Essequebo and Demerary Royal Gazette 1812 November 07

Vol. VII.]


[No. 525.



                        Demerary, Nov. 1, 1812.
The Undersigned, perceiving that very little attention is paid to Regulations from time to time enacted, takes the liberty of inserting the following Act, that all persons may regulate themselves accordingly, as the law will be rigidly enforced against any one so offending:
Act, dated the 9th of July, 1803. - Every inhabitant is cautioned against allowing his cattle or beast of any description, to stray from his own ground, or to run loose in George-Town, and any body is authorised to secure such horse, mule, or cattle; further, no person must suffer his cattle or any other beast above stated, to graze on the public roads, on pain of f 25 for each offence; and every person is at liberty to catch any loose hog so running about, and kill him for his own use. No boats or crafts are permitted to lay in the canals of the town, longer than twenty four hours, and no boats or crafts may be hauled on any of the dams or parapets to repair, or otherwise, on pain of f 50; and if suffered to remain twenty-four hours after the first fine, the same to be doubled. And all persons are prohibited from bringing timber on the dams or parapets unless the same be immediately removed, and if it remain longer than twenty-four hours, the same is forfeited to whoever shall remove it. No article whatever is permitted to lay on the dams on pain of f 50 fine. No filth to be thrown before the door, on pain of f 25 fine; and before the door of his neighbor f 500.
[Transcriber's note: this item not found in earlier issue.]

JUST received, and for sale by the Subscriber - a Pipe of very excellent Brandy, which he will dispose of very reasonable by the gallon, for cash - Also, Salt in barrels, fresh Potatoes, and London wired porter.
Nov. 7. Moses Jacobs.

THE Undersigned has received by the ship Caledonia -
Checks, stripes, printed calicoes, Battilla muslins, cotton cambricks, dimity, hair cord, Irish linen, cotton shirting, bed tick, platilla, hats, thread, soap, handkerchiefs, white cottons, &c.
Which he will sell low for Cash.
Nov. 7. W. Lucas.
Also on hand - Prime Mess Pork, at 4 Joes per barrel.

"One line for sense and one for rhyme, [heading]
Is quite enough at any time." [heading]
WITH thanks to the public for all the past favors,
Which still to deserve I will use my endeavors,
My friends I solicit, just take a pop,
Whene'er they find leisure into my NEW SHOP,
In the district of Cumingsburg, as they come down
On their way from the Coast, to Royal George-Town,
Where a fine fresh assortment of Goods I've procur'd,
All the best of the kind they may be quite assur'd: -
But, before I proceed to the enumeration
Of the items sent an'd in my last importation;
I must draw my old Pegasus from this high canter,
To his usual four-footed doggerel saunter -
And with licence poetical alter my measure -
A right that each Rhymer makes use of at pleasure.
      Know then, that cloth of newest kind
      Of silk and Spanish wool conjoin'd;
      Waistcoats, the finest yet invented;
      Tambour'd chintz, and muslin - printed;
      Coats, ready-made, of newest fashion,
      For old or young to - cut a dash in!
      The finest hose, both silk and cotton -
      Dy'd like the coat which Joseph put on!
      With boots and shoes of different leather,
      Fit for the worst or finest weather;
      Patent silk hats, and silken garters -
      To keep men's small-clothes to their quarters!
      The best of hams was e'er imported,
      With glass and iron ware assorted;
      Gloster, Stilton, and pine cheese;
      Sweet oil, pearl barley, and split pease;
      Porter and beer in bottles and wood,
      (The price I'll return if found not good!)
      Fine hundred weight of flitch of bacon -
      The best that ever yet was eaten!
      Mess beef and pork and prime new butter;
      Best bolts and hinges for door or shutter;
      Mould candles and soap both by the box,
      And many different kinds of locks;
      Paint and paint brushes and paint oil,
      With the best cordage by the coil;
      Refin'd loaf sugar and green tea -
      And lines - by sailors call'd "deep sea;"
      Spic'd rounds of beef and nice lyng fish,
      With Irish potatoes - no bad dish! -
      The finest gloves of doe and kid skin,
      And slippers of Morocco red skin;
      Footscrapers, nails, and dressing combs,
      With shears and curry combs for grooms;
      Neat dressing cases, stor'd with razors,
      Tooth brushes, scissors, knives, and tweezers;
      Papers and cards of old King Harry,
      With every sort of stationery;
      Backgammon tables, men and dice,
      And traps for catching rats and mice;
      Green handl'd knives with three-pronged forks;
      Best marking types and velvet corks;
      The newest-fashion'd liquor-cases,
      And whips - for jockies who run races! -
      Smoothing irons and Stoughton's bitters;
      Ladies' perfumes and cordial waters;
      Gold breast pins, some set with pearl,
      With thimbles - for the nicest gull
      Mirrors and chamber looking glasses,
      For the sweet ladies to view their faces;
      Fine penknives, silver-cap'd with roses,
      And rings - with love's sublimest posies,
      So many things both great and small,
      I cannot here repeat them all;
      But what I value, and place most pride in,
      Is, that the whole with CASH was laid in!
      And being now offered for CASH once more,
      Your custom I again emplore;
      Which being granted, will very much gladden
      Your most obedient, humble servant
John Madden.
George-Town, Nov. 5.

