The Bahama argus

Material Information

The Bahama argus
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Nassau, Bahama Islands, W.I.
George Biggs
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bahamas ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (July 16, 1831)-
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: vol. 5, no. 47 (Dec. 26, 1835)

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
002338828 ( AlephBibNum )
ALU2641 ( NOTIS )
50408180 ( OCLC )

UFDC Membership

Caribbean Newspapers, dLOC


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46 __ _

0EoR0E0 BIss. Eltoer. J *ATU3DAYf. JL. VSL. IW i .. CIL

THE BAHAMA ARGUS. quarreltflia. MiaP d be N i.ole t aves has.alway been jighly eosupin-te, -ad ll-fre
-- to Mr. Wod on ar n her la be o. Any loeay wore euel* subjectflw oullbe iaMrfluou. fl
uLtSeuI :Z=MI-WrL.L It NASsaO, e,,.'. ihing that Molly asked for that would contribute to br lour of ret that you sainfid beI pleg l a u wray
comfort, was give he by her meaer and mmas.. about Mis Il Moly, wimoe ingrasjtudle weeds Mp. Wood
Ilrfht ollare per anunm-la sya ejm Her character was very had. Fuar oa act, whb is too end yourself mest never be liogoton. Slh wil meet her
S ueban to be hem related, she wr u o a ampgiatfo reward elsewhere,"
and excluded the MoraMian Cwia -G rae White, Toadd more indefiu cef Mr.and Mrs. Wood. nd of
another respectable female says.-, was obliged to the colonial character i glneal. attempted to be debated
S quit. ir. Wood' service, in c-oameqp oc of Moly'a through their meal degrdation, or to xpoar in strong e ,;
violence ad scandalous language Mltrdsl me. She charactersthanlmabaedome,tellrocklen falsehoodsobich
tlhroaened to kill me more tlhe once or twice. Molly Mr. Pringle has choeo to bring foitd, would be an Insult
had abundance of clolee-cabld dress like a hdy ; to the understanding of your Lefship, and the good rsen
indeed, more like the mission than the srvat-. On of the public. Pringle may conceive himself to rie be.
.OETRI 4 some occasion she would be see in silks. Mrs. Wood yond the reach of humnn laws, but let him rest assured
was very kind to Molly's husband, Mr. James."- that there is Iribunal, superior to human tribunals, where
TO A BELLE. lMr. Blizard, twelve years a clerk in #r. Wood's employ, tie intentions of the heart and the works of the hand, II
All that thou ar. I thrillingly speaks strongly of ie kind treatment: thichs their srvanens, bth guilty lalhour of bearing "false witness agninst your
And sensibly do feel; and Molly in particular, received from Mr. and Mrs. neighbour," will lie impartially tried, and terribly punilsh-
For my rye dush see, and my ear doth hear, Wood. They were treated," says he, with kindness. ed. I
An my heart is not of asetl Never did I hear then murmur qathleir treatment. I Pringle, wtlh a sneer, asks Mr. Wood, why, if Mary
Smetre thee in the fetal hall- really do not think it possible ditt any negro rnoons in the was an disolute charracr, lie aetlined her so lung in his
I turn hee in the daea-- country, nav, in tIe island, can be more comfortable than family 1 The reply in kind, i, did no family in Great
TheA giving of thy g per, yourss" Mir. Moore, brother-in-law to IPhillips, and five Britain ever rulein a dissolute lemale for years, before the
S n other clerks u ho bad teen employed by Mr. Wood, add real character of sucl female was ascertained I Mrs..
Thy beauty is as aedeletid similar testimony. Mr. Moore says.--" You never, tt Pringle has been brought forward on this occasion, which
As the beatj of a Mar; my knowlildge or belief, punished any of your slaves in would shew that Priigle had some secret misgivings of t:e
And thy heart I est as equally, any other manner than by stopping the extra quarter dol- figure, which, without this legal British backing, he might
Whae' e thy P ea arae lar a-week allowed lthein, and seldom have you done oven cut in Ile eyes of tlhe public, when, alier aicrel cluoelingi
Thny lo i a hath shone that." end Ih*lurs with lMary, (in Lonlon maidservants ate not
That, folorl like the lided moon, On the 7h Apnil, 1831, tle Rev. Mr. llalberton writes removed front the wahing-tub to tihe parlour willout as
Thoa eT as calmly on. Mlr. Wood llusu,-" I am concerned to hear that your object,) he stood forward publicly as her knight-erranl.
e clharacteras a kind onaster should be ralleil in question in The d.llicacy also of tih finlalea" of Mr. Priogle's
Tbw hl, formyself.haveseen- Englknd. From all that I have conversed with you oi family, is not to he enlinced by the deterioration of lthe
.eal t w omaIs t e an sene the rearoaenrt of slaves, as well as Irniu all I have inori- character, (dli is s ie object ie has in ciuw) of lthe white
And line owe spirit's weal ably heard of you, I have never ifrnred of you any other females in the Weat Indiea. Pringle's labours afford a
Tlhy thoughts are eeper thau a dream, opinion than that of being benMeolent and liberal, and if criterion to determine that the delicacy and modesty ".c -
And hulier, than ay ; my testimony in your behalf will he of any avail, I anm the femalesof his family" cannot be of lthe mot eAlled
And thy mind is a harp of gentle strings, sure you ale fairly entitled to it." Of the same date, claarcler. His continued laboua by night and by day iu
Where angel ligers play. Mr. (Garland, a member of the Assenbly, writes,-" I the slated, in the parlour, and in tile drawing-room, i to
I know all thls-I feel all this- Ilave had the pleasure of koowinK ynu for upwards of call for and to nestle anidst all kind of colonial immorall-
And my heart belirees at true twenty years. IIn my estimation, Hnil that of tie conm- ly and uncleannesa--revry alsehoold anil every lie that aro
Aod my fancy lath olten borne me ou, m ,anity at large, no man's characrtr rroa stand Ighber for told or ran be invcntedl-evesy Ilting alst iM grovellin',
As a lover'e fancies do ; hinoanitly uto olir ilelpendlnlts-nsiirilhtness onf conduct as despicable, ani low, in ilte vices of senibasrblrinus--and
And I have a heart that s strong and deep. a ierclhant-and, in the bosom of your family, a kind, oaa evryv occi ion to lay all ties before liae eyes, uanI
Aod wonlal love with its hummn all, I affretionate husband, and exernslaryv aren't. I drem lnthis presss lthna uraon the minds, of the f-omales of his fanmil !
And it wat fur a fetllter that's sweet to wear, tribute nrecersary, undlrlrstandin. tlhat a Mr. I'Ahilpo, to 'Tins is his woak, and truly soch labours canl neillter Lend
And would bound to a silken thrall. whom you acted kindli, here, has attempted to rcorrabourate to encourage nor to inculcate dauieOn y, mnodesty, or moral-
BD it lovernot Ihee.-It would Moner bind the rpelorts. However, tlm teIalirony of such fla an has ity. Truth, my Luord, ia dth foundation of delicacy, mo-
Its thoughts to the open sky : no weiclt hre, and cerlm(nly anuaght nnt to hav, elewhirre," desty, and numralny ; eal wfLou it i departed from, these
It would worship as soon a tamiliur slar, &r.-The ollowina nmediaral erentliite'n cone still closer i virtues recall he dcilrti.d from. The ienoranre, moreuter,
That is bright to every eye. nt tie point. Dr. t'oull w rle tI nmysielf tiIhus,-" The ill vliicl Mr. and Mrs. Wo\od lived with regard to Mary'
'Twere to love the wind that is sweet to all.: I ainphlet that I '.nt i ou, p.ilisiaedl lay a Mr. Prelaind, nel real chaIrart'ir, no doubt arose fiom the falrl that tllry did
The wave of the bea tifnl se a,- en lilld th l Lilae .f Marv, PIrincess of Wale', a \\West In.- 1not, like Pringle and his associates, empiluv their line in
'Twue to hope fo r th lo the nh n lee, dia slave, is nothing but a cimbinalion of lialinhood,, par-. Making their now's into every scenu of black filth, debsu-
Sriiularlv resplitcline her treatment by her o wers, Mr. and lherv., and uicleannes .
But wert thou lowly-yet levi as now ; i Mr. W 'ood. Their family was lender myv nmdical care for Failed in his object of obtaining proof from the Rev.
Rich but In thine own mind ; many vears, and I confidently asert, llant tile account she Mr. Curtia of Mr. and Mrs. W ood's relentless cruelty,
IImble-in all hut tha quieenly brow; Liveso an nrgeelrt and inattention during lIri illness, is a and Mar)'s unimpeaclable veracity, Mr. Plringlo las re-
AnW to thne own glorye bhlt a es- romplrte violation of trlth. So far from n lhlre being any course to te tes timnony of his worthy fellow-lsnhourpr in
AW d worshippers leave thy shriine- wnint of care, I ronidered ite attention paidd t her, par- Inis vineyard of iniquity, namely. Joseph Ihnllip. T This
My love were, then, but a aill lor thlie, t irularly li Mrs. Wood, werr surh as to prveu Ihatl sheik n man readily subscribs, I can with safety derlro e tha I
And my strong deep heart were thine. was a pairlicular favouritc." & .-Dr. Chlplinman, who had sae no reason to question the truth of a single fact stated
Shlen intiniate in Mr. \lWo'd's ilv for four years, under by her," &c.
Fln Blackwood's Magozine of o eronbr. late tih April, writes Mr. Wnod thus',-" I lave fre- lTis enti-culonial fungus, who did not leave Antigua
ia'enlly satended.Molly in nay medicalcapacaly duringollness, for building churches, has, in thie language of Aldelrman.
TIHE COLONIAL EMPIRE OF GUREA r BRIrAIN. and lnevr helird her complain of unkind treatment fromn bury Street, (he has no correct language of iis own,)
Sheer master or nistless. On the contrary, I know she be un for nome time pst directing every species of abuse
LETrrF FROMiSoMES MuatQUIaN,EQ. TOEARE. uRv', FIRST received every allention to her personal comforts, &c., sand reproach against me in tiis country. Joseph's igno- 'a
LOSn orTrHi TLrANURY, A&. &C. wlich tlir ever alive benevoleice of both master and rance and imspnidence have as incautiously as gratuituu'ly
(Cnlituedfrom the Argus of the :0th June.) nislre.strosiculd hilow. She was alwaysfodiroin Mr.Woodl's thlruwn hlimnself in mny ay ; anil for the sake of truth an.l
She was treated se well, not like a servant, that slie had own table. The conduct of Mrs. Wood, to the slavr jiusirc, he shall at no distant day meet his desets. Io
a regular breakfast and dinner out of the house, indepen- abohai her, is nrmre that of a parent than anmistress. Ever his ralpaity as second u-eretarv to the deluding society
dent of her allowance of 9 bits, 6. 9d1. per week. Tile attentive to their wants, i he Ievnlence anld liral rharIy entailed, Time Sociey for the Relief of Old Worn-out
house she had was a very good house ; as nice a room as to the poor of nal ought never to be forgotten by the and Diseased Slaves," the Asembly of Antiouj, in tWIo
any body would wish to put llheir head in; very comnlorl- inhabitants of sntirnaa." name of tIe ruluny he iud unjustly allackal and Luas e
able-never saw any vermin whatever in her room- 5.h April, Dr. MAoigrave gives similar, trnlimonv, and caluomniaied, thus peak of hiii in the Report of their
never rememnlered Molly being punished at all. She on the same date Dr. Nichnlson, writrs,-" I occasionally
never was at peace with any servant that ever lived in the (1I2G no 18'2) amended Matlly. She lien complained of Ia proof of Prinele's pre-dispnition. I take Ihe following
house. The principal cause of her ill temper was because I vsmpnoms wlhicli, if rcal, could only be ascriled to chro- scene from one of the Prmnle papers. the hetport of the Pro-
she was not allowed to go out after bedtime; but she, i nic rheumatism, hoti I liad some doubts of their reality. lector of Slavse for Berbice. publalhed during the preset
nevertheless, several times, when I was there, contrived Sihe occupied a comonflrt bla and well vellnillated room, and year hby authority. One of five male Iegroes collected to-
to do so, procuring the key, by sending up a little boy to was furnished with a suitable diet, as prescribed by me. i geler' rr A ed, in face of a gang. to insau a while man. He
Mr. Wood's bedroom, and getting it from the table. If She was always of a very sullen disposition. I can rn- a1 yi ,. to es, the prote cors' p Inse." breaking wind" in
I h:rfare. The ntetnnqscnt being screened. the sersteer slightly
the boy ws asked what he was going todo with the key, scientiously anirm that no master can be more humane pin hed the fie,. Tha kicked up a temesat in the colony:
he wan deired to say it was one of the oats that had got than Mr. and Mrs. Wood in their treament of their slaves proner,,,r. magistrates. crmn-lwyer, and governor. were sli
loose. She let in, by this stratagem, a Captain Willinm, generally, btn the conduct of Mrs. Wood towards Molly plt in motion by this trisd." Pasag the AtlanUsc. it each-
who, he afterwardstold meslept there the whole night. partook more of the fanmiliarilyand kindness of analliance I ed England. Tallor and Co., in the Colonial Ofce, Iak
A woman named Pibb&a, came to lodge a complaint to by blood than hy bondage." vultures in quest of canon,
Mrs. Wood, that Molly had taken away, not her pig,' 5th April, Dr. Weston thus writes :-- During the time Scent the battle te breeze;"
bilt' her Ausabed,' and sie, Molly in the presence of Mrs. I had the niedial care of vyor livee, every degree of Pringle's direcors Mao it. and in the uual way ge the con-
Wood, and myself, fought the woman until she tore her kindness, care, andattention, was lvy.vs manifested byv em sirredin the Hosee of Common. The il Secre
down on the steps. The woman then took Molly before Mrs. Wood and yourself, and nothing left undone in any iry, under ecary. and the clesha I the lofce. are al bhs
a Magistrate,(.r. Dyet,) where she was punished. She way which could conlribte no their general comfort. Comonas; the press of the House. ad the money of the
wasturnedoutof theMoravninClapel. and afterwardswent They were always comfortably lodiced, clothed, and country. eamrpl yed to print and irclatae it, for the benefit of
and abused the Moravian Parson for it. She look in well fed; and whenever any of them were sick, no our legalators, and ofr ths altlied eouetry The official
washing, and made money by it. She abo made money individuals from any quarter of the world could pos- gentlemen who can employ their time o read, to write sboar,
many, many other ways by her hndness; I mean, by al- libly have evinced more tender feeling towards thenm and ton ircalae such grorellio trash, are. more especially
lowing men to visit her, and by selling thn Mrs. Wood end yourself. Indeed, such was amidst the convulsions which thlelen to shake Europe to its
a s a Mrs. Wood's anxiety and soliciltde m parricsnlar about foundation, very unfit public seavnts ato watch the monpa-
to wor men," c. ciled lteme of Par or to match the leakeded states-
to worth mn, -c. the woman Molly, [whom you took with you to England,] men of Vienna. Petesborg. sd BeerIi.rmd conoueceoty to
Ann Todd, another respectable female, of colour, who that whenever she was ill, my visits to her were if any watch over the interest ol thie coalry.
had resided in Mr. Wood's family for fifteen years, *tles: thing more frequent than to most of your other slaves: e i '
-'- In 1815, Mr. Wood pnrchasrd the woman Alollv, and heing aware that it iforded Mrs. Wood considerable stI;s- wnThe following ad mpeimen t Josepha n hr phy
nsken fm. s lance addresed by ham to lin Parunchk KIo
Crom that time to the year when he left this for England, faction and relief to her mind, as it appeared to me that Hak rin." dlurnin*." opprtuneto." j intnerfece.".
I do nut know that this woman was ever punished bll once Molly was more in the character ofa cmntfidential mtr ," *nal hitc." -* prarticld." Iyn icamtl," likerolliey." ** r ae -
by Mr. Wood, and that rwas with a horsewhip, and for &c. Your generous and kind conduct towaids your w'y.," ** olhi, a. !y'd," &'.

