 12 months’ credit—Lot No. 21, Charlestown, with 2 Dwelling-Houses, and Side Buildings thereon—These Houses will be sold together or separately to suit purchasers.
On Wednesday and Thursday, the 3d and 4th February! by order of Mrs. Davies, at Providence Chapel-House, in Charlestown—at 3 months’ credit —
fFT OUSEHOLD FURNITURE—comprising maho-/ JLJl gany dining, breakfast, and small tables, a sideboard, a large and convenient bookcase, a fine toned piano forte, (by Broadwood), sofas, a large eight-day clock, with moon’s age, and day of (lie month, a table clock, India shades, glass lamps, plated candlesticks with shades, ditto snuffers, a brass taper, stand, cane-bottomed soft and chairs, a floor cloth, 20 feet by 18, a view of the great banyan ttee, in the province of Guzerat, a view of the Temple of Elephant!, near Bombay, a mahogany watd-robe, a bureau, cbe'-t of drawers, a bidet, commodes, large (four-post bedsteads, a large best hair mattrass and palliass, made to order), bedside and other carpeting, large coun-< 'erpanes, a very large cotton hammock, an Indian nett iitto, a small sheeting ditto; glass and earthenware, one lozen black handled knives and folks, one dozen ivory lalance handled knives and forks, with carvers, silver • ipoons, a colony wood press, with shelves and divisions t ’or papers, two large water vats, a large bathing tub. iiteben utensils, &c. &c.; a quantity of quills, India ruber, Murray’s Grammars, ruled writing and arithmetic ooks, copperplate slips, slates, pencils, &c. &C,, for the se of schools. Also, a large collection of English, rench, Latin, and Dutch BOOKS—among which are te following—
f a . rr:i >-
AN NS of MATRIMONY—between George Oun-kerk, born in this Colony, of the rtesbytenau Religion, a Minor, assisted by bis Mother Isabella Odd-kerk, and Mr. E. J. Oudkerk ; and Eleanor Barnes, born in flu’s Colony, of the Presbyterian Religion, a Minor, assisted by her Mother Ann Anderson, and Mr. Lyman Barnes.
Any person or persons knowing just cause or impedi-ment wliv the above parties should not be joined together in Holy Matrimony, mustdeclarethesame atthe Colonial Secretary’s Office.
Demerara, 1st January, 1830.
WHEREAS the Reverend James Struthers, D. D. Minister of Saint Andrew’s Church and Paris, has transmitted to this Office the Names of the following Parties, who have been Ondertrouwed or Affianced by him, and are to be Proclaimed in Saint Andrew’s Church cin Sunday the 17th instant, and two following Sabbaths, for the purpose of Marriage, viz. :_
George Wight, widower, born in Scotland, on the ono part, and Margaret Kingston, widow, born De Bretton, a native of Santa Cruz, on the other part—both professing the Protestant Religion.
Any person or persons knowing just cause or impediment why the above parties should not be joined together in Holy Matrimony, must declare the same at-the Colonial Secretary’s Office.
Demerara, 15th January, 1830.
CHARLES WILDAY, Jt. Dep. Col. Sec.
WH ERE AS the Reverend James Struthers, D. D. Minister of St. Andrew’s Church and Parish, baa forwarded to this Office the following Names of Parties who have been Ondertrouwed or Affianced by him, and are to he Proclaimed in St. Andrew’s Church on Sunday the 17th instant, and two following Sabbaths, for the put-pose of Marriage, viz.: —
Samuel Adamson, bachelor, born in Barbados, of age, on the one part, and Frances Ann Woor.roRD, a minor, with consent of and assisted by Sarah Walk, her grandmother, born in Barbados, on the other part—both professing the Protestant Religion.
Any person or persons knowing just cause or impediment why the above parties should not be joined together in Holy Matrimony,mustdeclarethesame atthe Colonial Secretary ’s Office.
Detnerara, 15th January, 1830.
CHARLES WILDAY, Jt. Dep. Col. Sec.