The Subscribers have received, by the ship Caledonia, from Liverpool, and for sale at their Store, the following articles: -
[first column]
Half barrels, prime mess beef and pork,
Butter, hams, and potatoes
White herrings,
Single and double Gloster cheese,
Candles and soap,
Pearl and shelled barley,
London porter and beer,
Burton ale,
Loaf sugar in small loaves,
Men's silk and beaver hats,
Boys' and girls' ditto,
Men and women's black & white silk stockings,
[second column]
Fine Welsh flannel,
Marseilles, for waistcoating,
Negro cloathing and hats,
Cordage from 1 to 6 inches,
Sein and sewing twine,
Salad and paint oil,
White lead,
Nails, from 4dy to 30dy,
Knives and forks,
Jockey and hunting whips,
Stationery assorted,
Madeira and port wine,
Building lime,
Corks, &c. &c.
[end columns]
Nov. 4. P. Massiah and Co.

[right pointing hand icon] For the remainder of the New Adertisments see the first column of the last page.


This is to inform the
Public, that the following Persons intend quitting this Colony;-

Van het Secretary deezer Colonie word geadverteerd
dat de volgende Persoonen
von voorneemens zyn van hier
na elders te vertrekken, viz;

W. Reynolds, in 14 days or 6 weeks, . . Oct. 16.
W. H. Iles and Servants, in 14 days or 6 weeks, 20.
Peter Inglis, and Servant, in ditto 21.
Hugh McKenzie, with a Servant, in 14 days or by the First Packet, . . . 28.
Henry Matthews, in 14 days or 6 weeks, . . . 30.
Secretary's Office, Demerary, October 31, 1812. [sic]
Charles Wilday,
Sworn Clerk.


On Wednesday the 11th inst. will be exposed for sale at the Vendue-Office - 25 firkins of new rose butter, 24 new cotton hammocks, 6 dozen new silver table spoons, 4 dozen new tea do. 6 new silver soup ladles, and 30 dozen of port wine - just arrived in the ship Caledonia.
Nov. 7. Robert Kingston.

On Friday the 13th instant, at the store of Mr. Thomas Shute - various articles, including 150 dozen of Madeira Wine, and 50 dozen of Claret.
November 7. Robert Kingston.

On Monday and Tuesday the 16th and 17th of November, by order of Messrs. Chorley and Cook, at their store - the remainder of their present stock on hand, consisting of negro cloathing, tobacco, hard ware, and ironmongery, brass foundery, plated Japan, and copper goods; tin-ware, brushes of all sorts, carpenters' and coopers' tools, a turner's lathe, double jack-screws, Indian beads, glasses, and knives; glass-ware, stationery, boat cloack [sic], gentlemen's pantaloons, boots, counterpanes, table-covers, gloves, silk, sarsnets, &c.
November 7. Robert Kingston.

On Monday the 23d instant, on Lot No. 68, Stabroek, by order of F. A. Vernede and P. C. Mickerts Esquires, appointed Executors to the Rev. Mr. Ryk deceased - Lot No. 68, in Stabroek, with the Dwelling-House and Out-Buildings thereon, and the Lot of Land, No. 67, in ditto, railed in, but without buildings; also Slaves, Furniture, &c.
November 7. Robert Kingston.

On Saturday the 19th of December next, at Plantation Goede Verwagting, in this river, by order of the Executors of Alexander Fraser, Esq. deceased, and under sanction of a sentence of the Honourable Court of Justice - the Land and Buildings of Plantation Amelias Waard, situated in this river, either together or in separate lots; and, in one lot, forty-two Negroes, formerly attached to the said estate. - Also at the same time and in three or more lots, seventy Negroes, the property of the said Alexander Fraser, not attached to any estate. Further particulars and terms will be made known on the day, and the sale to commence precisely at twelve o'clock.
November 7. Robert Kingston.