' *^-*--. T- .- -r- -. ,





: c



We have continued* oa the Arm page of this dey's im-
presion, a letter from James Macqueen, Enquire, of
Glasgow, to Earl Grey, first Lord of the Treasumy, en-
tided he Colonial Empire of Great Britain." This
able production has gained considerable credit, in England,
fur being a succemful refutation of the slandering pnian-
phlet yclrped Mary Prince ;" who, it appears, was a lavo
purchased by a Mr. Wood in thee lands, about fifteen
years sine, and sublsquently conveyed to the Ilaui of
AnUle, whene he lived in that genideam's family ama
domestic serv at--eperinocing, as Mr. Maequeen has
sh r by certicates, the kindest attention tht could be
rendered to humanity. Abou five years ago, Mr. Wood,
La lady, uarfmlly, left Antigue for England, taking with
them t lave Mary, u a domestic; whereupon, the
" prowling Anti-Colonial fry in London," who are ever
on the alrt for subjects of this kind, surrounded her-
previled upon her to libeI' wr owner--ad, forthwith, was
issued a pamphlet detmlig the moml hent- eding suf-
fering, that eer romance reader sed over.
Ihr a mescholy future in the present rircinmtances
of t the coua tr, that, when her wealth and pros-
perity anr akin and when she is upon the verge of
bankrpety, cc -am bould be given to the Mnchina-
tion of a aM lady fctio ; which her, for a
number f yea, weid au ofesive war against tie
Weat lmdinam-dtyed dik cemmiacial ptaperity-
and reded ti Cdnlal pIopmy mst to vaslml.
We my dnt do t al S has bree nconteneaced b the
Goveinmenl, became k b appm t, from the away t ex-
arcies, is securlIn the appitet of a me who are wil-
ling to lead a helping hand ftoree consmtimn of their
ohject, vi-4th robtery, e mater by what mean, of
the Slave proprietor, o hi guaranteed properly. To
bring the Clonsts late dinpef in the mother country, i
their Ant smp; Uti having baen e cted, there rmaine
they isgile, hot aM me object to be accomplished.
The cemuscenmet was inserted in our paper of Eatur-
r tlast.

fat SaamRa SmaSe.


N -

"A bb. is. 2 a % 4 s esa n fevajans
th om
r *y *
an elreamtnesb mPt sme to qguktl
mine~l Tfai-,o niol e d rwncew, .oD

nf aihe against the cole
r l O. room ljamika ; i b
i 3 epeuiald mV l and the hidWe..
ahaepaMieautioat sai ianvd hslehoods, ad.
n e Ad by the A ,lorairsy against the Revereod
SMr. 9iid. at Jl iSa ad varinw ether similar column
nlame'iUd alodl but they am all remembered, nd wilt
noe be feaguisn.
By to like Mary Prima, and J/mel PAf41.,
Pringle, sad the band of which Prgle i the tool and the
urga, misled and irritate this try, browbeat the Go-
cernment, and trample upon, s they are permitted to
trample upon, our nomt itaportnt tremarilne pomoeions,
the value and imporuane of which I am bound so shw to
S your Lordship and the public.
Sitting in London, and supported by the purses of cre-
dulou. fuls in thi country, Pringle considers that he may
libel Mr. sad Mrs. Wood when in Antigua, or any other
I nnocen individual in our colonies, iu security and at plea-
S tro. He knows they live at such a distance that they
cannot immediately come in contact with him-he knows
that to come to thh country and to produce evidence to
subms in a court of law such infamous falsehoods as he ad-
vances, would, while all his expones are defrayed out of
the pockets of blockhead, cost the injured parties an e-
pense tbh would ruin the most independent families ;
hence his impunity in the work of slander and mischief,
and hence this country is inundated with, and disgraced
by, the circulation over it of the basest libels and thie bit-
terest falsehoods against truth and justice that were ever
concoce d, penned, and published. Mr. Wood owes it in
c. jlice to hinelf, however, to seek at the hands of the
S -we of hi country redress for the cruel injuries which
hiiublf and his family have sustained. A jury of inde-
pendent Englishomn, notwithstanding all the prejudices
which have boon artfuHy raised against the colonies, would
inv dnamaes against his libeller; but with regard to tile
dastardly attack on the character of the wife of his bosom,
tlure is but one way to seek compensation for this, and
that is, to come and take Pringle by ilse neck, and with a
good rattan or Mauritius oz whip, lash him through Lon-
din, proclaiming as he goes that the chastisenennt is in-
tflet,,d for the base cilumnion and falsehoods directed
I a nms time chracder and time peace of the wife that le
j Ilvn; and I feel confilemnt that if he does so, not an arm.
t aile or female, would be raised a stop or to oppose him.
(To be Continlud.)