•' •< of TIvmi!tC3 , Dntncl on (ho nino
Articles; Tillotson’s Works, 3 vols ; Usher’s Body of 'Divinity; Mede’s Works, 2 vals.; Clarendon’s Tracts; 'Lowth’s Paraphrases, 2 vols.; Broughton’s Dictionary; Stillingfleet on the Christian Religion ; Pearson on the Creed ; Stebbing’s Polemical Tracts; History of the (■Council of Trent; Annotations on the Old and New Testaments; Eusebieus’s Church History; Symon’s History |fof the Church; Heylin’s History of the Presbyterians;
^Jauden on the Church of England; Gell on the Ttans-I lation of the Bible; a key to open Scripture Metaphors;
feuikilt; Whitby; Locke; Bibliothique Oiientale, 2 [ tomes; Bibliothique des Predica titles,- 4 tomes; Rapin’s I History of England, 2 vols.; Moll’s System of Geogra-r pby ; Motherby’s Dictionary; Prior's Poems. Quarto— ■ Scott’s Bible, 5 vols.; Bisbop Newton’s Works, 3 vols,; ; Berkeley’s Works, 2 vols.; Pearce.’s Commentary, 2 vols.; I* Critical Disquisition on the X VIII. chap, of Isanib, by
Rotter’s, Bishop of Rochester; Patrick’s Pilgrims ; Enfield’s Preacher’s Directory ; Cruden’s Concordance ;
Bloomfield’s Martyrs, 2 vols.; Howard, the Philanthropist; Turretini Theologiat, 3 vols.; Cromwell’s Memoirs of the Piotector and his Sons; Revealed Religion; Travels in Dalmatia ; Poems, and imitations of the British Poets ; Busching’s Geography, 6 vols.; Borchardt's Travels in Nubia, with maps; The Abbe Dubois’ India; a Voyage ’ | fo the South Pacific, in the Dutt', illustrated by m ips, charts, and views ; Marin's French and Dutch and Dutch fnd French Dictionary; Boyer’s Dictionary ; Ainsworth’s (^Dictionary ; Dietionnaire des Drogues par Lemery.— jKclavo— Dictionary of the Bible, 2 vols.; Theological | Dictionary ; Mosheim’s Ecclesiastical History, 6 vols.; I, Haweis’ Church History, 3 vols.; E hard’s Ecclesiastical k History, 2 vols.; History of Religion, 4 vols.; Stack-f house’s History of the Bible, 6 vols.; Stackhouse’s Body f of Divinity, 3 vols.; Lawson’s Body of Divinity ; Lim-I botch’s Body of Divinity; Newton on Prophecy; Prideaux t Connection, 4 vols.; ditto Small, 4 vols.; Lardner’s Gos-•I pel History, 4 vols.; Wheatly on the Book of Common Prayer; Chatnock on the Attributes; Brookes’ Works; West on ttie Resurrection ; Sherlock on Prophecy, 2 copies ; Sherlock on a Future State; Venn’s Exposition, ; Jortin’s Tracts, 2 vols.; Life of Dr. Henry Moore; Ex-lo-ition of the Book of Daniel, by Dr. Moore; Bonner Kii Christianity ; a Scripture Lexicon ; Creighton's Scripture Dictionary; Fra®er on Sanctification ; Marshal on ■Sanctification; Loskeil’s History of the United Brethren; ■Crowther’s History of the Methodists ; Crowther’s Scripture Gazeteer; Grove’s Philosophy, 2 vols.; Bishop At Ijterbury’s Work', 5 vols.; Whitfield’s Works, 8 vols.; ife’itherspoon’s Select Works, 2 vols.; Durham on Isaaih, Iff vols.; Edward’s Life and Sermons; Harmer’s Obser-lAations, 4 vols.; Bates’ Works, 4 vols.; Lectures on select (portions of Scripture, by Dr. A. Thompson, 2 volumes; ■ Chalmers’ Works, 3 vols.; Alison on Taste, 2 volumes;
n Thursday the 11 th of February, by order of the Curator of Venus Bowman, f. b. w., under special authority of the Honorable Court, at the Vendue Office, at six and nine months’ credit,
A LI. the. Right and Title, of a Piece of Wood La^d A .’i. of 500 Acres, more or less, situated at the head of Waratilla Creek, known by the name of Industry,
Also, the negroes CtE-ar, Sam, Sandy, and the woman i ■ incess with her four children, Adam, Mary, William, and Joseph—all excellent, well disposed, and healthy people, with the exception of the boy Adam, who is still suffering by the yaws ; a punt, corials, sundry tools, and what further may appear.
