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The Berbice Gazette

View original PROCLAMATION.
BY ITis Evcellency the Governor and the [o-
norable Court of Policy and Criminal Justice,
of the Colony Perbice.
To all to whom these presents may or shall come ;
be it known:
Ta, it has pleased Tis Royal Highness the
Prince Recent, inthe name and on behalf of
This Majesty the King of Great Britain, to Appotat
His Excellency Henny Witrtram Bentinck, Es.
quire, to be Lieutenant-Governor of this Colony ;—
And His Excellency Lieutenant-Governor BENTINCK
having this day received over the Civil Administra-
tion of the Colony Berbice, and Presidency of the
Courts, from His Excellency Major Grant, and
being duly installed in the Government of this Colo-
ny ind its Dependencies. —We have deemed it ne-
cessary fo give official information thercot to the In-
hibitants of Berbice, ordering and enjoining every
oe to regulate themselves accordingly, and to res-
pectandacknowledge His Excellency Henry Wit-
wiamM Bentinck as Licutenant-Governor of this Co-
‘Thus done and published at the Court House of
the Colony Berbice, this Sd day of January, 1814;
present, His Excellency Hl. W. Bentinck, Licute
pant Governor, and the Honorable Menivbers LL. C.
Abbensets, J. McCamon, James Fraser, P- Fairbairn
and G. Munro.
By Command of the Court.
View original BiERBICE.
By Wis Excctlercy Wenry Wirrram Ben-
TINCK, Eisquire, Lieulenant-Gozcrnor, and
Commander in Chicf in and over the Seltloment
of Berbice with its Dependencies, and Presi-
dent in all Courts aud Colle ges within the same,
AC. &C. OC.
HWEREAS Tis Royal Highness the Prince
Reeent, in the nameand on behalf of (is
Majesty, has been pleased to Appoint ine Lieute-
nant-Governor of this Setthement.—hRy Virror. o.
thé Powers inme vested, Tpo hereby Order and Di-
rect, thaf all persons holding or execreising any Ot-
fice within this Government and possessed of Com-
missions granted to them by any former Governor or
Officer Administering the Goverment of this Settle.
ment, shall, within Ton Days, from the Pubtication
hereof, exhibitat the Government Secretary’s Ollice,
their respective Commissions, or other Warrant, by
which they hold or exercise their said employments.
And moreover that they do continue to exercise and
enjoy the same, unlil my further pleasure be made
Given under my Hand and Seal at Arms, at Go-
vernment House, Berbice, this 7th day of January,
1814, and Fifty tourth year of His Majesty's Reign.
By His Excellency’s Command.
B. F. TUCKNISS, Assist. Gov. Sec.
View original BERBICE.
HIS Excellency the Licutenant-Governor has been
pleased to Appoint Fraxcis Wuire, Esquire, Go-
vernment Seerctary of this Colony.
_ Government House, 7th January, 181A.
“By Command.
B. F. TUCKNISS, Assist. Gov. Sec.
—_——————_—_——— Se ee ee
View original ew ee ee ee
THE undersigned having formerly contracted to
keep that part of the public road in order which lies
between plantations Gebroeders and Invlucht, situate
within the river Berbice, aquaints those whom it may
concern, that his contract has expired ; and that he
will not be responsible for the future state of the roads
and bridges between the afuresaid plantations from
and afier the present date.
Berbice lst January 18.4.
J. van pen BROEK.
View original
View original RECEIVER GEN's. OFFICE.
THE Planters and Inhabitants are required, to give
into this Office, a return of all White, free coloured
Persons, and Slaves.—And the Planters are to make
a Return, on Oath, of all Produce Sold, Shipped,
and delivered from Estates, commencing Ist July
and ending Slst December, 1813, in the course of
the present month ; defaulters will be reported to the
Fiscal.—All Accounts due this Office, will be given
over to the Deurwaarder, as the Receiver tinds it im-
possible to pay the Demands on the Office.
Berbice, Ist January, 1814.
A. THORNBORROW, Dep. Rec. Gen.
$a ee
Berbice, 31st December, 1813.
REQUIRED for the use of the Quarters and Bar-’
rack- Master General’s Department, subject (o the ap-
proval of the Assistant Quarter Master General, and
deliverable at his Stores in Fort St. Andrew.
2500 Bricks,
2 Ilogshead lime,
9 Punt loads Sand,
350 Cubic fect Hardwood for framing,
5516 Feet one inch crab boards,
6) Lbs. 1l0dy Nails.
90 Do. Sdy. do.
85 Do. Ody. do.
Ad Do. 4Ady. do.
6750 Wallaba shingles,
A Large paint bruslics,
] Barrel ‘Var,
95 Lbs. red vcre,
S88 Days Masons labour,
804 Days cerpenters labour,
The whole to be delivered at Fort: Meyers, and. for
Which purpose (wo days notice will be given when,
for which tenders in Triplicate, for the whole or
any part thereof, marked *+Tender for Matertals,”’
will be received at his Office, until Vouday morn.
lig (he 10th January, 1814, at 10 o'clock.
JOHN S. WILSON, Commissariat.
View original FOR SALE.
FIITY bales of cotton, from plantation Tain,
Tenders for the same will be received by either of
the Subscribers, at the Store of Messrs. Ilenery &
Taylor, wil Monday the 17th inst. when the hizh-
cst uller or ollers, if approved of, will be accepted,
bernis of payment, bills of exchange or colony mo-
ney. Jno. MceCAMON for sell and
S tau. G. MUNKO, Seq.
—_——_—__ —__
——_..{. __
PROM plantation Port M/ovrart, 40 bales of cot-
(on, Fenders for the sane will be received by cither
of the undersigned, at the house of WW. Scoll, ksq.
New Amsterdam, until Saturday the 15th inst. when
the highest offer or offers, for the whole or part of
it, wall, ifapproved, be accepted of ; payment to be
made in colony money J. MeCAMON for self and’
S Jun. W. CORR, Seq.
—_______- «=» — —— —
PROM plantation Clifton, for which Tenders will
be received at Messrs. Evan & Angus Praser’s, until
Wednesday the 19th inst. and the highest offer, if
approved ol, accepted—payment to be made in cash
on delivery. W. LAWSON.
8 Jan. W. DUNCAN, Seq.
View original -__ SSS
BY the Subscriber, New Madeira Cod fish, im-
poned via Demerary, in the ship Lune, from New
loundiand, in 4, 6, and 8 quintal casks, and by the
hurdred weight, for immediate payment.
& Jan. Cu. KYTE.