* 'r.



- %~-~


'ISf? iU TL-TE OF LATE IVwY11 ",

Smom is vit eally lost. the Grey My a
a iI etat ia all. ur iss boit u.s

This d "i, dabsr UI- o '
wblo d, am*k. n.0M1plStca
ceaivertd freo lat to one of
mode fearful alarm. no of men are
awekened; pe ink aloudt; ad he timid tremble
l .tweetmy milliaesof sbjecta may he angered into
apparitle let dhe King and the little, contemptible
fctiho with whila b Ihes awsely allied himself.
Thi state of ha been produced by the following
event:--Parua L after th Eustersaee, on Mon-
day. On that a* e I Lords were to go into coam-
mittetonoAt ri ef= "BI11 but it was apprehended, that
resistance to each a caus would be made by the Marquis
of Salisbury, who had an instruction to the committee.
To the surprise of every one not in the secret, no oppo.
sition was made, and the Peers went into committee.
Earl Grey moved the postponement of the preamble ;
this, too, was ecs d to: but, when be desired, in defrr-
ence to the feellnof some Noble Lord, to pas schedule
A without specifying the number of places to be diefran-
chised, Lord Lyodhoar ros, and, as an amendment,
proposed, that schedules A and B be postponed until afler
the consideration of those sclwdules which enumerated
the towns to be enfranchsed. Ilis argument was, that,
before disfranchising any place, they should see what
number of members would be required lor places to be
enfranchised; but. throughout the whole of his speech,
he did not conceal his utter dislike of thu bill. The bait
rook. The waverer," by consent, as is suspected,
supported the amendment, some of them affecting to con-
sider with great difference whether schedule A or D was
first entered upon, while others aere horror struck at the
idea of the disfranchising being allowed to take prece-
dence of the enfranchising clauses. The enemies of all
reform and the would-be advocates or partial reform coal-
esced : Earl Grey saw his danger, and firruly resisted a
well-concerted schume to strangle the bill or eject Minis-
ters. The division was fatal to the cabinet. A majority
of thirty-five was against them ; but it was thought, that
the immediate consequence would be an instant creation
of Peers. This was the general impression.
On Tuesday a Cabinet Council was held : all the Mi-
nisters were present, and they remained in deliberalion
fromeleven to four o'clock. On breaking up, Earl Grey
and Lord Brougham repaired to Ilis Majesy, ati Windsor.
What passed there is no longer a secret: they endured,
as tlie advice of his constitutional advisers, a creation of
peers to an extent adequate to tie carrying of tie bill
whole and entire ; and they udded, that ii Ilis Mldjrsty
declined to adopt tlha cuunsul, he would be graciously
pleased to recccpt their remignation. They uleurned to
town, and Ilis M.ijesty took time to deliberate. Thl e re-
sull was a inessage nest morning, courtly, but astoundingly,
stating that he was graciously pleased" to accept tliir
resignation. Ilis Majesty, then it is said, sein for Earl
liurrowby ; but Iis lordship, either recollecting his solrmnn
declaration on the secuad reading, pledging hlinlslf nut to
accept olfice, or fearful of challenging public opinion on
equivocal conduct, declined the honour intended him, and
the King was obliged to appeal next to one who lhas long
heen emancipated from uny foolish qualmiu of conscience.
The result of Lord Lyndhurst's interview wua an cxperi-
nment at tile formation of a tory Ministry.
On the evening of Wmdnesday, the resignation of Mi-
nisters was formally communicated to both Huuses of
Parliament; in the Lords by Earl Grey, ane. in the Com-
mons by Lord Allhorp. The Premier proposed the post-
ponement of all atTairs that could produce in the legisla-
ture a conflictof opinion. But Lord Carnarvon, foremost
in evety thing like bullying, contended, that the reform bill
should be proceeded with on Monday. Earl Grey's reply
to the noble Lord's untimely attack was dignified and be-
coming. In the Commons, Lord Althorp'scommunication
was followed by a notice of a motion, on the prt of Lord
Ebrington, for the following evening. On Thursday, ac-
cordingly, the house was called over, and the motion was
carried by a majority of 80 in a Iouse of 498 members.
Its purport was an address to the King, epreusive of hoe
opinion of the Commons. That opinion was tantamount
to a declaration, that they would not tolerate any Ministry
who would refine to carry the reform bill in all it integrity.
This mode of proceeding is the most solemn known to the
constitution; it is seldom resorted to, and since the days
of Charles I. the crown has never refused to attend to ad.
vice thus conveyed. Will William IV., the once popular
and patriotic King, reject the models aforded by the
House of Hanover, and adopt that of Charls I., whose
obstinacy brought him to the block I
The anocano ment of Earl Grey's resignation filed the
country' with high revolves and eacmable indignation.
The moderate became determined, and the timid became
firm. Those who had hitherto avoided politics at one
enraoed themselves a. reformers, and, as if by general a-
set, the smoe resolmtins were adopted in London, Bir-
migha, Manchester, nd Liverool. From every plnae
he H e of Commons was caed opn to withhold the
supplies, and there was at the sme time a kind of tacit
agreement to refuse the payment of taxes. In London
the Common Council met, and a common hall was called.
Vestmiaster assembled, and all the onIons resolved and
=fiioned. At two hours' notice omly. 130,000 met at
Biingham; and ery where the people have eis
met. or are about to meet. There is but one feeling, one
sentiment abroad, and never before in the history of Eg-
land were i inhabitants so determined and so unanimous.
The result is in the hands of Providence. God, defend
the rignt !-LircrpoolAlbimn

; -ADsuALTY O n"c I t blanth, low$
of tie Uniforam Which, In perms" cm
r plei ure, is to be worn by the udmdeim
gf i Fled-The same as Commands t
the e single boasted at angles with I
But the same as Commanders.
Jslai.-The mnam as Lieutenants, but the coat L
lionlea ed a*t anles with the skirts. Gold la,
coal trusers of the same width as Lieuteuasnl
buetoi ftld d hat, sword, and sword-knots als di,
as Lieultlpa.
S t Ce a0 Mder-i.-CAirf-The a .
Command W'bul the coat to be single breasted u
with tho skfa with eight bitins on the froealt ,
Commfander'.JIuar. to be placed two and two.
Srentaries lr Fl OJers--The same is
as Ptuers, as d blow, or the uniform of the ansk
which they may Ild.
Physrinc s-TL e ame as the Master of the Flee, ha
with nine buttonA4 bhe front, to be placed three and sle.
Surgeons-Th- ms as Masters, but with nine haoons
on the front, to be placed three and three.
Pursers-The ~as a Masters, but with eight bateIo
on the front, to be placed two and two.
Second Masiers-Tls same as Masters, but %\ia
epaulettes, or gold lacO oi he trousers. The lace ao dI
coats to he three quartni ftj o inch wide.
Assstasl Bmrgeron-T sameau Surgeon, but wis.
out epaulettes or gold lace o dthe trouaer. The lac on
the coats to be three quarter of an lech wide.
Captains' Clerks, oad i t' Bo Secedi The
same as Pursers, but without ejp or gold lae an
the trousers. The lace on the coats to be three quariem
of an inch wide.
Tim Officers ahove described muay 6 the s tabhlid
short blue rent coat as undress, with Idi baime -ps
herein directed ; but Second Masters, Amsslspnlan s,
and Clerks, are to wear one row of gold twist on eaicha
of such consn, instead of gold lace.
Articles of Uniform which have been made of dibrmet
pattern from the foregoing may be worn till 1st April
1&33, but no longer.
By command of the Lords Commissioenr of
the Admiralty.
The branch of commerce in which must activity is at
present manifested in London, is in tie shipment of am-
Iounition and warlike stores, for which the neceaity of the
case hus procured a complete eelemptiun from the operas
tiun of tie quarantine laws. Thle powep for liwhomai
demand has been cally created aie, tlie Poruguuesm
gencv at Terceirn. Miguel the usurper of Portugal, aid
tie I'aclha of ECypt. In tihe case of tie rival Portugue
Princes, both of them, as many merchants on changee csa
testify, havu evinced tho command of resources, far
greater, from what is known of their situation, than tbey
would be supposed in possession of. Every payment oe
Udeir account has been well secured, or promptly mae at
Cholera.-Thii fatal disease, we are happy to ay,
is faston the decrease in London and its neighbourhod,
the report on Wednesday giving only five death. It has,
however, reached Rickmansworth, in Ierts; Ely, is
Cambridgeshihe ; and (oole and lull, in Yorksire. At
Fly, there have been 47 deaths, but in the other placid
only 2'. The report for the week is:-In the caontry-
cases 406, deaths 208. From the commenceimet-casM
8,144, deaths 2,rI4. In London-cases 207, dahsd 47.
From the commencement-caaes 2,470, deaths 1,98.
In France, cholera rages to a frightful eteeal, qparing
neither rich nor poor. The aggregate of deaths in Paris,
is about 300 per dsy. Great alarm prevails, and all Wse
can find means withdraw themselves from the scene whra
the pestilence so fearfully carries forward the work of
Death.-FalmoutA Paclet.
Colrt Anecdote.-We have heard the following anc-
dote related on good authority. It has been usual, at the
commenrement of a new reign, to vote tie Quee the
sum of 50,000, as an outfit. IHer Majesty, though at
the time in want of money, affected not to wish to brdea
the nation by asking for the usual outfit. Earl Gray,
whom she expected to press the money upon her, Int
whose motto was economy, took her Majesty at her ordl,
and, in the settlement of the civil list, the otfit-maonC
was not voted. It is said, that the Queen was dipleil
at the conduct of the Minister, and that she ever str
longed for the return of the stories to power.
The Firebred steamer, from Malta, brought over
despatches from Bombay. These had been conveyed I
Sues by the H. E. I. C.'s steamer HegA iaadsay. theM
by laad to Alexandria in 28 days, and from Alessa-
dria to Malta in a sailing vessel, In 60 days. It ,p
pears to as tht, to ensure the speedy trammnissioN*
dispatlhes from the government of ladia, the ai
msication between Btn at ritaI nd oar empi i
the eas should be improved by the establishment of a
small summer to ran between Alexandria and Mali,
thence by messengers across the desert of EDpt to SEas,
from whencea steamer, as stated above, would reach
Bombay in 2 deay: by which romut nd means dispatcher
might be conveyed to or from Indi in about ftY day',
Instead of five or six month, tim time msally occupied iO
a vovage by the Cape of Good Hope. We feel interested
In this subject, because if the above plan should be adopt-
ed. paWmnges to India would be Induced to take this
route in preference to a tedious sea vovage in which a
much time is xpcn.tamd.-FalmourA Paclri