Arrivals since our last - The Caledonia, from Liverpool; the Blackbird, from Barbados; and a schooner from Berbice.

By the first-mentioned vessel we have received Papers to the 23d of September; but they came too late to hand for us to make any very extensive selection for this day's number.

By the second, no papers were brought of a later date than those already before us; but we understand, from that quarter, that the lately-announced capture of the American Squadron, is generally believed in Barbados.

And, by the last, a letter has been received by a Gentleman here, of which the following is the substance - that a boat had arrived in that river, with the crew of a Guernsey brig, lately captured by an American privateer - that the enemy is represented to be a very fine schooner, about an hundred feet keel, carries fourteen guns, with a 24-pounder on a traverse, and a complement of 130 men - and that she is called the Rattle Snake.

LOCALITIES. [heading]

We are authorised to state, that a Board of Commissioners is formed by His Excellency the Acting Governor, for the purpose of enquiring into the Fees and Charges of the different Public-Offices, and regulating the Tarifs; in order that a liberal allowance may be made by Government and the Court of Policy to those whose time and labour is passed in the public service - as also with a view to correct any abuses or impositions upon the public, should such appear in the course of investigation.

In consequence of intelligence having been received, of the arrival of two American privateers on the coast, His Excellency the Governor, with his characteristic energy, began immediately that judicious series of preparations, which on Wednesday last, ended in the equipment and departure of a naval force. Small, indeed, was it; but, from the well-known ability and patriotism of all on board, completely adequate; and should they be so fortunate as to fall in with those disturbers of our tranquillity [sic], those insulters of our coast, and those unnatural foes - confident are we, that its sailing will not be in vain. - It consisted of the brig Hawk, late from Newfoundland, and the Packet, whose arrival from England we announced in our last - and on board of which was a considerable Voluntary Detachment of the 60th Regiment, and the Royal Militia.

The following is extracted from the Log-book of the Caledonia, already announced: - "The third of November, at 6 A.M. saw a schooner and sloop, to the S.S.E. of us - at 8, observed the schooner to be in chase of us - we supposed her to be a British man of war - at 10, saw the schooner sweeping up to us - at noon, the schooner coming up with us, got everything in readiness for action - at half past 1 P.M. shortened sail, wore ship, and stood towards the schooner - same time she hoisted an American ensign and a white flag at the topmast-head, with a large letter P. and a name beginning with S. but could not distinguish the rest; at the same time, she gave us a shot, and repeated it with two more - her force was about 12 or 14 guns, one long one went in a circle amidships - we then showed our ensign, and commenced the action, and continued it at intervals until 5 P.M. at which time she was making short tacks, until she got out of gun shot to windward - she then made all sail to the northward - and we made all sail after her. We received but very little injury - she shot away two mizen topsail shrouds and one maintop-gallant backstay, and several running ropes. At 7 P.M. found we could not come up with her, we tacked ship, and went on our course."

AGAINST THE WAR. [heading]