—__en—ooouu eee
View original FOR SALE
THE lower half of No. 79, in Courantyn River,
witia Plantain Walk in full bearing, and a canal
thro’ the centre of the lot, adjoining plantation Car-
ro, the other or upper half of lot No. 79 the pro-
pery of Wm. Gorpon, Esq. It has excellent
posiurage in front of the cultivation, and is well ad-|
View original
View original apted for any of the woodcutters.— Will be sold re-
asonable for cash, produce, or bills of Exchange at
extended sights ; and if not privately disposed of in
(three months from this date, will then be sold at pu-
blic Vendue.—For particulars apply to the subscri-
ber, who gives the public notice, that all the Plan-
tains delivered from said property since the LIth
August, 1813, must be settied for with him.
Jan 18/4. TH. F. LAYFIELD.
FROM 14 to 15,000 pounds good quality and bro-
ken coffee, from Plantation d’ Eduard,—Tenders for
the whole or half thereof, will be received at the
house of Mr. W. Fraser, in New Amsterdam, un-
(il Wednesday the 12th January, 1814, at 11 o’clock
in the forenoon, when the highest offer will be ac-
cepted ; payment to be made in cash ; samples to
be seen at Mr. Fraser’s, the coffee to be delivered in
new bags of 150 Ibs. for which also payment ia cash
must be made at (2-10. per bay.
L.C. ABBENSETS, for self and
Jan. IS14. M. RADER, Sequestrators.
ON Wednesday the 19th inst. willbe sold from
Plantation No. 11, Correntyn coast, 20 bales of Sood
clean cotlon, for whieh the hiehest « Her, by ‘Tender,
will be accepted, payable in cash on delivery, at the
store of Messrs. Doucuas Reip & Co.
W. LAWSON for self,
I Jan. 18/4. and W. KATZ.
FROM 15 to 20 bales of good clean Cotton, from
Plantation Tyrish, tor which ‘Tenders will be receiv-
ed till the Ith of January ensuing, at the Store of
Messrs. Douaias Reip & Co. and the highest offer
in cash, if approved, will be accepted.
25 Dec. Tek LAY PFIELD.
Se —_— a ee + ee Le
Verzockt nogmaals die genen aan hem verschul-
digd zyn betaling te komen doen, anders zich gee
noodzaakt vind de pretenticn in handen van een Prak
lizyn te stellen; retereerd zich ook aan het adverten-
lic in de Berbice Gazette No. 425.
[let voor agste gedeelte van het Erf No. 27, met des-
zelis gebouwen, alsmede een quart ert zonder gebou-
wen van hetzelfde lot.—Verders de volyende gocde-
ren, aangebragt met de lavtste schepen, als :—DLa-
kens, hasimicy, extra fyne satyn, flanel, limnen, bont,
chits en katoen, naai syde en garen, zwart zyde lint,
wit band, hemde knopen, handschoenen, mans schoc-
nen en muilen, vrouwe en kinder schoenen, katoene
hanematten mel scheerlynen en fouwen, speceryen,
zwepen en Karawatzcn, kraid, havel en Vuurstenen,
brille, visch hoeken, vlag. visch en slag lynen, tafel
messen en vorken, pen messen, | lete soc p- ect- en
thee-lepels, lictania dito, tinne schotels, ouwelen en
pennen, roskammen en andere dito, dubbeldc en en-
kelde hang sloten, Kamer bezems en stollers, tecr en
verf kwasten, schoen- en tand schuyers, tabak, )Vv-
pen, kopere en blikke lampen, houte bakken, en bor-
den, tuinzaad, brnin en wit aardewerk, fyne en erof-
fe scharen, tuin d to, scheermessen, piano forte en
fiool snaren, kinder speel goed, horlogie glazen, sleu-
(els, sponsen, sehilderyen, kaarsen en zecep, witlood,
bruinen en zwarte vert enolic, lamp zwart, molen
smecr, een party bokke gocderen, en meer andere
gocderen. } Jan. IS14,.
= a
THE undersigned intending to continue the Law
busines, as formerly, informs the Public, that his
office is kept on lot No. 21, where le sollicits tae
continuance of the public favor, and will attend trom
six to eight, and ten to three every day.
Translations executed with dispatch ani fidel. Ys
View original SALE OF COTTON.
ON We clnesd: iy the 19th instant, from 15 to 20
bales of Cotten from Plantation Bloomfield, will
be sold to the highest bidders amongst the creditors
of these estates, at the store of Messrs. DouaraAs
Reip & Co.—And at the same time Tenders will be
received for 10 to 15 bales vf colton, to meet the cur-
rentexpences of satd estates,—pay ment to be nade
in cash on delivery. W. LAWSON,
THE Creditors of Plantation Letterkenny, are
hereby informed, that there wiil be from 30 to 35
bales of cotton for Sale amonest them, on the 19th
Instant, in liquidation of their clatms—and at the
same (ine 12 bales, for cash, on delivery, to defray
current ex pences.—Tenders will be reecived at the
house of Messrs. Douglas Reid & Co, on above date.
PY the Subscriber, on Lot No. 91, for immediate
p25 ment In cash or produce, at a very reduced price
— Now Cod Fishy v8 quintal casks, potatocs, neat
tongues in kegs, and Nie hanged tar.
S an. B. ZILGLER.,
AML persons having Clans, of any description,
against the late Firm of D. AWartin & Co. are here-
by for the Tryst time requested, to render in the same
properly attested tothe undersigned within the space
Oo! one month fron: date of Chis advertisment, for set-
(ement: and those tndebfed to the aforesaid Firm, to
make specdy paymicnt, as the undersigned must pro-
ceed to harsh and elie (ual imeasures on those, in or-
der to meet the first mentione: claims.
Por the tate Firm of D. Martin & Co.
Sith, Jan. D. MARTIN.
VW : sete ened requests all those who have any
Chiims or Demandssagainst Plintation Palmyra, to
render (hem to bim without detay.
1 Jan. BD. JEEP RERY, qq. Pln. Palmyra,
@owil wc 8k OE. CTI SCC Cee es See ore ae a ts eee
View original ~ $l RET {RY's OFFICE. —
~Yordl geudcerleerd, dat) This ts totinform the Pu.
de volsend: personen voor blic, that the Jotlowing per-
nemens sy ditdesc Nuloiie sons tiitend quilling this Co-
fe vorlvechen, lony
John Davies with the dannary cenvoy,
Chs. Lawton in 6 weeks trom Plth Dee.
Alex. Fraser in 6 weeks from Tlth Dee.
THueh Bethune inG weeks trom Dee, 25.
Th. Shepherd in 14 days from do. or with the Janua-
ry Convoy.
Donal j MeQue en in G weeks from do. for Demerary.
Joho [ter will quit the Colony Berbiee by the first
R. C. DOWNER, Secy.
View original BVOR DT hiermede bekend, NOTICE és hercby given,
} /
gC main! dat cen madnud ata that a month after date the
datu de volgvnds Tranuspor-\ following Transports and
Zen CR hey the ( Ken suk : Morig GL2eC8 ccudl be passed,
werl den COG I.