- V C

A tl t fthtaaleeh" of the t .
eitty am l is Natinal a
Thursday emnig, dlh Rev. L. MIottlih-ml lik
the bsin ws opeod by the Rev. L L$a low
propriate ad impressive speech. The am of hW
stit iii w then advocated by the society' deputy, tl
Rev. W. Evauso, who stated uthatiebslajet
bllsh Is reland a system of education hm Sa t
Scripturea, naincumbered by the notes and of
fathers and cofessors, which served rather i u than
to instruct ; on that entire and unadulte a of
Iloly Writ which one ot His Majnsty's had
declared to be obnoxious to the interest dt l Romish
Clhrch. The Rev. gent. stated that in. ontry of
Europe did thbe exist two such op ae u in
Ireland : the estrese of misery and matlth temporal
and apirtual, and o the other hand the ell o desir of
supplying that want by every pomible r He descri-
bed, in a lively and aaimeatd. mre the deplorable
wretchedness of that fee couasiy, condiion, he
staIed, could never be eflfctually ll oraetd, while the
darkess of ignorance and auNl 4J, and that mental
thtaldom that seemed to form thO palladium of papal
tyranny, brooded over that unhappy country, and which
it was the object of this dispel. ie stated
that the Hiberninn and similar macietius had effected a
revolution in the habitsand sontlests of the Irish mind
,inpo.alleled in Europe ; that whqeras in W17 there were
only 60 schools in that country, 1827 there were W000;
an since that time the laeaue had been proportionably
great. The eeid ed by sppealingto the sym-
pathy ofa British public to alviate the destitute condition of
the sister kingdom. As soon as he sat down, the Rev. -
O'Connor, Catheolc cl-man of this place, very ab-
ruptly approached the Lear, and addressed the meeting
by contradictlat g liateument of th Rlov. gent. with
regard to the st lt Ireland, and denying the necessity
of such an adamiln contemplated by the society. The
Ri gent Oroe d to deprecate the object of the insli-
ttition, and aid thathe wished to prevent the abstraction
of money ftom the pockets of the assembly. He was
then called to order by the chairman, who said that he
could nut allow him to proceed in such a disorderly man-
ner, but on appealing to the meeting to bo heard in de-
fence of the Catholic Church, which the Rev. gent. who
preceded him had calumniated, Mr. O'C. was greeted by
hiases from some ladies, which he stated did not at all dis-
concert him, and which he thought came rather ungra-
ciously from the fair sex. The chairman now called on
the meeting to signify their approbation of the resolutions
which had been moved, when they were unanimously
assontedto.-The Rev. Mr. O'C. finding further oppo-
sition useless, left the meeting dedlu ing that he considered
their refusal tohear his defence was a greater it iumph
than if he had been permitted to proceed.-A collection
was then made, and after some remarks from the clhair-
man, the meeting separated.-Falmouth Packet.

Madrau papers state thai a commission, appointed by
the Supreme Goverr.nent. was about to proceedto Seringa-
palam, for the purpose of making arrangements to re-
lieve the Rajah of Mysore from tile cares and fatigues of
government. The Lasiq of the arrangement to be, an
ample provision for the Rajah and his family, and no re-
straint to be imposed upon the Iplace of residence he may
select, or in the manner he may choose to spend his time.
Great expectations appear to he entertained that the re-
ourcr and revenues of the Mysoro country will be greatly
inmprovod under the direct management of the Company.
The comsnmerial nconts from Madraq represent the
markets for Emuopean manufactures to be in a very gloomy
Calcutta papen to the 23rd of Novemoer have bepen
received. A party of marauders, about six hundred in
number, called Molavees, had collected in the neighbour-
hood of Bangundee, a place not more than thirty-five
miles from Calcutta, and had committed serious excesses,
more particularly in the factoriesof Mr. Smith, at Kish-
nagur. They succeeded, in the first instance, in repel-
ling not only the civic force, but alo a party of militia sent
aminst them. On the arrival, however, of a detachment
of troop front Calcutta, they were subdued after a very
obstinate conflict, in which from eighty to one hundred,
were killed, and two hundred and ffty taken prisoners.
These Molavees, are described as the remnant of a pat ly
of fanatics, subsisting formerly by predatory incursions
into the territory of Runject Sing.-Lord W. Bentinck
wa still in the interer, but was expected shortly to return
to the pImideney.-Ensign Vincent, an officer of the
29h aatve infailrv, was murdered, in his tendon the 2d
of November, at Meerat, by his irdar bearer, who after.
wards destroyed himself.
The Cholera praes the medical faculty ; for, aot.
withstading all their efforts, they re unable to disovm
any efficient remedy, and it is said that no mles tsha -nve
modes of treatment are adopted. The people, in tho
eagernes to know what is the nature of the malady, hav
sometimes raised the covering off the litters.a they wen
proceeding to die hospitals, in order, to see dte mcval
featoro of the sick. A foreign doctor, while ca~syil
2 patient to the hospital, was about to be assailed, whi
he got upon a plt, and told them that it was shameful fat
the inhabitants of an enlightened city to act as did thI
boors in Russia ; he dnn showed the unfortunate indivi
dual, covered with large livid spots,and the people shruni
away in terror.
Lord Harry Vane, one of the alttachs to the Britiml
Embassy, wa attacked by the Cholera while on horse
'back on Tuesday, and was fr an hour and a half in coo
sideruble danger.
The Duke of Orleans and several members of the go

of atetios at add masmaing e and
- ellid i iwiedtla B llfi ; c1am und
amMa to dlh attndaul. On leauIages.p gave4 a
uadm of 5 reace, to Ii expanded i cWid g e er
neomaries, sad a doaetlso t6.b 4rihateJ amongsp the
Al epidemic disease, a p ojlys aI imal cholera
morbuu, is t proent Iexerro'l raviaga on the
horses and honed t of d erd auwot of Bow-.
boa-Vmadte. The disease a a Iself i the tongue
and gums by veirles of a Wmek clear, and tLh victim
dies almost immediately, in the aldst of tremblisag and
dreadful nervous convulsion. This kind of epizootie
plague may be encereafutly combated by blee'dg the
animal immediatelyin the tonue and gums, and by wash-
i.g his imolth with an infusion of yl and vinegar.

On Thursday evening, in Chrin Church, by the Rev.
William Ilepworth, Sergeat Omrge Taylor, of H. M. 2d
West India Regiment, to Mi Mary Ann Slater GOlagher.

7' Errry person about o am e these Islands, after
Aaring resided thereinfor the Ipa of /TBITT DATY, must
ire security at the Secretary's Ofce, or pt up u israme in
said Ojice forrrrpEN DATI prer ous to isdrparture-af-
ter which, at any time during ronea x-rlTE DAYt, a Ticket
may be obtained.
2&s l'ehruary Elizabeth Ruilhvan
mlii April W. I. Alexander
2,1 Mana Johnson
Ilth 8. A. Bode


4th-Am. sluop Emma Augusts, Fullgham, Norfolk
Flour, &c.
to II. G(EENrsLADE & Co.

July I.t-Srhr. Favourite, Beak, St. Domingo
id-ll. M. schr. Monkey, Lt. Mercer, llalifus andl
4th-Am. chrl. Roman, Hill, Key Wert
th--Am. Sloop Eminma Augusta, Fulllihamn, St.
S Mail Boat Favoiurite, Gould, Jamaica

In thie qchloonr Rnambler, from IlihfJx :-Mrs. Sands,
Mrs. Sibley and Miss Sibley.

TIlE SUBSCRIBE 'S negro man SAM having
absconded', ie hereby forwaroa all persons harbour-
ing or cniplo ing hii.
July 6th.
XUiMA SALT, for sale ut 15 cents per buslhl,
Apply to
At Exuma.
February 4th.

A LL PERSONS having demands against the Estate
of Joseph Saunders, late of the Island of New
Providence, gentleman, deceased, ire requestd to render
the mane duly attested ; and those indebted to the said
Eamte, are likewise requested to make immediate pay-
ment, at the offie of o. P. Wood, Esquire.
April 2d.
F OUND-A Plaed Gold Seal. The owner can have
ihe same, by applying at thi office, and rewarding
the finder.
July 7th.
LANK FORMS, of every description, may be pro-
cured at this Office.
N. B.-Job Printing executed with neatness and dis-
patch, upon cood paper, and on moderate terms.
Januarv4, 1iP2.