New-York, July 16. - The papers by the mails for the last fortnight, are filled with resolutions of town meetings, &c. against the late war measures of Congress. At a meeting of the Citizens of Lower Delaware Ward in the City of Philadelphia, the 10th instant, the following, amongst other resolutions, was adopted:-
"Resolved, That as the present men now in power, have in our opinion, justly forfeited our confidence, and believing that the men that made this war, are not calculated to make an honourable peace; it becomes our duty, as men determined at all hazards to be free, to use every honourable and constitutional exertion to remove the present rulers, and to place others in their situations, in whom we can have sufficient confidence as to believe that they will, free from selfish motives, protect our liberty, our property, our lives, and all that is sacred, to the true letter and meaning of our constitution."
And at a Convention of Delegates from fifty-six towns in the counties of Hampshire, Franklin and Hampden, holden at Northampton on Tuesday the 14th day of July inst. A Committee was appointed to consider and report what measures, in their opinion, this Convention should adopt, in relation to the present alarming situation of our public affairs, the means most lively to lessen the calamities of the war in which we are involved, and to produce a speedy, just, and honourable Peace. On the following morning, the Committee made their report, comprising, among other things, the following Memorial to the President of the United States, which was accepted and signed by every member of the convention.
"In the exercise of the inestimable privilege of peacably assembling and petitioning Government for a redress of grievances, your memorialists, delegates from towns in the counties of Franklin, Hampshire and Hampden, within the common wealth of Massachusetts, legally appointed in regular town meetings, holden for that purpose, except in the four instances of West Springfield, Bernardstown, Leveret, and Northfield, (said counties comprising about eighty thousand souls), take the liberty of addressing the chief Magistrate of the Union upon subjects of vital importance to the public interest, and penetrated, as well with a conviction that the people are the sources of power, as with a sense of the veneration due to the several branches of their Government, they would approach your Excellency with the freedom of Independent citizens, and at the same time with respect.
"From the nature of our Government, it is obviously requisite to its just administraton, that it should be much guided and governed in its operations by public opinion; not that the wild caprice or impassioned and hasty sentiments of the people should impel their rulers into systems of policy morally wrong, or divert them from a course of measures wisely calculated to advance the public happiness; but that the deliberate voice of the people, in relation to subjects of which they have the means of judging correctly, and in which they are immediately interested, should be listened to with the most careful attention by their 'substitutes and agents' in public office.
"Thus, in the language of the constitution of this commonwealth, 'the end' of the institution, maintenance and administration of Government, is to secure the existence of the body politic, to protect it, and to furnish the individuals who compose it, with the power of enjoying in safety and tranquility, their natural rights and the blessings of life; and whenever these great objects are not obtained, the people have a right to alter the Government, and to take measures necessary for their safety, prosperity, and happiness' But the issues of injustice, of which rulers may be guilty, are at once so various and so indi[illegible]itively blended; extending fom there omissions of duty, to a continued coures of 'injuries and [illegible],' that it becomes of the utmost importance to a Government, conceding and founded upon these great first principles and 'self evident truths,' that its measures should correspond, as far as may be, with the wishes and judgement of the people.
"A supposed common interest is, in the apprehension of your memorialists, the basis of the federal union; and if, in consequence of the proceedings of the Government, any particular section of our country should be induced to consider its own interests as sacrificed to and the ambition or appease the jealousy of other sections, it cannot, and it ought not to be concealed, that by the habitual indulgence of such feelings, which measures partial in their effects cannot fail to produce, the Union itself would eventually be endangered. Your memorialists, therefore, ardently attached from principle, as well as habit, to their present form of Government, and sincerely desirous of transmitting it unimpaired to posterity, as under God the choicest of all temporal blessings, can not forbear to express to your Excellency the sentiments of many thousands of their friends and fellow citizens on the subject of the restrictive measures of Congress, and the existing war with Great Britain.
"For many years after the establishment of the present Government, the prosperity and happiness of the people of the United States were great beyond example. But since the attempts on the part of the Government in 1807 to protect commerce by withdrawing it from the ocean, enterprise has lost its activity, and industry its hope of reward. Jealousies have been excited by repeated measures of Congress, tending to the depression and extinction of our commercial rights; and the people of New England, in consequence of the severe pressure of commercial restrictions, have almost seemed to view those who should be to them 'nursing fathers,' as enemies and not friends. But notwithstanding the long seires of evils which have been experienced of late years, in a peculiar degree by the northern and commercial states, your memorialists feel themselves still bound to believe that the Government will not persist in a course of measures hitherto inefficient either in redressing the wrongs committed against the United States or protecing any part of the property of her citizens when experimentally convinced of its disastrous influence upon the rights and interests of a large portion of the people.