Oil Mdnday, Tuesday, Wednesday. Thursday, and Fti-day, the 15th, 16th, 17th, 18th, and 1 9th of February, by order of G. D. Koster, at his Store in Water-Street, (opposite Chas. Conyers, Esq.)
J''FIE following GOODS, all fresh—imported by the L James Lyon, from Amsterdam—-without reserve—at six months credit:—Havannah cigars, cutlery, cutlasses, hoes, axes, negro knives, frying pans, wax candles, gentlemen’s hats, negro ditto, snuff’ boxes, tobacco boxes, snuffer trays, sugar tongs, candlesticks, tin ware, looking glasses, paper hats, artificial flowers, marble slabs, elegant pendules or table clocks, eau-de Cologne, eau-de-lavande, patent lamp, linseed, and sweet oil, fresh Seltzer water_
Needles and pins, tea boxes, bells, thimbles, commode and picture ornaments, bottle stands, ladies’ needle porte-feulle, night lamps, ink stands, tinder boxes, bronze images, bronze crosses, ladies’combs.
Rhenish IVines—Johannesberger, of the vintage 1794, Markenbruner of 1811, Liebfrauenmilch of 1811, Rudes-heitner of 1819, Laubenheimer of 1819, Hocheimer of 1822, Niersheimer of 1822, Liebfrattenmilch of 1822, Geisenheimer of 1 822, Rudesheimer of 1822, Hocheimer of 1825, Ma>kenbruner of 1825, Rudesheimer of 1825; Cordials. Bordeaux Wines—Larieux La Barde, Lynch La Barde, Bataiily La Barde, Chateau Touars, Pontier, Trots Moulins—all of excellent quality ; Malaga and different other sweet Wines; gin and other strong liquors;' gigs and four-wheeled carriages; ladies’ hats: vinegar, and sundry other articles.
Pendules—L’Amour Penchant In Lyre, Berger Neffio-ri, 1'Ainour Blessant la Frivolite, 1’Admirateur d’Ore boule Morvrante, 1’Admirateur Argente boule Mouvante, Colonne d’Ebenne, Chien d’Ospice, Lyre en bronze d’ Ore, Lyre d’Ajacoti d’Ore; a fountain clock.
.Alabaster Figures—L’Hebe, Pbische, Venus, Terpsichore, Antonius, 1’Apoline, Venus de Medicis, Mercures l’Amcttr, Paris le Pugilatem, Buste de Canova, Ceres, Coinmedes, Buste d’Alfiere, Cheval Arab
Also—a Horse, Top-Chaise, and Harness.
On the first day, at 3 o'clock, the Gigs and Carriages will be sold ; also the Wines on the first days.
Sale to commence precisely at 1 o’clock.
AT the Commissary Court (to ba holden at the former Court-House, opposite the Colony-House), on tbdt 1st of February, 1830, the following TRANSPORTS and MORTGAGES are intended to be passed :_______
No. 1. By John P. Iltcks, attorney of the Heirs o! John Brotherson. dec., and substituted attorney of Ann Trotman, born Hamilton; and also substituted attorney of Mary Hordle, born Himniltou, which said John Bro-therson, in his life time, and the said Anu Tro presentatives ofthe Estate of John Hopkinson, dec.