The choice of 2 Lots of Land, with the
buildings ind improvements thereon, situate in
Prince's trret, generally known by the name os
Lightfoot, or Cupid's Row.
For Terms and other particulars, apply to the Sub-
March 3l

On Monday mat, t*e 9th inftt,
r T-U VoDE uouvs.
as wae vateuox cuam,-
AtM f0 es. S.

WIIl be sold
Superfae Floor, in berreals
Mackiar, ia diuo,
Gunpowder, Hymn and Ij son-skin T ,e
Irish Buter, Lard,
Codfish, BSoked lirigr,
Loaf BSugar, Soap,
I hhd. Porter.
1 ditto Lamp Oil.
2 ditto Claret Wine.
Ternm-CASH, before delivery.
At there Montis' Credit,
A young Nero Man, named WILLIAM, accur
torMud o the sea.
At air Mrnths' Creditr,
C'OLLI Excellent Sailors..

CHARLES, a Labouror.
The whole of the above Blaves wil be sold without dtie
least reserve; lthe purchasers to give security.
July 7th.
On Monday next, kte 9ft instant,
At 10 OWoLk. A. M .
Will be sld
Superfine Flour, in birrels,
Rice and Corn, in bags,
Sugar, in barrels and half barrels,
Soap and Candles, in baoes.
Irish Btter and Lard, in lkgl ,
Dry Goods, &. de.
An excellent nmilch Cow and Calf, seasoned to tli
At the Subscriler's Wharf,
5 logs St. Domigo o MuoFany
Anchors, &. & fc.
Terms-CASII, on delivery.
July 7th.

On Monday neti, the 9th instant,
At ZS O'o1loo. A. M.
Will be suld
Superfine Flour, in barrels,
Rire, Corn, Lard, Ilantsn,
Dry Goods, &er.
A new Bahama built Sloop, about 14 tons buithen.
At fro maths' Credit,
5) seroons MMcorado Sugar,
It) puncheons high proof Windward Island Rum.
July 7th.


NOTICE is hereby given, that the Pews in Christ
Church, will be sold, for one year,.h tis' ai-

Church, on iinday ute 6th August next, at one o'clock.
By order of the Vetry.
DAVID SPENCE, Vestry Clerk.

\ECTlnV RooM, .
.I July. 1812.
A LL person indebted to the Ftale of the late Re
bert W. Elliott, Esquire, dec asei, reaenqed
to pay their respective acrounts, on or before the 20rt
September next, or they will be idicriminasety put is

July 4th.

ELIZA ELLjT, Ewcutrie,

SLL persons heviogde ad agaiMt he Elte l of
iMr. Joseph Thmpon, late of theI Uand of New
Providence, deceased, ate rseaild to seader the same
duly attested ; and those l d to the said Estate, r I
likewise requested to imks paMy .
July 4lb.
A LL persons having dmads against tih estate of
S William Vibe Clatee, Iteo of these Islands, mn-
ter mariner, deceased, are reqasted to render the same,
duly ottesed; and those Indebted, are requested to make

' immediate payment, to
B. C. CLAXTON, Ececu~rv
Jinp 3n .

_*A wt. C- -.





ILi k
Y k"

*1~ *4.' ~ -A
sv ~
4.S Lit,

An Aseatr i 4 idla ei. i r of ds iattoofl
SAt. Deoineg, soi e the a e l Ikc of we
lay the foelletewh before the pe' td dAt a
'siailer fate a ler a ir ad theolud er W* dm Co-
leakeo, is oi kIT the view, the i eI'e re
mermhted tdt -to ae ct fl.ftc he bao reman-
H SL tim waO .ie mop doeAraub con-
diee, and ety pIraded *e lad, the mau-
tar u bl aod to adelliW the wants and
comfort of bb dopen g-, and tIp whold iled wn one
see mofJy sand Lotu revee the pcaeue:
The 8f/ of sinLea Amiade Noir, rendered the
slaves d eeiPas llin, meoo and maeare fol-
lowed-few deporse and designing vagabond assumed
the reinsof guaven -:nl, ahd instead of tromadaLg who
aided them in their views as freemen, diey bhee &tud
W emso to isitl, and now abs them in the mostilluman
nanne r! These cultlivtolf the soil live in the most de-
plorable manner, in cnesequence of te time required to
furnish the government wth pr tion of the fruits of
their labour, as well u what I former required by the task-
master-in sort, human nature cannot be more degraded
than it is in St, Domingo. The idea of freedom may
lave its charms, but the reality of slavery, in St. Domingo.
S is horrible. The pour free man is forced to labour to
the very ulmolof his strength, or submit to the bastinado,
from day to day, without hardly the comfort of a houne,
and without t... necessary quantity of food to sustain na-
ture! This v ill be denied, but in proof of our asaaetions.
we give the following extracts from the Codo Rural of
S Iayti :-
S Art. 173. The Police Rural has fr its object:-
Sat. The repressing of vagaboadage.
2 1. The directing of asiduity in agricultural labour.
r ,3d. The diuipline ofl thi labourer.
I; T''h The making and keeping in repair of the roads,
both public and private.
Art. 174. All persons who are not proprietors or ren-
S ter of the land on which they are residing, or who shall
not have madan contract to work with asme proprietor
or renter, shal be reputed vagabonds, sad shall be ar-
rested by the Rural Police of the section in which they
may be found, and carried before the Justice of the peace
Sf the district.
Art. 175. The Justice of the Peace, after interrogating
and hearing the person brought before him, shall make
known to him the articles of the law, hlich oblige him
to employ himself in agricultural labour; and, after that
,,ommunicalion, he shall remand him to prison, suli he
shall agree to labour, according to tie provisions of the
Art. 176. The Justice of lthi Peace will allow the per-
,ns arrested to make his own choice of the individual witlh
; hlnm he is to contract to labour.
Art. 177. If after eight days of detention, die prisoner
shall not have agreed to go to field work, Ie shall be sent
S to the public work of Ath town or district where he hall
be arrested, and therein he shlal Ib employed until ie shall
consent to go to field labour. The person who Juall dc-
tach any labourer from thi public works, to employ him in
working for a private individual, hall be subject to a line
of 50 dollars, of which a moiety is tube paid to thepersons
complaining g.
Art. 17..If the prisoner be a :hild under age, the
Justice of the Peace shall enquirer out his parents, and
seed hint to them to follow their condition of life.
Art. 179. Ater the expiration of three months from
hei publication of this Code, compulsion all be used
S afaut alIl delequesitr.
10I. Every person attached to the country u a cut-
Niaaser, who dUll, oa a working day and during hou of
labour, be found unemployed, or loscnging on the public
roads shall be considered idle and shall be arrested, and
S taket.Befon the Justice of the Peace, who shall commit
-alts to prti for twenty-four hours, for the firat offence,
Sad shall aed him to labour on the public works fur a re-
petition of the o.fince.
Art. 181. To pruvido against vagabondage ueder pre-
tence of Laing soldier.
An. 182. Ofcers of the Rural Police shall take case
that in their repective sections no person hall live in idle-
mem; for this purpose they have authority to oblige such
person s are an o actually employed in labour to reader
nacamf q( air M i ; and such person ua cannot
prme the they ame bole labourers, or keepers of cattle
pesa, shall be miored u without visible means of pro-
S curing the li nd sh be arrm stedu n dgasbods,
eld mud ncaMtdl. .
Ar 183. i ld bour hll commence on Monday
mernoin, e als Id "- e m atil Friday evening (legal
/ belidays eicp ed); aie utlmdinary ca where the
I intrestof o aar a wllderprieop r appears tore-
quire it, work ebal be condtou etil amray eveasiq.
Art. 184. On working day, the ordinary field labour
I haellf c ence at day damn, to conaue until mid-day,
with the interval of half a how for breakfast, which hall

ree]awa tg

YIt 18ts
wNone tees Clay Sagar Nonea
41.778 ----Mcowadeo. 1 Tom I
sesl le Ceae t1t.70
7,004o.74 Ib. Come e6ote. IS
s tha pea, that Io 17lIT. St. Domingo eapoted 6Lt.9
tons o Sugar. while in IIM. she only exported I1 tos !
In 171l, bIe s speoid men l tha twice the Coae, and nearly
twele times the quandary of C.a ie than she exported in
1 16. These ficti speak for themselres.

- - w; ~w

An. 186. F ou
obliged to resume thir l a i I
not trm oat to wer- eeil es how 4 r iw ; they
shall O twortlliS work wrl l1'cloM anr S o'lo
until Ma hoiulse re amge
Art. 187. Nol ekidvor, dlleneon a property in the
country,- sba absnt blatne from the labour signed him,
without the permisslom f toverser, In the aene of
thbe proritor or fa~ner, ano t one shall give that per-
uesieon nlarwthweae bewrg ot.
Art. 18. Every act of dsobediece or insult on the
prat U sermiae, commeaded to do any work to which
he bahiJeced shall be punished by imlwisonmnent, acord-
ing to the exigency of the case, upon the decision of the
Justice of the Peace of the district.
Art. 190. Saturday, Sundays, and Holidays, being at
the entire disposal of the labourers, they shall not be per-
mitted, on working days, to leave their work, to indulge
in dancing or feasting, either by day nm by night. De-
linquents shall be subject to iurisonment lor three days,
for the first offence ; fr six days, for the repetition of ibe
The remsainig articles of the Code to 194, are touch-
ing the making of Roads, and keeping them in repair.
Art. 194. From the Roll of sellements and habitations,
ordered by article 132, the number of laboucers, necessa-
ry for any particular work on the roads, shall be taken, in
.ronortion to the population of that district, able to work,
and every one in town lshall sssit n the o,;,..
Art 196. Every labourer, ordered to work on the roads,
who shall absent hiuuelf from that work, shall pay a fine of
six dollars a week, or sufil'r imprisonment lor one week
which fine or imprisoinmect shall not exempt hint from
working the week following.
Art. 201. No person, for privalo consideration, shall
abstract from the public works, those sent to labour therein,
under fineof fifty dollars, for every labourer thus ab-
stracted, if il he but for one day. Every morning the
overseer of the work of the day, shall call over a list ol'
the labourers, to ascertain their presence.
Art. 202. Labourers on the public works, shall pre-
sent themselves early on Monday morning, and shall not
absent themselves unless the work be finished, until Friday
Given in lie Chamber of the Commons, at Port-au-
Prince, the 21lt April, 1826.-23'd vear of Indepndence.
MNI'ZAINE, President.
Passed the Senate, the 4th of Mat, 1M6(i.
P. IROUANEZ, President.
Signed, the 26thl May, 1826.