Dec. 4. R. Harper, x. ov. will transport to the free
George Thomas, 5 roods of land -of lot No.
A. between the centre road and back dan.
-——— J. van den Bbreeek ag. the Heirs of A. Don-
zel, with transport to Wain. Manro and Geo.
anro. Che Corentine coast lol No. 3.
———\Vin. Munroe and Geo. will (ransport to John
fraser (he westhern hall of said lof, and to
the bhen irs of eis. (" hesne ‘Vs the castern half.
—— ‘Phe Atorni.s of L. Lowrie, will) transport
[5 Negro men slaves, fo Demerary, names to
sscem atl the Secretary's Office,
: lever and G. Paucls qq. C.J. Meyen
and Wook. Co. Mewven born van Staden, will
transport tod. van den Broek, their right and
tie to asecond mortgage op plantation Ruin-
Dec. 1S. D. Macqueen will fransport to Demerary,
the following Newroes, Hope, Commodore,
Abouki, Ssan, wetton, Montrose, Fortune,
George, dane, Lena, Charlotte, and four chil-
dren Pranets, Sop shia, sarah and Eenry.
Dec. 25. H. Staal will (rans port to Hlenrtetta Ender-
man, (le northern back quart of lot No. 16,
in New Amsterdam, extending from the new
centye road to the back dam.
——— Win. and (ceo. Munro will transport to Robt.
Douclas, lot No. 4, situate on the west coren-
Dec. iil
tyn coast.
Jan. 1. E. Theobak 1 qq. Fayle Read, will transport
to 'l’. C. Emery, 20 roods of land, more or
less, wit! 1 the buildings thereon, si ituated on
(he southern gnaiter of lot No. 10, New Am-
sterdaim, extending from the middle road to-
wards the back dam.
KR. C. DOWNER, Secy.
View original ew
a e
On Friday the 14th Jan’ ary, ISE4, willbe sold by
order of Joseph Hall & A. Krieger iisqrs. as Cura-
tors to the Esfate of the late JJ. Sawyer, dee. By
Authority obtained from the Hon. Court of Civil
Justice, dated 299d Oct. IS13. Con the spot) one
third of Lot No. 71 Courrantyne river, with ail the
Slaves and further Appurtenances, as will be seen on
the day of sale. —Inventory as well as the terms of
sale, will be seen at the Vendue Office.
D. C. CAMERON, Dep. Vendue Master.
View original $$ SSSSSSSsSsSse
On Wednesday 19th Jan. will be sold at the Ven-
due office, by order of the Executors of the late Dr.
Jeffery, dec.—household furniture, negroes,a chaise
and harness, &c.
> On the same day, by order of B. Jeffery, Esquire,
household furniture, cattle, and negroes, amonest
which are sawyers, carpenters, and washer women,
—the negroes will be sold at 3 and 6 months credit.
D.C. CAMERON, Dep. Vendue Master.
On Saturday the 29th inst. Will be sold at the Ber-
bice Ferry, by authority obtained) from the Ton.
Court of Civil Justice of this colony, by P. Fairbairn
and J. ©. Spangenberg, Esqrs. as Sequestrators of
Pln. Lfope, west coast—trom SO to 40 head of cattle,
consisting of intlk cows wilt their calves, youns hei-
fers and 12 a 14 fall grown oxen :—terms of sale,
those purchasing six bundered e@uilders or upwards,
payable in three and six months, wader that sum, in
three months,
D. C. CAMERON Dep. Venduc Master.
—== © -5- § 4
Monday last being the day appointed for the reception
of lis Bacellency Governor Benrinen, and his further
Huidluction into the Cictl Administradion of this Government
Hlis Ixcellency was recetced by Majur Guanv and the.
Mimerns of the Honorable Courtof Policy atthe King’s
Stelling, under the usual satite from Port St. Aadrer.
The Militia of the Town of New Ansterdam commanded
hy Major TnuorNnrorrow anda Guard of Henor from
the COth Regiment being tn atlendarce.
iis Evcellency
after receiving the congratulations of his Vriends ou his
arrival, preceded to the Court House, and was scorn
in Governor of the Colony with the accustomed formalt.
lies and honors.—The Governor and his Surre losether
ccith the: Members of the Court of Policy, were the
sume day entertained at Dinner by the late whorty acting
Governor, Mujor Graxnrv!l—fis Excellency appeared
in very good health, and we sincerely trust, will long
continue among us, and that during his Administration,
Hut one sentiment of umanimily andcordiality will pervade
(he Governor and the governed.
ae 9 SF OO| S| DMO 8 - ———
THE EDITORS of this Paper, informs their Sub-
scréibors to the same, that unless ‘hey not sent Nolice for
the discontinuance of their Subscription, they witl be
considered as to continue for the ycar Vl.
They also friendly requests those indebted to the Prine
linge Ojjice, from Ist July, 1812, lo ultimo Decenber,
1813, will come forivard with payment, to assist ta the
heavy expences made since that lime.
DE UITGEVERS van dit Weekblad, informeren
hunne Intcekenaven op helzelve, dat zy de gencn die geen
afschryving doen met continuering der Inteekcning op
gemeld’ blad, zullen beschouwen le blyven voort gaanmel
hetlzelve, voor den gare \814.—Te gelyker tyd vrienwlyk
verzoekende aan allen, om betaling te docn ter aezer
Drukkery, van 1 July 1812, tot ulto. December 1813,
ter goedmaking voor zware gedane onkosten, zinls die'yd,
View original Glorious News!
Bonaparte returned to St. Cloud on the 9th of Novbr.
The King of Saxony had been made prisoner, and nar-
ched to Berlin.
The Bavarians had joined the Allies.
The Crown Prince of Sweden was marching the whole
of his Army to Holland.
The Aggregate Loss on the part of the Fench, in the
recent conflicts, is upwards of 100,000 men.
A Saxon Division of Cavalry, consisting of 30,000 nen,
was ordered to charge the Alliss, but turned on the
French, and took 40 Pieces of Cannon,
View original After tne Battle of Leirzig, Davoust retreated to Ham.
burgh, and after vlowing up the Fortifications, left
the place,
Vhe Victory of Leipzig was most comp te ; 50,000
Prisoucers and 253 Pieces of Artillery were (acu.
Bonaparte Commanded in Person.
Ina late Affair at Amsterdam, 100 Frensch Duaniers
lost their lives.
Au Expedition from England is p reparing for Holland,
as the Dutch had declared for the Prince of Orange,
The Remains of the French Army were oa the Left
Bank of the Rhine. ,
Jeimbder is garrisoncil by the Russians,
Aud the Weser is open.