"After the able and satisfactory examination of the alledged causes of war against Great Britain, contained in 'an address of members of the House of Representatives of the Congress of the United States to their constituents,' it can hardly be expected that your memorialists should detail to your Excellency the particular grounds of their belief, that the war is neither just, necessary, nor expedient. While they would not, therefore, attempt a discussion of the alledged grounds of hostilities, they would congratulate your Excellency and the friends of peace throughout the Union upon the recent appearance of a decree of the Government of France repealing her decrees of Berlin and Milan, and the probable consequent removal of the principal alledged cause of war - the British Orders in Council. At the same time your memorialists cannot repress their indignant emotions, while contemplating the manifest attempts, on the part of France, to deceive the American people to their ruin.
"The Berlin and Milan Decrees were alledged to have been repealed in Nov. 1810; but Great Britain, in justification of her refusal to withdraw her Orders in Council, has invariably considered the promise of repeal, made in the month of August preceding, as dependent on our determination to cause our rights to be respected by the commencement of hostilities against the English. In vain, for more than eighteen months, did the citizens of the United States wait the ordinary and proper evidence of that repeal, the repealing Decree; in vain did Great Britain promise a repeal of her Orders, whenever that evidence should be furnished, the condition of the promise of repeal had not then been performed, the United States being at peace with Great Britain. But, in the judgment of your memorialists, it is a singular and alarming fact, that within thirty days after the declaration of war against Great Britain, a Decree of repeal, bearing date April, 1811 (more than a year previous to its formal promulgation), was received in the United States. It is singular, because it displays a boldness of deception, hitherto unparalleled in the intercourse of independent states; and it is alarming, inasmuch as 'he that runs may read,' that Bonapart, from the imposition of the first embargo down to the declaration of war against Great Britain, anticipated with more exactness the proceedings of our public councils than Americans themselves.
"But could the Emperor of France have believed, that the Government of the United States was about to be entangled in his toils [sic], and irresistibly drawn into the continental system and the embraces of an alliance? It is impossible he should have imagined, that a war commenced against Great Britain on the ground of her obnoxious Orders in Council, would be persisted in, when those Orders were removed by the removal of his Decree upon which they were founded? It is conceivable, that he has issued this Decree affixing to it a false date, in order to deceive the American people, as to the time of the repeal itself? Why the repeated declaration, since the month of Nov. 1810, that the Berlin and Milan Decrees were fundamental laws of the French empire, confirmed, as it has been by an indiscriminate capture of American property, and the total ignorance of the judicial and ministerial officers of the French Government as to the fact of any revocation, and now for the first time, the promulgation of a Decree, whereby the Emperor would seem to have expressed his gracious pleasure, in April, 1811, that those Decrees should be repealed? Why is a Decree of repeal, purporting, on the face of it, to have been adopted in consequence of a law of Congress of March, 1811, now published to the world, as conclusive evidence of the existence of that repeal in the month of Nov. 1810? Why, your memorialists respectfully ask, why this dark and mysterious conduct on the part of France? Why this mixture of falsehood and hypocrisy? - Why her alternate caresses and indignities? Why are we at one time told, that 'His Majesty loves the Americans,' and that 'their prosperity and commerce are within the scope of his policy;' and, at another that they are 'men without just political views, without honour, and without energy?' Why, we ask, but that France would hurry us into the same snares, into which the Governments of the Continent have already fallen by the united agency of flattery, fraud and menace?
"Impressed, therefore, with the importance of the crisis, as it respects the justice, impartiality, and honour of the National Government, about to be evidenced by the course of its measures in the new relation supposed to be now substituting between the belligerents of Europe and the United States, your memorialists do not hesitate to express their conviction, that measures should be immediately taken, in the event of the repeal of the British Orders in Council, to bring the war it its infancy, to an honourable termination; and, that a persistence in hostilities, after the removal of this, the leading and only recent ground of war against Great Britain, would be viewed of necessity, by all classes of the people, as deeply alarming to the liberties and independence of the United States.
"But, whatever may be the course of Great Britain, in consequence of this fraudulent attempt on the part of France to bind us indissolubly to her empire, your memorialists cannot consider the war, in which we are engaged, as required by the interest, security, or honour of the American people. - If prosecuted for the protection of commerce, the friends of commerce have invariably deprecated restrictions and war, as indescribable evils, and would gladly exchange them, upon any terms, for free trade and honourable peace. If war has been declared to cleanse the honour of the Government, should not that power have been selected as our enemy, which imprinted the stain; which, while it has declared the Americans to be 'more dependent than Jamaica, which at least has its assembly of Representatives and its privileges,' has practically expressed her contempt of our Government and her disregard of national law by seizing, scuttling, and burning our merchant vessels without even the forms of regular adjudication? Admitting, however, our honour to have been tarnished by Great Britain; our rights to have been withholden; and the personal liberty of our citizens to have been infringed; how, your memorialists respectfully inquerie, are our seamen to be protected, by exposing them to capture as prisoners of war? How are our injuries to be redressed by throwing our wealth within the grasp of Great Britain, and authorising depredations on the part of her subjects? Or how is our honour to be brightened by a war which must terminate, if persisited in, either in ruin or disgrace?
"Under these circumstances, your Memorialists earnestly pray your Excellency, that Commissioners may be forthwith appointed, on the part of the United States, to negociate and conclude a treaty of peace with Great Britain, upon just, safe, and honourable terms."