By order,


'ruom the Jamaica Chronicle.

Judge Bent, who had been suspended fiom his office as
Chief Justice, had been restored by Iis Majesty in Coutn-
cil. Although directed to be reinstated, the despatch to
Major General ('Calill reluqese Ilhdt he should abstain
froi acting in his judicial office, or in acy other public
The Hon. John Sanderson, Barrister at Law, had arriv-
ed at Grenada om the 9th May, and having been appointed
Chief Juslice of this colony, was sworn into office before
the Governor in Council on the 12th.
Twenty four cases of Cholera, it was reported, had oc-
curred, but nut one of them had proved fatal-il was of a
very mild character. The Treasury of this colony was
so miserably impoverished that it could not meet the de-
mands even for the repairs of Government House, much
less pay a salary to the Gove nor. The Assembly had
cornlnted to pas a Tax Bill, for the discharge of the
sivltini debt of the colony, but still adhere to the deter-
mination of incurring no new burthen,and have refused a
proposition to rass a salary for General Nicolay, now Sir
William Nicolay, K. C. B.
The following unpleasant intelli gnce is extracted from
the Pun of Spain Gazette of the tbh May :-
Insarection.-We yesterday received the distorting
intelligence that heo egroes of the Plein Palais Estate,
in the Quarter of Point a Pierre had struck work under
the pretence of claiming three days in the week, and
when the magistrate o( the district appeared to invesligate
the affair, the whole gang eised their cullasses (haing
previoudy olduf their hoes) ad ihreatered to take his
life-tbis threat was accompanied by the most diabolical
imprecation from both the male and female slaves, wh-e
it became necessary to send for a detachment of the 19th
Regiment-on wlior appearances, upwards of 60 of
them doluded beings marched off to the woods, first des
trying all the growing provisions, which they wantonly
tore up by the roots. This spirit of dreadful insubor-
diention has been long known to exist ; and, notwith-
standing the former burniongs of states and the outrages
of the different gangs in the two Quarters of North and
Soluh Naparima, the offendes haveas yet remained un-
This affair has howane kI to a hety ias mblage of
His Majey's Council, for the rpoo, of sending forth
the Order for the punishment of oeoending slaves, which
wasprepared ilcompliance with iieorders of the Secretary

4S-- ..-----

*Tc e T ibe ig liaue
move nt h been the e s
crumpanled by the Pr etor and S
WU embarking for San FernnuJo; aud
a ir tiht on his return (if Afiiaal good
Y ay puittively publish ihe Proclamatio
as di Lord Goderlcl's Deopatcb of tie 1th
That destreation of the provision grounds was
caused by Order in Council, directing the slaves e
let twia pime of flour per week, we think highly
probable; kingg the whole affair into
we would unprejudiced person, what concluid
are we to coaeg as regards the proceeding of the (o.
veronment 1 41

In alluding to lhaLietaof the Order in Council, the
Editor observes, 'ou knowledge, a slave upon a cr.
lain Estate in Nupni, alvhed the whole gang to" d-.
mand the Order in Cg ac if because (as the fellow aid)
" it da gie them idlene plty, and when they da go die
of hunger (from the aumensiral regulation made by it with
regard lo the provislol) dlaau buy em salt fih enough,
da fear to lose they'-sad this logic convinced them.
Upon that same Estate, asice the promulgation of the
Order in Council 800 dg alave labour has been the emi-
sinted time lost to the polor by its effects upon a rns
formerly the best dispoenl the Island."
a 0 o. a
Ills Honour Jeffery Hart Beat, Eq., late Chief Juatice
of Grenala, who is to be appointed Becond Puisne Judge
under the judicial regulations iloat to be established in
this Colony, arrived here on the 84lh May.

The legislature of New York, w is just closed it
annual session, incorporated eighteen Ral-read companies;
one of which lihas a capital of $6,O^ another of
$2,000,000. Six banks, eight insurance' companies, nad
two cities (Blffdlo and Utica,) were also incorporated.

tabli shad in 1813.--The sub.ribr has completed
a new edition of his book of Specimens with which his
customers, and other Printers disposed to buy from him,
may be supplied on application at his Foundry, No. 18
and 20 Augustus street, behind the City Hall. 11e wrmld
remark, for the information of those who have not been in
the habit of dealing with hini, and because a different prac-
tice has been extensively introduced, that his book contains
nothlingjtul the actual productions of hia own Foundry,
andi presents a true specimen of what will be furnished l
orders. The assortment is very complete, has been de-
liberately and rar, full in twenty years brought t,) its lire-
sent high state of peefection, acid embraces a variety of
styles, adapted to different tastes and to the various deparl-
IuIenIt of printing Newspaper, Book and Job, highly finish-
edl, and cast of the muost serviceable metal. Not to notice
the varieties which are distinguished by their numbers in
the Book, it contains of
ROMAN and ITALIC 27 sizes, from ctelve-line Pica
to I'Pdrl.
TWO-LINE and TITLE, 15sizes,Two-line Colum-
bian to Agate.
SIIADED, 13 sizes, Ten-line Pica to Long Primer.
ITALIAN, 7 izes, Seven-line Pica to Long Primer.
ANTIQUE, 17 sizes, Ten-line Picato Nonpareil.
BLACK, 12 sizes, Four-line Pica to Minion.
OPEN iLACK,5 izei, Foui -line Pica to Great Pi.
SCRIPT, 2 sizes, Double Small Pica and Greal ri
Besides Music, Back Slope, Ornamented Letlteln sd
Lottery Figures, Piece Fractions, Superiors, Astroeoaical
and other Signs, Space Rules, Bran Rules, Ornamented
D)alhes, Long Braces, more than 200 kinds of Flowers,
and 1000 Clts and Ornaments for School Books, News-
papers, and Scientific works.
Orders for any of thI*e, and also for Preses, ChaM,
Composing Sticks, Cases, Furniture, Printing Ink, or any
lting required in tle Printing business, will be executed om
the most favourable terms, and with the utmost proaspi-
lude, a large stuck of the Foundry articles being always
on hand.
0 t7 Printersof newspapers who publish this advertse-
ment three times, and forward a paper conlainiagitt
the Foundry, will receive payment for the same.if they pur-
chase from the Foundry, to four times the amount.
New York, January, 1832.

T HE SUBSCRIBER hiring about to leave te Island
requests an imnuediate settlement of all accoea
due him, or they will be put in suit, indiscrimie li
June 1thb.
II.E SUBSCRIBERS offer for sale, by private bar
p gin.
6 hhds. choice Madeira Wine,
40 dozen do. do. do.
60 dozen do. Teneriffe do.
1 trunk Gentlemon's Shoes,
2 blue Dinner Sets.
December 24hb.

F OUND-A Gold Watch Key. The owner cl
have the same, by applying at this office, and re
warding the finder.
June 30th.