2. By Mrs. the widow P. lskenius, and by Jan Koert, Transport of the Concession or Lot, known on the original Chart sub No. 72 (seventy-two), and at present known on the general Chart, made by the sworn land-surveyor, Wm. Hiilrouse, sub No. 79 (seventy-nine), in Weik-en-Rust district, with the buildings thereon—to Sally Cleland.
3. By one of the sworn Clerks in the Colonial Secretary’s Office, authorized and empowered by order of the Hon. Court of Justice, bearing date the 23d December, 1829, to represent tn this matter the insolvent Estate of Wm. Newton Firebrace, dec., Transport of Pl. Free and Easy, situate on the West-bank of the river Demerara, with the slaves, buildings, and further appurtenances, as sold at the Vendue held tinder order of the Hon. Court of Justice, by J. P. Jennings and Ed. Dawson, Curators of the Effects of W. N. Firebrace, dec.-—to and in favour of the Estate of P. C. Ouckarna, dec.
4. By S. Cramer, as executor to the last Will and Testament of P. C. Ouckama, dec-, Transport of the above Pl. Iree and Easy, with the buildings and further appurtenances, but no slaves—to Archibald Edmonstone iSc Co.
5. By one of the sworn Clerks in the Colonial Secretary’s Office, authorized by order of the Hon. Cour t of Justice, bearing date the 23d December, 1829, to represent the Estate of Sophia Gelot, dec,, Transport of the said Sophia Gelot’s moiety of the East two-thirds of Lot No. 72 (seventy-two), in Leopold-street, with the buildings thereon—to the Estate of P. C. Onekama, dec.
6. By S. Cramer, as executor to the last Will and Testament of P. C. Ouckama, dec., and as surrogated executor of Pamela Ouckama, dec , Transport of the East two-thirds of Lot No. 72 (seventy two), in Leopold street, with the buildings thereon—to W, J. Chisholm.
7. By H. Schlott, Transport of tha quarter Concession or Lot No. 32 (thirty-two), with the buildings thereon, situate in Charlestown district, as transported by Letters of Decree—to the free black woman Catharina, •therwise Catharina Schlott.
8. By P. C. Cuvilje, having in marriage Wilhelmina Cttvilje, widow of the late J. P. Peterson, of this Colony, dec., Transpor t of the South East quarter of the Lot of Land, No. 254. in South Cumingsburg district, with all the builings on said quarter lot of land—to and in favour of John and Hugh Rogers.
Demerara, January 16, 1830.
TO all Persons indebted to the Estate of the late William Leach, deceased, or to his late firm of William Leach and Co., or for accounts due to the late firm of William Leach and L. Fitzgerald,— Notice is hereby given, that all such accounts and claims as may still iemain unpaid on the 1st day of February next, will, without further delay, or any exception, be placed in the hands of an Attorney at Law for recovery.
W M. K E W L E Y, J Executors.
Brick dam, 11th Jan. 1830.
From the Subscriber, for the last 6 and 9 months, THE Negroes BETSY and BETTY DASH.______________A
reward of Three Joes will he paid for apprehending and lodging either of them in the Colony Jail. Persons found harbouring them will be serverely dealt with by the Law, by
Cumingsburg, 11th January, 1830.
On Sale, ex John Marsh, from Liverpool, TIULES, fit for Saddle or Harness, to be seen J.V_a at Messrs. Harrower and Donvin’s 70 Puncheons OATS, and 30,000 Liverpool BRICKS.
Please apply to Captain Ekin, or
Wanted to Purchase—-150 Casks MOLASSES, and 100 Puncheons RUM,
11th January, 1830.
On Friday night last, from -the Foundry Stelling, Small open four-oar’d BOAT, with flat head, and stern painted lead colour—without rudder or oars. Whoever will give information for the recovery of the
same will be amply rewarded, by applying at the Store of EDWARD ADCOCK.
Robb’s-Street, 11 th January, 1830 .
GEORGETOWN: Printed and Published every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, by Alex. Stevenson, at the Guiana Chronicle Office,—priceperannum, Two Joes, payable in advance.
BO’ BOOK-BINDING executed in the neatest manner, with despat chi