We feel moch satisfaction in acquainting our recd ors
with the defeat of the United states? army under Gencral
Wilkinsou, in an attempt to carry into efMect the orders
of his Guveenment, to take up winter-quarters at Vion.
treal, in the Lower Province of Canada, Intelligence: to
this effect reached us yesterday by the bas Parrsborouch,
LO days from Halifax, which brought a newspaper of that
place dated 3d inst. cunta:ning the General Orders of Sir
Croorge Prevost, in which he announces to the Britisha:! ny
this glorions result of the g: gallantry of about SUO men of th
19th and s9th R giments, with some militia and Indian
Warriors, und rtiie comand of Col. Morrison of the 89th,
which, althaagh oppored by upwards of 1000 troops of
America, succeeded in driving them from the fictdof battle
and, according to private letters, u timately caused them
fo re-eross the river aud take a position within (heir own
terrtiores—lIt is said, Chat $00 of the enemy were hilled
and weurded, and JCO prisoners were also taken by the
British, who may now be considered as relieved fi on the
annoyance of the Americans for the present wintry season ;
aid, at is to be hoped, when spring shall conimence, the
romforcemenss that are intended for the Army of Canada
will place iiu;on a footing that may bid defiance to eve ry
vilor€ for the subjecting of that Provinee.—We have insere
ted the General Orders above alluded to, and such ex.
tracts of ietters as appeared likely to place this victory in
its full light.—TPhe Ainericans acknow led: ye to have Just at
least SCO men in this atair,
Halifax, Dec. 3.—¥Extract of a Letter from Quebec
dated Nov. 20. 6 The Halifax vessels are still detained
by contrary winds, and d cannot allow them to depart,
Without giving you the further accounts just received, oi
the atlack of our Luyvaders 5 who, by a haudful of troops
uncer Colutcl Mforrison, have been so completely beaten,
(hat they crossed the Raver and quitted Canada entirely,
The enemy’s loss las bec) severe, aad itis not doubted,
but ttamoants Co at lavst one thousand men. Thy were
annoyed tothelast; und, hgd they not gone off with great
expedition, they must have inevitably been all) made prl-
soners, General Boyd, their second in command, diced at
Carysilen’s farm, near where the battle was fought, of
his wounds. Capt. Mulcaster’s capture of stores, &c. to
adarge amount at Hamilton, has been confirmed—and we
Wow agai look forward to some repose duriug the ensuing
Necessary state of the Armies from the advanced scuson,
an (he Campaign in sucony.
Irom the very forward state of the present scason as
respects military operations, aud more particularly from
(he muclemency Of the autumnal months already expericn.
ced amongst us, apd from which may be inferred their
probable state in the North of Europe, there has beew an
andvious expectition that the allies would endeavour to
cHeel something tinal and decisive, before the nearer ap-
proach of the winter shall have precluded all farther oper.
ations. Tt is seareely necessary to inform the more intel.
gent part of our readers, that the state of the weather
Ina geographical progres northwaid or eastward, diflers
only in ditlerent degrees of the same genus ; and that if it
be more than ordinarily wet and windy in Great Britain,
it is more so in an infinitely greater degree in Saxony and
Bohemia, Our readers doubtless ¢emember the extreme
severity of those few days in the carly part of last winter,
which announced to all those acquinted with physical
science that surprising intensity of cold in Russia and
Poland, which so nearly annihilated che French army.
krom the present unsettled state of the autumn among
ourselves, may equally be inferred the excessive equine
octia! storms and rains which now deluge the plains of
This circumstance, though apparently trivial, as, in
fact, of the utinost importance, as it compels both parties
to a certain line of conduct and miitary operation. It is,
in fact, this circumstance which has compelled the recent
attempt of Bonaparte to clear the ground in his front:
and it is the same circumstance which has compelled (*
allies (for the sake of eflecting something conclusive be-
fore the arrival of the winter) to chdeavour to complete
their line of circumyallation around bim, and to hem him
within his position of Dresden by a continucd line of force
through which he could not break.
Such, in fact, was the sole cause of Napoleon’s recent
attempt to push back the allies from their strong position
on the mountains inv his front. He saw that the several
armies of the allicd Powers were surrounding him on all
sides ; that whilst the main body under the Emperor
Alexander and the King of Prussia were pressing towards
his front, Blucher’was advancing on gne flank, and the
Crown Prince on the other; that the latter, in particular,
was menacing his rear, ani thereby endangering his com.
munication with the Rhine and Maine.
It was under these circumstances that Bonaparte found
it necessary (o make an imincdiate ellort lo repe! that pare
View original of this circle which was chiefly formidable. Neither
Blucher nor the Crown Prince were as yet sulliciently
near to give him any just uneasiness with respect to Dres-
den; but the mainallied army, advanciug from Bohemia,
was gradually ass ining a strength and a position which,
if undisturbed, wonld be impregnable. The fowud it ine
dispensible, therefore, to march out Dresden, and to
advance in furce against this sine entrenched in bis front,
The detail of this battle is related with so much clearness
in the Ausirian Otticial Bulletin, that little more is neces-
sary to understand i¢ but to peruse it with dve altention,
It appears, chat the French aud allics were opposed to
each other in the form of two segmentsa circles: and that
on the 16th of September. the Emperor Napoleon drew
together, as it were, his (yo wings Inty one point in the
centre ; and with this waited force marched out in a con.
densed phalanx egainst the allies at Pirwa.—ITrom Dresden
to Pirna is about 13 English miles to the south, and as
this place was the head-quarters of Wittingstem, this mere
circumstance is of itself a most strong argument of the
commanding posture of allairs as respects the allica armies.
Now, as Bonaparte advanced with such superiority of
numbers, the allies had no choice (tie advanced posts at
eleast) but to retire; and itappeers by the Bulletin, upon
which we are commenting, that in contemplation of such
a design upon his part te Commander in Chief of the allies
had issued previous orders fur the allies to fall back into
the mountains, and if pressed there, sll to koep retiring
till they racched Che main position at Culm. From Pirwa
to Nollendarf is about the sanie distance, (12 miles) as
fiom Pirna to Dresden; and Culm, where the allied
arinies stood in mass to receive battle, is about three miles
beyond Nollendorfi, Lt is evident, therefore, from this
summary. that the utmost advance of Napoleon from
Dresden i'd not exvcced 25 miles, or father 20, fur it did
not apr eat that be reached Culm.
What we would infer fom these circumstances, I
brictly, that he was most eflectuaily defeated in his efforts
to clear any Considerable part of che country in his front 5
and as he douttless made his attempt with the edie of his
ariny , ond with some of lis best Generals, if is a neces.
sary daferonce that he will not be able to cilect in future
what he hes now afftemoted in yatn, Pt is scarcely pos-
sible, indeed, that he can spare the troops required to make
another equal civel.