..1. .. -
^-_-.. .Eg>.. .. L

5,J I

Full Text


I m fi P r (Coutmmd/rom tke firtt Pugt.) */m} calling oot— *> We wiU have 00 Peel ;'* V' will l.ivc thp bill, tlie whole biH ;" ami Grey for ever." [IIrliar.] The property of tlw couoiry was Bgainj.! fek>rtn, %ti6 h believed tbiit Um; real fetling of the Hoiisu of w,<9 a geniral dislike to tlie bill. fClieers.j Thiwanoi atimelbr HainjMleiisand Kuitseli* to couri giingionhe Tower; but it was time (m every man of |roj>cr feeling io trrngihcn ihe crown. It was nielandioly toset^one wiioMiiex and station ouj^ht to protect Ikt, attacked in the most cowariJJy and scurrilous manner in Uk) daily papers. [Cheers,] Umler these circumstances be moved a direct negative to tho motion. fiOrdAlihorp — My noble friend has si^ited that ho is utterly, and cannot imajfine what the advice was which ministrfs gave the King, and yet during the whole louiiMiot hi^ speech it was evideai that he, as well as every other member of tliis house. f>erfectlv and entirely undersiood the statement 1 n.ade last night. [Cheer*.] 1 h) slattHnem I made la,st night was, that (Ifling that it Has impossible for us to i-xpect to carry the tafotm bill in ffionieioncv, we considered it to be our duiv to temler to Hi*Muj'sty advice to take suHi measures as would en ahl us to Cirrv it in its^rticicncv. [Hear, hoar.] To r.irry it in its fficiency where I [Hear, hear.] In tin? HoiiMj of Lords. [Cheers.] Could any man misumler^land "hHf was thf object of advice so stated to have been jjiven t But if my noble friend wishes me to go further, I hdv.! not tho leant ob)ection to say in plain words that the advice as. for His M.ij.'sty to create such a number of peters as would l>e sufficient to carry the r.-form bill unimpired through the House of Lords. [Loud cheeriiiP.] My Hon. friend says, we fly in tlm face of our master. *;ood C;.)d. iir, is this the way in which ministers are to be spokrn ol ? [Ii,.ar. b.^ar.] Because not able to carry on tlw tjoverenment in a mamier consistent with their honour and duty, they Wy their resignation at the foot oi the throne, and ask their master to allow them to retire from h.s service f [Hear, hear.] The course which my Hon. InemI wishes to Imi adopted is one professing to be tor the ho.MM.r and dignity of the crown, yet, in point of fati It IS surh ns will brino before the Houmj of Commons the ^ induct which His M.ijesty has pursued. [Hear.] To 'ich aiv-ouise,sir, I will not be a party. [Cheers. ]^ Bo<-=us I feel, , I stated yesterday, that during the whole nurse of our administration wo have been treated in such n manner as to demand our ut. io>t L'ralilude,— (hear, j.var,;— and that if wo were to be guilty of any thing like ail implied censure on our master, we should be cuilty ., r^'^''!""-''''^'*'"^**I do not see that it is pessible for His Majesty to form such an administration as may rarry this bill, not consisting of the laic ministry. f Hear, hear, and a laugh.^ ^ I^Ir. Hume Slid the Hon. member for Thetford seemed to I ,M,k of tho people. When he hoard that tontlrman say that three-fourths of the intelliirence and vrnlihof the country was tt-ainst the bill, he considered .Mhe groatest hbel that ever was pronounced on the i„pleof Kngland. fCJieors.) He regretted that the address did not at once tell His Majesty to reconsider what J. Id tj.ken place and take hack his ministry. He d-mbted the honesty of the conservative L-uds when he remembnrcd their declarations. \, to the architect of the new ••rufture, who he understood was a noble and learned lord, one of the judges, he would only refer to his pnblir c .ndiirt. He recollected tlie changes of the noble Lord )^ hen Im. sm iu that house. There was not an old woman 10 tho country who would trust l.i opinion for five minutcs, and yet this nobleman is to be prime minister If ^%t Mn^nmn Uvunn I ., I r .11. /. I'liiiiiiiMiiisier : i t..ememherf,.rIhetfu,dthoughthcwasaddressint; him.i:,, ., „ v"-'^^ -"-""-• """'""'g ' river s. ''^li lit would .raw by lot 15 weaver,, 15 carpenters, and 15 sliocmakers, who would convince him in a minutothat his •rjumontwas worth nothing. (Loud laughter.) Of the present posture ol affairs, no man could know the rcsuh He could conceive very readily what had taken plare-i Z '"-m tlieir past conduct and pract^e of carrying the reform bill toa fortunate issue, what ouph o be their conduct ? Ought it not to be to ppoin : parllantt arycommissioners to take charge of the public purse ? (Cheers.) He mkI. that controul they might IrgitiLtTlv TnTiTJ r*;", '"'*'"£•*" ''^ ^"'"^^ ? that house, he lound they liad always chimed to themselves the rinht of (^n CreJsT' ^'"' "''"^ "" •'^""^^^• Lord Morpeth and Mr. Robinson supported the motion Lord Sandon rose but spofce in so low a tone as to be •huost inaudible. We understood him to say that it was a matter, m his opinion, of the utmost imporinnce that this qiostion should be set at rest. He regretted the course tliat government iiad pursued. He had no objection to the it was necessary lu aspire His Maje^ty of tlie continued iMWtig'm favour of reform which prevailed in tbat bouM*. Tho oiinistry must have known long ago that they would be placed in llio situation in which they now btood, if they intended to carry tiie bill unmulilatod and unimpared in any way. If tbey could have carried tlie main objectaof the bill, they ought to have been content. Surely they mist have been aware of the almost total impraciicabilifv •f carrying so great a measure unmutllaled, without having the whole whole Hou:* of Lords in favour of the bill (Hear, hear.) But he liad lio|>ed His Majesty's ministers would have been content with the advantages to be derived from carrying the main branch.'^ of this sweeping measure. Ho believed the great and vital interests of the country depended on a speedy sfmlcmem of this question. if the ministers had been cmtent with what they mi" ht have carried, the public, in the course of one week, wautd have sioallowed the affront which ministers might have had to brook from not being able to carry the great measure entire. Ho thought it impossible that the same ministers without a reconstruction of the House of Lords could ever carry so great a measure as this ; at the same time u ''f^'*' n^' '''ii''^'''*^*^ ''" I'-t" conducting of this measure should still have been left in the hands of tho .same ministers. U hoover the ministers in office might bo, the great principle of reform wt uld undoiihtediv have to be carried • and the longer that was delayed, so much the longer would the stagnation of trade be protracted, and every branch of corninerce, in greater or less degree, be put a stop to. All minor considerations ought to be given up ; and honourable members and noblo Lords would do well to lend their shoulders to help forward the great cause so much to be desired that that reform might be accomplished which undoubtedly must ho eflccted. (Cheers.) Sir Peel dissented from the motion, for he did not participate in the confidence it expressed in ministers. He rulamed the opinions which he had expressed with respoet to the^ measure ; he retained them unabated, notwiths the languague of hon. gents., no.wiibstanding the hon. gent s. proposition behind him (Mr. Hume) to withdraw the vote of supply to the crown, and to vest the money m commissioners. He had heaid nothing on the present occasion calculated to diminish his apprehensions as to the tendency of the measure which had been proposed. should It be passed into a law. The hon. hart, tlu^n went into the question of reform, and contended that the vote of the Loids did not render resignation nece..sary. He considered the course adopted by the ministeis as calciliated to increase instead of assuage the excitement that at present existed in the country ; and, in his opinion, if there ^v^r were men who ought to have avoided placing the codn.ry ma state of confusion, it was His Majesty't Ministers. With respect to tlie h.t resolution, he-'could look u,mn It in no other light than as a dictation to tie crown of the course it ought to pursue, and for these rea' on lip opposM ihe iiioliun. Mr. O'C.MTOll sjid ,|,j, ,hc speech of tlio ,ir|„ I,on p„ d,d „„, ,om suilt-J ,,, ,1,„ prcc-m .,cc Z' distribute,), .nd c.tonwl .inocure, to bo disposed of .be question as vital to the liberties of Eugl.nJ ; i, „,' b' .w.e„ slavery and freedom, libe.., .„d J,.'JZZZ despoiisoiof. soidid „|;^,,cl,y. (Loud chc^s Tto nios. u„co,,,.,„al ,H,vv„r of men bers To that ho,., |,a,l been condemned twice bv overM™i„' ni ijomies. I. ,v„ recorded as a high encroadn en^ on* .1,0 iberties of the people. „„, ,„^ ^^„ ,,,„„,j .^^^^ 21rH Hi hi T"'" "'"' '""'' ^""-""K) "" -'>'^™ore.l .1,., ,. hd been proposed a. a meeting fo, .he puruiona be would VUit I be would iy, be firm • /yi ~^^^^^5 of thai night be called upon them ^ sal ^l '^ Mrchy-to M^e tlie peeiage even -u*''" ^ y surely should be expected ,0 Z7. :y,andle.r own history. (Loud and continued laugl t7r ) They h,,, bsor^j the pubhc attention for 25 year, and ended by hcng disgracefully beaten. That waJ the Ins tory of toryism. they had had to .lo with the \^^t, ^:'u\'' ^'''T'^.^-' '• •"-'' doubted .le'he^r; .^nS'lrlrotlrnli! ^ "'^ '^ ''''^' ^ ^^^^^ ^^''^^ ^^l Mr. Macaulay said if ever there was a question in which ^.ore was at one stake all the dearest inte/ests of the com mun.ty, ,t wa, the present questmn. With great cause fo Kinir^'"^ nxie,y he saw also ample cau>e ?or joy had been mistaken, and what had hapf,ened once n i 'h happen again. Circum.stance, which happened in ri,e of a James also liap,M,n againidoud beer 1 -and therefore, loolin. at whal had happ<.MVed and , possibility of what might happen, ho thought th.^' Tl to take means of preventing such occurrences as had occur and ,nfl,.„ble to the wants of the other orders of the Mate They had known of and perverse KinJ, and of ^lish and perverse Houses of Commons ; aiTias it not possible tlMt they have also foolish and i^r l?^ House, of Lords/ fcheers.] He could not br^le" appeared that they had only to contend uith'!' ''!" "<> a dead one. Tlie resoiulions upon which ^''^^ow^ before the House was founded, seemed to iLT'?' '^^-^^ House bad perfect confidence in the ministr?7 ^'"* ^^ that he must protest. If the House of Com '^'''5 f> a resolution by which the monarchy of"^"' *'* was to be degraded, what was to be ex,L?'i r '^"""-y formed house? Did Earl Grey col, ^ /''"''• 'e, been degraded because I uHouse of Lords' u-ooM ^'^ ^"^ cumbtohim? He (Sir C.) would alk w .