The Subscribers have received by the Caledonia, from Liverpool, and for sale at their Store:
First quality Cork butter, mess pork in barrels and half barrels, hams, cheese, ling fish, pickled herrings, tripe in jars, salt in tierces, potatoes, pearl barley in jugs, split pease in jugs, soap, candles, pickled salmon, wood hoops, lime in hogsheads, bricks, temper lime, and a quantity of puncheon shooks with heading and hoops.
Also on Hand - Best Inverness cotton bagging, twilled coffee bagging, Irish sheeting, real Russia duck, seines and sewing twine, &c.
Nov. 4. [sic] M'Inroy, Sandbach & Co.
[Transcriber's note: this item not found in earlier issue.]

                        Demerary, Nov. 7, 1812.
TO Let, with or without furniture, that well-situated House, next to the Union-Coffee-House. - And for sale, a negro Man and Woman with her female Child. The woman is a good washer and ironer.
T. Quiding.

FOR SALE - Salt in barrels, iron-bound Rum Puncheons, a few firkins of Butter and barrels of Pork; also a handsome Sideboard - for which will be taken in payment, Rum, Coffee, Greenheart and Bully-tree Timber, Cretˇ one inch boards, Colony Sugar Hogshead Staves, Corn, Yambs, or Wallaba Shingles.
Bridge-Town, Nov. 7. H. Austin.

Notice. [heading]
By virtue of an appointment from the Honourable Court of Civil Justice of the Colony Berbice under date of the 23d of September, 1812 - We the undersigned duly authorised to administer to the Estate of William Scott, intend to sell to the highest bidder amongst the creditors, the Cotton-Plantation Williamsburg, with the Slaves and other Appurtenances thereunto belonging, on Tuesday the 1st day of December, 1812.
The Sale will take place on Plantation Williamsburg; and for further particulars, as to the terms and conditions, the Creditors are requested to apply to William Scott, Esqr. in New Amsterdam or to
Berbice, Simon Fraser, Kilmorack,
Nov. 1, 1812. Stephen Mourant.
[Transcriber's note: this item not found in earlier issue.]

A Bargain - For sale by the Subscriber, the Plantation Lower Pearl, situated on the east-side of this river, adjoining the Sarah Johannah, belonging to C. Smit, Esqr. It is one hundred and fifteen rood (more or less) fa¨ade, and seven hundred and fifty rood deep; about eighty acres of which have been under the cultivation of coffee and plantains; besides a new impolder of sixty acres, in which there is much white wood for making staves.
Terms - four thousand guilders; two to be paid on giving possession, and two in two years, one thousand each year. For further information apply to Mr. R. Estwick, Mr. C. Smit, Mr. J. Culpeper, or the Subscriber
Demerary, Nov. 4, 1812. A. Layne.
[Transcriber's note: this item not found in earlier issue.]

ABSCONDED from the service of the Subscribers a Negro-Man named George; formerly the property of Mr. Riding, timber-cutter. He is about five feet ten inches high, with filed teeth and of the Mandingo tribe. Any person taking him up, and delivering him to either of the Subscribers, will be handsomely rewarded.
Nov. 7. H. B. Gall,
F. P. Walcott.

ON Wednesday-evening, the 4th of this present month, a confidential servant named Antony, left my house, supposed to be in a state of intoxication, as he was seen late in the evening on the stelling of Messrs. Hyndman & Cary, by my son John Thomas and was brought by him to my gate; but it appears he did not come into my house. Any person giving information of said servant shall be rewarded by
Nov. 7. B. Thomas.

FOR SALE - A number of Liquor and Water VATS, from 350 to 2000 gallons. Enquire at the Cooperage, opposite Messrs. Hyndman and Cary's in Cumingsburg. Nov. 7.

in the Colony-Stocks of Demerary. [heading]
[Transcriber's note: the rightmost portion illegible due to a paper fold; corrected through preceding and suceeding issues]



Brought by


Colony Berbice,



Rule (Berbice)

Pl. Grove.


Pl. Concordia,

J. Wollen.


Pl. Anandale,



T. Cook,

S. Nichols,


Pl. Georgia,



Pl. Stratspay,

Pl. La Redruite. [sic]





T. Marsh,









Pl. Alliance,

Pl. Industry.


Pl. Vlissingen,

Pl. Alliance.





Boedel A. M'Rae,

L. Corbet.


Pl. Affiance,

O. Kernan.


Pl. Georgia,

Pl. Swanenschutz.





Pl. Fellowship,



J. Rogers,

J. Gilbert.


H. Hunt,


November 7. F. Strunkay, Scout.

GEORGE-TOWN: [centered]
Printed & published every Tuesday & Saturday Afternoon,
By Edward James Henery.

Created: 18 June 2008   Last modified:     Creator: Wilmer, John Lance    Maintainer: Rodney Van Cooten
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