We ave alniost inclined to believe, that this failure, if
duly folowed ap by the athes, will be decissive as to
compelling Booaparte to evacuate Dresden, and to fall
back upou fhe Ringe. In fact, he has not now aa toch
of country, citier iu his front or towards Silesia, from
which he can draw a barre! of biscuit or a truss of forage
wherewith do (ccd bisaray. Wath respect to the country
between the Hibs and the Rilune, if is totally exhausted ;
and therefore, whatever may be the necessity of bis army,
he most supp'y them frou Fraice, Waggons, therefore,
in a long and almost endless train, must Craverse the
whole country bexweeu Mayence and Dresden 3 and in all
this inderval are necessarily ex) oscd to the repid incurs.
ions of the Cossacks, and to the wore regular attacks of
the Sw cde's, and of he uumerous partisaus who how over.
ran Germany. We should think it voarly Impossible
that, under such cicumsianess, added moreover to Che
slate of the roads, and to ae igelouncaey of Che waether,
these convoys Can react Ube Etbey and inost contain’ y not
in suficient mouber (oe suppor such an arary as tat of
the Freneh at Dresden, :
Under these circumstances, therefore, we almost anti-
cipate the certain, of the freach retreat; and should
they be compelled to (iis measure, the objectofthe camp.
aign wil be accomplished at one blow, and Gerinany
ultimately aud most elleetoady delivered troui present and
futuro secvitude. ——-
Gen. Moreau, who unfortunately died of the wounds
he received bDelore Dresden, on the 27th of August, wa
born in the year 1761, at Mlortaiy, in Lower bBritanny.
His father Was a respectable and respected Advocate in
that town, a profession which, appears, had been fol.
lowed by the tamil, for generatious. Young Moreau was
also inteuded for the law, andy alter the usual studies,
was sent to thie University of heentes, to take his dey rees.
In the year 1783, he was Prevol de Droit, or head of the
bludents at law, at Rennes—a body of young men at all
times remarkable for ther turbulence aud public: spirit,
and over whom he had a wellknown and marked influence.
In the petty sguibbies whieh took place between the
Court of Fiance and the Pariaments, Moreau wary in
consequence, appointed Choir leader, and styled the Ge-
neral of the Partiarncut, whose cause was at that time
consideced as that of public berty. In the winter fol.
lowing, however, Mloreau acted at the head of his youth.
ful band, against that very Parliament, and the States of
Betanuy, Who were Chen procecding against the orders of
£ Court, and the wishes of the people, in resisting the
convocation of the general States of the Ningdom ; for,
_even in his carly career, Moreau's Icading priuciple ap.
pears to have been a sincere love for rational liberty. On
those occasions, Moreau evinced au equal degree of pru-
dence and courage, and his gentlemanlike manners and
eraceful person, added wot a little to his popularity. Ln
January, 1790, he acted as President of the Consederation
of the Youth of Britanny, assembled at Pontivy : and,
on the formation of the National Guard, was named Com.
mandavt of one of the Battalions of that Province. Moreau
had then, for the first time, an opportunity of embracing
permanently a profession so congenial to his feclings—for
he Fas been heard often to declare that he found nothing
put ‘lisgust in the study of the law, which he followed
merdy in compliance with the wishes of his family ; and
even his father’s oller, to give him one-half of his business,
couldnot divert him from his fayourite pursuits. Lis
View original
View original Jaours, in the new career be had enfered, were incessant ;
—his friends say, according to the biographer of his youth,
Sthat he dovoured in four Ingsths nore military works,
treatises, and memoirs, (han ha J bec composed in four
centuries, and went, in three mouths, through more mili.
(ary maaeuvres and evolutions, than many Officers in
thirty years.”’
lis Battalion was first reviewed in May, 1790, and
the Inspecting General, Count de Viniars de bissy, nots ith.
standing the Jealousy w hich the troops ef the line then
entertained of the National Guard, could not help saying
‘Sthat few Colonels of the line with their old corps could
have afforded him the gratification of seging so much regu.
larit, discipline, and precision in the evolutions of that
battalion of National Guards.”? *Vhe Count de Phiars
has done me much honour,” said Moreau, returning trom
the review, ‘but 1 hope he will live long enough to see
me command not only National Guards, but the army ol
(he line.’
Moreau, however did not take the steps which were
likely to cusure his rapid promotion ; he shuewed loo oper.
ly his hatred of the measures and principles of the anar-
chists; and his battalion was the last tv accept the tuo fa-
mous constitution of }793, ata Gime when hesitation: was
punished with iustant death. ‘The Convention, however,
were in want of goud oliiegrs, and in July 1793, he was
promoted tu tbe rank of General of brigade, by the Com-
mittee of Public Safety. This tirs( action as commander
was on (he Lith of September, when, with a division ol
the army of Moselle, he attacked Che Prussian army coum.
manded by the Duke of Brunswick. dle was defeated ;
but the Duke, that excellent judge of miiitary merit, on-
ly praised the conductof the young General, ibis repore
tu the King of Prussia, of the 1541 of September, 1798,
by saying, that ‘this able plan of attack was surpasses
unly by his yet abler dispositions for relreals aud that
the corps he commanded was vesther dispersed nor co.
honoured.’? ‘hus this debud, a though not onanous, 9 vv
an carnest of his future glory. Inthe actumu or L795,
Moreau made the acquaintance of Vichegeu, who, having
discovered in him these precious goruis of miiiiary Calents,
which on'y required the fustermmg and of aa cx, ericnc
friend to be matured into excellence, obfatned for hin the
command of a division in the ary of Che Rhine, to which
he had beenappointed. Under thatable master, Jboreau,
in a varicty of caterprises, in which itis net our intent.
onto follow him, acquited that Military experenesy and
those comp.chensive views, of whica he so successfuliy
availed himself afterwards. Lt was in the nudst of thes
successes that the Jacobins of Siorlaia seatto the guillotne
his aged father, who was comsidered the father of the pour,
The first resuludion of Morciu at hearm, the fatal intel.
ligence, was to leave Che service of (hese pronsters and to
join the emig.ants armed to puvish bein crimes. He ac.
cordingly tendered his resiguation to dis frend and Gen,
Pichegru. But, Piehegru was of avery Citerent opinion,
and we had the following details trom) himsctt, while in
this country. ** What do you intend to do??? ke asked
Moreau. *l'o guit the army and France?’ was tie
reply. §*To quit the army aid france! repeated Piche.
gra. **Do you not then sce the manner ine which the
[inigrees are treated by the French Powers? I do not
accept your resiguation, lt beg of you, as a friend, tau
reflection the step vou intead to take. Cee bo me again
to-tnorrow. Pt is not thus that you should atend to a.
venue Che death of your father ! You must think of ace
quiruy a glory and av importance which may one day pur
you im asttuation ty avenge it. Po shailsoou farnish you
With an opportunity of disduguishing yourself’? Moreau
cube the day atter to Pichegra, and tuld himy that he was
convinced by his reasoning, which appears to have intlu.
cneed the whole or his couccuctaiterwards, We shall not
tullow this Commander andes britliact nilitary ca ver—
‘hat belongs to bistory 5 but we canuotl avoid Observing,
(hat thrice he had the honour of saving the French aimtes
Irom impending destruction, and in two of those occasions
he acted as a sunple volunteer, or in subordinate situation
In the army, having been superseded by the accoiny tices
of his father’s iaurderer, who dreaded the Just verseane,
of aman whom hisexptoils and moral conduct had made
so popular with the troops and toe peaple. ft was ou this
occasion that a French Col. wow pris-oner of war in this
country and then atteched to Moccau’s army, ashedPhin,
when Che order of the Directory superseding hia had been
Just received, Gen. wil you obey so insulding a man.
dates? §* Yes,” answered Morvan, as a Gen, an oflicer,
ur a soldier, Moreau is always ready to serve France ”
Such, as we have observed before, was Morcau’s leading
principle, dle has oilen been heard to declare, that he
never would lead Foreign troops into Prange; that he was
the personal enemy of no man, but the determined enemy
ofall men, either princes or sans-cullotles, who should
a(fempt to tyranuize over his countrymen; and he never
would draw his sword, but wheu he should be convinced
that it would be of other use to his fellow-cilizens, than
solely to leave them the choice of tyrants.” No wonder
that such principles, perhaps too openly asowed, joined
to the mean jealousy which rankled in the tyrant’s breast,
should now induce him to contrive his rival’s ruin, after
having gained consent to perish in unhealthy climes his
principal military abherents. Any man who has read with
attention the trial of Pechegru, George, and their friends,
must be convinced that Moreau was not privy to the ene
terprisc ; and we know that in confidential conversations
with his friends in America, he not only denied any pre.
vious knowledge of it, but even condemned the plau it
self. He used to say, that to effect any change in France
the the people should wait till men and revolutionary
spring were worn cut: aod he thought that momeut was
arrived when he met bis death wound under the walls of
View original
View original We understand that the Prince of Conde, on Morcau’s
joined the Allied Armics, recommended to His Majesty,
Louis XVIII. to send hin the feench Blue Ribbon and
the Baton of Marechal de France.
(From Caracas Gazcttes—9th and 16th Sept. last.)
War wirnour euarven is the universal cry of Ames
rica !—cultivated nations! contomplate onr situation, and
say if itis lawful for-a man todefcud himself, and destroy
a wild beast who attempts to devour hiny !—Spanitrds of
moderation of the other hemisphere! you compatriots in
America are not men—they excecd in cruelty the most
savaye Cannibals. ‘The description you are to hear is -pre-
fectly authentic, and not witstanding, you will scarcely
believe so excrable a tale :—
‘© Aragua.—Flor the purpose of supporting any Spa-
nish army that should attack Maturin, the Governor of
Cumana selected S300 men under the coinmand of Zuazola,
which were to take post as a corps of observation at the
village of Avagua, distant J6 laegues from Maturin —
On the troops arriving there, the alarm Was rung to as-
semble the inhabitants who were working in their grounds ;
but as they were fearful of some treachery, from the ex-
pericnce they had had of the tyrannics of Zerbery and his
satellites, they did not apear on the first summons, This
alarm was repeated; and Proclamation published, not
only in the villages, but posted up on the doors of the
inhabitants in the country, assuring there of his fricnd-
ship aud protection, aud that he had come on terins ot
pacce, to enbiace themand make them happy. On sight
of theses pronitsses, Chetuhabilants took courage and came
forward; aid as they arrived, Gach in time according to
(he distance they were off, they were immediately put to
death—not, however before making Chem suffer ic anos
taheard of cruclties which the most barbarous aud brutal
Uispusitivn could sugge:t. They were placcil on a stool,
When, ater serving as a moching-stuck to Zuaizola and
Lis copanions, he had Cieir ears cut otl from the head to
‘he peint of the ceam; and then, putting them m the
hands of the pationt that he might cosrempilate chom, they
woee conducted to a dagoon, clase by, where the herds
were cut oily and the bodies thrown into Cre water. Who-
CVCr Gotended bisse f with bis hands agaist
Uns terrible operation, had a steak cat afl his breast and
stomach, aad after nailing it to the wall in’ his presence,
they were icd to the lagoon and sutfered the same fate.—
Oiners were Ged two-and two by the shoulders and hocks,
Povatigaleatier whang throughunder theskin, by which
they were Ged, aud tias made to scramble to the lagoon,
Where the same sepulehre awaited them.—Others were put
inthe stucks by the neck and legs, and mutilated. A
boy of nine years old, son of one in the stocks, requested
of Zoazola to teke his dife and spare his old father’s, who
was the only support of his aged mother, and cight bro.
(hers aud sisters all junior to himself. ‘This brillantaction
only served to irsitate Zoazola, who, in’ presence of his
father, cut of his heed—a fate which the old man after-
wards sultered. Another buy, with « hom Zoazola wislre
ed to amuce himself, was oficred his life if he would suf.
fer his cars to be cat off without wincing or grianing.
After a thousand prayers for pardon, which were to no
purpose, the victim agreed to the condition, and actually
suifercd the operation with the greatest constancy, to the
great astonishinentof the figer,who then ordered hin to (ake
his cars im his hands and auswer the questions he would
Droposc—which he did with the greatest serenily 5; but
Zoatola, irritated by bis coustaucy, ordered him to be
beheaded—ebserving, Ghat such a caracter might be, some
day. very prejudicial— A woman, big with child, came
(o more his compassion, to spare the life of her husband ;
—he had her instantly beheaded; and, as the child leaped
in the womb from the sudden death of the mother, he had
her transtixned with bayonets to end it. ‘This example
made all the females of the village tly to the mountains,
whtre many dicd of hungar and inclemency of the wea
ther: and the village, being abardoned, was pluudered
and buret—so taht nothing remained of Aragua.’’
(‘To be continued tn our ner. )
resisted or
List of Run-a-way Negroes, in the Colony Stocks of
Birvice, on lhe 7th Jan, 18.4.
Names. By whom brought.
Namen, Ligenuren,
Betsy. Morris. I raser.
Hercules Plu. Onverwagt = |McCamon
Rusa Do. Dehnert
Cupido Yo. de Voester schwiers
Milward Do. Warsendam |!euss
Murphy Do. Do.
Dam. Vlunro. liscaal
William. Auidholland. Bakker.
Glasius Pin. Bellevue White
Sunday unknown Nicken
Primo shanks ( Dem.) Costeubader
Jacob. (;.ant (rauendort
Bienka. Dank baarheid. Dehnert
James. Rule. VMI oor.
Milbcrn. Unknown, Juschner,.
foxan. Mourant. colt.
Larose. \lara. rouverucur,
Boedman Unknown, \ dani
Marsh Do. Do,
Suannah, (LOSS, Binning.
Jucob. King, iscaal
J. A. DETINERT, Under Sheriff.
View original lf en
stout arrives, o; any
NI RB.” asc our Pack
happy Newsy tn tne course of the weck. we
/ /
» j
Pe sf 4s -s
S ( ( Ec Vul Ik CLE s Se ( i i¢ wg of
/ GANNROMIMC lhe $ li
Suppl cmentl.
View original ~
To Sail with the Tirst C, WoON>.
The Fast Sailing Brig KOLLAM,
Stand 4.1, at Lloyds,
coppered and copper-fasiened, Joun Payvy. Master.
has exccNent accommodation for passenzers. For
freight or passage, applay to said Master, on board,
30 Cet. or lod. VAN pen BROKE.
To sail with the Juniuary Convoy,
tle >, rgye We, ¥ .
shh Phe ship Mullett,
Ti. SMITIT, Master,
For Freight or Passage, apply lo said Master, or to
10 Oct. W. DUNCAN,
IEF ry’ so . s
whee Phe brig’ Ulysses,
James Briers, Master,
Is now taking on boaid her homeward cargo, the
Subscriber will be oblieed to the shippers in his
vessel, to forward their produce as early as possible,
View original With the first convoy.
Fa ‘ . . 7
ete The brig WV estbury,
J. SINCLAIR, Master,
Has vet rooin tor about 160 Packages, Por Freeizhy
oF Passage apply to the Captunon board, er te
] Jaouary, toda. Jno. McCCAVION,
she coperd bite Lord Blantyre
A. McLEAS Master:
Now on her first Voyaee, will be disp. itched with the
Jantrry fleet. Por freight or passage apply to
25 Dee. DO!GULAS REID & Co.
Who have imported in said vessel, a weneral as
sortmentol Viantatton ead othor Stores.
——S[ —— —_— —— —— —
bhaage fie COUDEL d Ship
aR Plarmony,
Jonny Wirson, Master,
Will be dispatched with the convoy to sail in Janu-
ary ext, Apely to
Who have received hy the above stip, small bouts
for colony cratt.
STEP Lys . 7 . yey RID 5
vive Lhe fine new brie TRAD: R,
eases ste So
War. Gevvienry, Connnander.
Is now realy to receive her carco, and cc arranted to
saitieith the forsé convoy.—Por ticight or 4 Usbage ap-
ply to Capt. Gemini!) or to
a $$$ $5 — — ———— ——_ __ ———
Loading at Demerary,
JS = ‘ 4. : . ,’ y }
yeh TI he chp N { ARE je
Sau. Parerson, Commander,
Js now ready roteceive her cargo, and zearranted lo
sail with the firsé convoy.—Por Creteht or prssige,
ALSO the well known Ship DEANA, Captain
MeGrorar, Commande:r—is now ready lo receive
her cacco, and warranted to seit with the first @yn-
voy—Fkor Fret or Passive Opty to
fezan \
THE undersigned having matnally agvrecd to dis.
continue ther Copartnership, under the Pirne ot
Mariews & Sraans: berehy notity tothe Pubtie,
that said copartnen: hip will be dissolved on the dst
of January, IS t$.— Phe second undersigned being
duly wuthorised €o arrange all outstanding Accounts,
&e. due foorby saul Fire. and to deliver the Pa-
aeus Traser.
o——— — — ——_ — ~ ——_,
pers. —The pen tine catescs will sailbbe condueted by
them foa final close. J. TUE COU MATHEWS.
Y) Dec. Hl. STAAL.
—_—__---}]_ SS
View original DRT PED or STOLEN
PROM the Subscriber, a smadl round Pont: any
person who can give Infunuation of said Punt, will
be re warded. — vy Dec, J. A ° DICHIN2: tT.
View original TH le Comunissaries of the East coast Public Roads
give notice, that they are ready to engage the side
line road between Neo. 4 and Os and Canal bridee,
for one year to he hoyot in order, avreable to Loaw.
and tie bridge filled up and inade COnVeNICNE for pas-
sengers fo the approvation of the said Commissaries
a F \\ hic } TV ii ( (le “VS will be reC\( ‘ive d al the Secre
tary’s Olhee, until Monday the LOth Jan, lary, ISI4,
when the lowest offer, approved, will be acce pled
of. Jno. McCAMON, d(.
ory] Ee /Ommissarics.
25 Dec. ». KENDALL, 5 lissarics
View original MARSEITAL's OFFICE.
WHEREAS L thecaz lersiened have received
from Bueland the Ne¥ spa pers containing the adver-
‘tsement calling upon the Creditors of the Mistate oo
Hexry Crorr, dec.—Notice is hereby given, that
the said Creditors are hereby called, to appear be-
lore the Court of Civil Justice of this colony, at their
Session on Monday the 21th January, IST4, for the
purpose of there rendering their Claims, and further
(o proceed according to Law.
Berbice, SIst December, 1812.
K. FRANCK EN, First Marshal.
WHEREAS 1 the undersigned have received from
England the Newspapers, containing the Advertise-
ment calling upon the Creditors of the Surrendered
Estate of Heywood & Taylor, Notice is hereby giv-
en to the Public, that the said Creditors, by virtue
of an Appointment obtained by W. Leacu and W.
Praser, Curators to aforesaid Testate, under date of
29th November, 1813. from His lexcelleticy the Go-
vernor, are hereby SUMMONED, To appear before
(he Court of Civil Justice, of this colony, on Monday
(he Y4th January, IS14, and following days, for the
purpose of there rendering their claims against the
said Surrendered Estate of Heywood & Taylor, and
further to proceed according to Law.
Berbice 8d Dee. IS13.
Kh. PRANCKEN, First Marshal.
View original e
Sales by Execution.
GY virtue of an appointment, eranted by the Ho-
norable Court of Civil Justice, of this colony, upon
apetition of Pvan & Aueus Fraser & Co. as a branch
of Campbells Praser & Co., under date of 20c1 No-
vember, ISIS.
Notice is hereby given: That T the undersiened,
Pirst Marshal of the Courts of this colony, will Sell
in presence of two Councellors Comniissaries and
their Seeretary, by Public Baccution Sele, on Pues.
day the Istday of February, IS11, the Cotton s-
fate called
the property of Hueh B. Inglis, situated on the Co-
rentine coast, with allits cullivation, slaves, build-
Ings, and further appurtenances thereto beloneine,
Whoever should think to have any right, mterest
or clitn onthe aforesaid Plant’n. (/slon, and wish-
CS lo eppose the sale (Mereofl, let such person or
persons address Ghemsclves tome the first) Marshal,
declaring their reasons for such Opposition in due
fine and form; as hereby give notice that 1 will
recelve opposition from every one thereunto quali-
fied, appoint them a day to have his or her claim
heard before the Court, and furdher act thereon as
the law directs.
The sale iy to take place on the spot.
Berbice, 4th December, 1813.
K. Francnen, lirst Marshal,
a ——$<—_—-
View original ;
sunnons by duaic
BY virtne of authority granted by the Honorable
Courtof Civil dustice, of Uris colony, under date of
low Nov. ISTO, granted upon a Petition presented
by Robewt Paiteand William Kewley, as appointed
Cursors to the Estate of Richard ibarry, dee.
I the undersigned First Marshalof the Coutts of
(his colony, and at the request of atlorcsaid Curators,
Summon hy Vidict :
All Known and unknown Creditors against the Es-
(ate of Re Barry, dee., Po appear before the Court
of Civil Justice of this colony, at their Session which
will be held in the month of July, ISh4, forthe par-
pose of there exhibiting their demands acatnst said
Estate, to verity the same, and. if neces: try, to hear
objactions made against such claims, and further to
proceed according to Law, uader prin to those who
remain in default of coming forward with their de-
mands at (he appointed period of being for ever de-
barred their right of claim,
This Summon by Edict made known to the Public
as Customary. Berbice, sth Nov. 1813,
KO FRANCKEN, First Marshal.
THE Creditors of Plantation Kendall's, are in-
formed, that 50 bales of Cotton will be ready on the
said plantation, on January the 18th, S14, tor pay-
ment of the debts, ‘Tenders for which, in lots of five
bales, will be received by either of the subscribers,
in liquidation, and opened on that day, at 12 o'clock
on said plantation, when the highest offer will be ac-
cepted of,
Also 10 to 20 bales to the highest tenders, for cash
for current expences of said plantation.
25 Dec. . Jno. ‘TAPIN.
View original ee gee
TITE fast sailing schooner Belleis/e, 44 tons per
Register, has lately undergo a thorough repair. and
5 | :
is extremely well adopted for the lumber o1 any other
99 Dec
View original FOR SALE.
PROM 10 to 50 bales Cotton, from Plantation Kil
morack, Tenders, payeble in cash, will be received
lor the same, tillthe Tlth of Jantary next, by the
Sequestrators of said Estate, at Wat Scor Ts, Isq.
New Atnsterdain,, where the highest offer, if ap-
proved, will be accepted. 25 Dec.
———_—_——$— —_—_—_..
wee =e = = - -
View original THE Subscriber has just received from Murope an
elegant assortment of Leather, of the best quality ;
as he intends catrying on the Shoemakers business in
allits various branches, and hopes for the continu-
ance of his Friends and the Public in gencral,
View original —— > SO
Just arrived, and for Sale by the Subscriber,
the following Medicines, of the fir t quali-
ty, and on reasonable terms, for cash only.
Yeilow bark, calomel, Jalap, rhubarb rood and
powder, sal€of nitre, cream of tartar, refined and
powdered liquorice, Cheltenham- Rochell- Epsom-
and Glauber salts, Ipecacuhana, white- green- ai .
blue vitriol, red precipitate, corrosive sublimate, su-
gar of lead, yellow and white wax sulpher, sulphuric
an} muriatic acids, gum qualacum, camphor, asse-
foedita and myrrh quick silver, plain calcined and
Henry’s magnesiag Dover and antimonial powders,
Cantharides: strengthning adhesive and diachylun
plasters, snake root, santonicum seed and powder,
manna, isinglass, lecland moss, chan omile flowers,
senna leaves, opiam, musk and Castor, castor oi]
balsam capivi, aromatic Vinegar, eau medicinal, Tur
lington’s balsam, Anderson’s and Janes? analeptic
pulls, lavender- rose- honey- and orange flower wa-
(ors, lances, surgeons pocket instruments, prials tow, .
pewter, sytiinces assorted, sago and pearl barley in
bottles. -—1S Dee. W. B. LIOT.
THE Lottery of A. Preoery, will be Drawn on
the 17 of January, 1814, at the ‘Tavern of Larose
and Maurin. IS Dec.
By G Boxe & Co. in addition to their arti-
cles on bend,
PRIVEE mess beef and pork in half barre!s, dou-
ble rose Cork butter, hams, cheese, (ripe, barley,
split pease in jugs, onions, pickles, assorted, sed
porter and beer, currants, raisins, in excellent order;
crates of earthen ware, barrels of do. containi:e co 1:-
plete dinner services. Also a fresh assortment of
dry goods: Madeira wine in bottles, 2 pipes fine old
Margala wine, and London brown stout in hhias.
a er“
View original FOR SALE.
BLUE and white salempores, jean, Britannins,
frish linen, sheeting, calicocs, furniture chintz, giag-
bams, dimly, stripe and furniture checks, black and
white cambric muslin, table cloths, napkins, towels,
black velvet, thread, flannel, ereen baize, green ta.
ble cloths, Planters and dress shoes, silk and beaver
hats, ddy. to 40dy. nails, brads and pump tacks,
locks and hinges assurted, tea trays and waiters, scis-
Sars, patent cork screws, ivory handled aad conunon
knives and forks, desert ditto, carvers, gilt and pla-
(ed spurs, candlesticks and suffers, Gin dish COVCTS,
arid irons, coffee sifs, frying pans, hoes, shovels,
cuflasses, proning knives, carpenters and cooper ad-
zesy axes, Whip- and handsaw files, elegant: silver
plated dishes with covers, paint, tar, lamp- Florence
and paint oils, brushesseunpowder, shot, tow ling pice
ces, pistols, fishing and chalk lines, corks, blankets,
rugs, Osnaburess, pease, barley, salt, soap, candles,
pipes, spiriGous liquors, Maccira- Port- sherry- and
claret wines, noyeau, lea, &c.
ALJ, persons that have claims on the kstate of the
late Dr. Frances JErrery, are requested to render
a statement of the saine to the undersigned, with as
little delay as possible.
Is Dec. W. KATZ, Executor.
——————— —__
View original op OR: S SAT. E—At this Office—Blank Bills of Ly Xe
change, Bills of Lading, and the I/anner of Procee-
dines, befure the Cour of Civil Justice of this Co-
lony, I ‘volscap Paper, and blank books ol any s Ey
And for Sale at this Office,
PRICE f3.—
Sheet Almanacks
For the year 1814, for this Colony,
Thans ter dezer Drukkery te bekomen, yoor kassa,
Prrs 7/8.
Een Plak-Almanak,
Berekend voor deze Kolonie, voor den j jare 1814,
View original —_— Ss
-— a Se a
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8 January 1814