^^^^^^^^^^ had not a right to be offended ? Had the H r *^'"ff not a right to be offended ? Was the nr ml' m • '^^'*^ say, I will subdue these men— they shall ^ ""'" '• ject which I biing forward just as I think ^ "'" '^^ don't, the King shall be insulted by 1 0^5'^"'""'^ '^^J Ministers-if T.ot, the House of Wd sl aTbr"\^^ ^ an infusion of members in n most unc^n t on'Z''^' ^^ He congratulated the country that there was n ? ""''' on the throne who had refused to C^^ply ,i r.?'"""''^^'' stitutional policy~,he concealed villain/ unwT ""'""• ous appearance of liberality, of comoellin^.h 11 '"'"^'• L.uds to perform a most u Jinstituti^L! act ''"'^ '^ Mr. Hunt was determined not to supin^rt t'he addr? ^ The house divided, when there appeared '"' For the Motion 000 ^e'-i' .:::::;::::::.:5^ Blajority in favour of Lord ~ „, ^. . Kbringion's Motion Rn o-Iik ""' """"unced at quarter after T.o Lord Kbrinffton then proposed that the adj.css b. „,. son.ed to His Majesty by such member, as werlef '^11 Ma,esty'.n,osti.on. privy coun. ;i, and ,he housT^djol',';: BIMCE'S NEW YORK TYpFFOUNDRVr" >aMl.A.J,„ 18I3.-The subscribe? b^"cL\;if;d a new edition of hi, book of Specimen, wi.h Xh hi, customers, and other Printer, diLposcd to buy f^c^n hit maybesupplic-d on application .1 bis Foundry. Nos^Ts and ao Augustus slre..t.bebin,l the City Hall, lie ,„i -na,k, for. he information of those ho have no. Van „ ichab, of dealing with him, and becaua. differeiu 1 tice has been extensively introduced, that his book coma L noth.nR but tho actual productions of hi, own Found and pres..n;s atrue specimen of what will be furnish"^ J oders Ihe "ssortn.ent is very complete, has been dol.l rately and carefully in twenty year, brought to i„ or *nt high state of perfection, and embrace? a a k.v of s.yles,ad,.p,ed .o dilT-ren. .as.e, and to the various denar,. n..-ntso. printing Newspaper, Book a„,l Job, highly nS. od and cast o. the most serviceable metal. n|, f. „" „ he vaiie.ies which are distinguished by .heir numbe." .he Book, It contains of "'""i.s lu to {varl'''*"""' ''^'^''"^ "'' "'^•' '""" <''ve-liePia bia1"!o a;^!'' "" ''''"'''• l=-.To.|ioeC„W nWTvl7^ •'"• T<'"-'ine Pica to Long Prim.r. ANTltJl •!• ,t"'' ^"''"'•o" Pi*-" > Loii: Primer. OPFN HI .or-/"'"-""' '''"" ' "'•""• mcr. "•'^^^.J siics, Four-linc Pica to Great Pri. ^^^SCRIPT, 2 sires. Double Small Pica and Great Pri Louerv V''^'""^J.B"'' Slope. Ornamented Lett..-, .nJ and o7. 1 4 '*" ^ '"'". Superiors, Astronomical dLo ; I '='"'i''""* ""'"• "" "l". Ornanunted oaoerfl V <""^"'""'?"" •<" S-^hool Books, Ne.spapers, and Scientific works. CnnUt"'" ^"L*'? ""l'^'^"^' ^"^ ^'^ ^"^ Pr***-". Chases. fwZT"^ J'"^':, ^r*' Furniture, Printing Ink, or any nng required in the lrintint. business, will beexrcufedoi e most favourable terms, and with the utmost promption lnd ^^* ""^ '*•*' *'"""*^'y '*'^'*^' being alway. mM^.iT''"^^"*'^ newspapers who publish this advertise, menr three times, and forward a paper containing it to ihl^T Vr '""'T^ *^>""*"' ^"^ '^' '^^^' if the/purchiise from the Foundry, to four times the amount. Vn V 1, f CE<>BRUCE. ^'Ncw lork, January, 18J2. ]%OTICE. r|lHF SUB8CRIBLR being about to leave the Island, I u '"^'l""'* ''" unniediate settlement of all accounts due him, or they will be put in suit, indiscriminately. ,.„,.. W. H. FULFORD. June loth. T ^..wa, thcreforo he should support it. because he thoug;^ they we;^ written^. Tchce;s.]'''To "^^ 'oT "^''^ when he saw around ^..{^0 m^t^^ 7 hrdi^d^ Zron'T;f"^'""'-^ Thewarwasnoww^lirubhc o nion. A conservative government mi^ht pm^cuie od':^'^"^T*'^'"^'^'• ^^^^'^^^ b.iis mi.^ Te "„: oduced. and they would be worth the paper on which they were wr tien. rri.^.,., i t^. ., ,i*'*\^^ o" ^nich ]VOTICE, IIP. SUBSCRlKtRS offer for sale, by private bar gam. ^ '^ 6 hWs. choice Madeira Wine, 40 dozen do. ^o. do. ou down do. Teneriffe do, 1 trunk Geriiiemen's sShocs, ii blue Dinner Sets. ^9^ HENRY GREE.\SLADE& CO. Uccember 24th. l^^u^ '^V-^ <^>''l ^Vaich Key. The owner can *dii^;Vf>nVc^• '•' "^'^'^"^ althisomce, and re .^une 30th. the SobJE k C^ Ci '^'\ OKOKtiE Bl€i;een intimate in .Mr. Wood's lamily for four years, under date 5111 April, writes Mr. Wood thus, — • 1 have frequently attended Molly in my roeeiievolence and lil>*ral charily per week house she had was a very good house ; as nice a r)om as to the poor of all classes ought never lo be forgotten by the any body would wish to put their head in; very comfortable — never saw any vermin whatever in her roomnever remembered IVIolly being punished at all. Sho inhabitants of \ntitrua.' VOI^. 1— JVe. €11. slaves has always been highly conspicuous, jrnd tlieiefor losov more on the subject would he superfluous. I feel a source of regret that you >hould be plagued in any way about Miss Molly, whose ingratitude towards Mr.. Woi'd and yourself must never bo foigolten. JShe will meet her reward elsewhere." To add more in defence of Mr. and Mrs. Wood, and of the colonial character in general, attempted lo be debas<'d through their moral degradation, or to expos in stronp-r characters than has been done, the reckless; falsehoods which Mr. Prin<:le lias chosen to bring foitli, would bean insult to the und<'r>tanding of your Lordship, anl the good sensu of the public. Piingle may conceive himself to rise beyond ihe reach of human laws, but let him rest assured that there is a tribunal, superior to human tribunals, whero the intentions of tho heart and the works of the hand, in tho guilty labour of bearing "fls3r ihefemalesof his family" cannot bo of the most e.Alted character. His continued lalH)ui by night and by day iu the study, in the parlour, and in the drawing-room, is to call for and to nestle amidst all kinds of cidonial immorality and uncleanness — every falsehood ami every lie that aro told or ran be invented — eveiy ihing that is grovcllini.% despicable, ami low, in the vices of ?mibarbariaiis — and on every occasion lo lay all these before the eyM, and impress tlieiii upon the minds, of the ftmiales of his family This is his woik, and truly such labours can neiliier UMid to encourace nor to inculcate delicacy, modesty, or morality. Trtiih, my Lord, is the foundation of delicacy, mi>* desty, and motMlu/ ; aiMi wbara it i* departed from, lhes virtues most he departed from. The ignorance, moreover, in v'bich Mr. and Mrs. Wood lived with icgard to Mary's real ch'iracter, no doubt arose fiom the fact that they did not, like Pringle and his associates, employ tlieir time in ptiking their noes into every scene of black filth, debauchery, and uncleannes*.* Foiled in his object of obtaining proof from the Rev. Mr. Curiiu oi Mr. and Mrs. Wood's relentless cruelly, and Mary's unimpeacha'uh* veracity, Mr. Piingle has recourse lo the testimony of his worthy fellow-lalN>urer in this vineyard of iniquity, namely, Joseph Phdlips. Thil man readily subscribes, ** I can with safety declare thai 1 see no reason lo question the truth of a single fact slated by her," fee. 'IMiis anti-colonial fungus^ who did not leave Antigua for building churches, has, in the langua^ of Aldermanbury sSireet, (he has no correct languaget of his own,) been for some time past directin;* every species of abu>e and reproach against me in this country. Joseph's ignorance and impinlence have as incautiously as gratuitously thrown himself in my way ; and for the sake of truth and justice, he shall at no distant day meet his dvieits. In his raiMclly as second secretary to the deluding society entitled, The Society for the Relief of Old Worn-oul and Diseased Slavc*s," the As.eak of him in the Report of their on the same date Dr. Nicholson, writes, — '• I occasionallv never was at peace with any servant that ever lived in the (1H2G to 1828) attended Molly. She then complained of; • lo proof of Pringle*^ pr^-dispnsiiion. I take the follnwinf( house. The principal cau^e of her ill tem|)er was Iwcause symptoms which, if real, could only b? ascribed to chro, scene from one of the FnnKle pMper*. the Report of the Pro she was not allowed to go out after bedtime ; but she, nic rheumatism, hut 1 had se time I had the medical ar^. of your slaver, every degree of kindness, care, and attention, was aKays manifested by Mrs. WockI and yourself, and nothing left undone in any way which could contribute to their general comfort. Thev were always comfortably lf>dped, clothed, and well fed; and whenever any of them were sick, no individuals from any quarter of the world could possibly have evinced more lender feelings towards them than Mrs. Wood and vojrself. Indeed, such was .Mrs. Wood's anxiety and solicitude in particular about the woman Molly, [whom you took with you to England,] that whenevei she was ill, my visits to her were if any had resided in Mr. Wood's family for fifteen years, .tates : j thing more frequent than to most of your other slaves: — *' In 1815, Mr. Wood purchased the woman Mollv, and I being aware that it afforded Mrs. Wood considerable sat's^rom that time to the year when he left this for England, I faction and relief to her mind, as it appeared to me that generally, hut the conduct of Mrs. W^md towards Molly I put in motion bv this iriii//." Fasainf the AilantJc, it reachpartook more of the familiarity and kindness of an alliance i ed England. Taylor and Co., lo Um Colonial Office, like I do not know that this woman u as ever punished but once by Mr. Wood, and that w;is with a horsewhip, and for Molly was more in the character of a confidential servant^** 6ic. '• Your generous and kind conduct towaids your vultures in quest of carrion. Scent the battle io the breeze ;" Pringle's directors nose it, and in the usual way jet the concern stirred in the House of Commons. The CoToni;tl .'rrotary, under s#cre(ary. and the clerks in the office, are all blown into motion ; Ihe filth laid upon the table of the House of Commons ; the press of the House, aod the money of the country, enpl >yetl to print and nrcnlaie ir. for th'tienefit of our legislators, and of this stulnfieil country 'I'in i

'I 9%t Mu^amn llr^tijB %> ^, i i\ k {mi. n w. ., i i i tX^^^f^XX"^^:::^^ •""" nakrativeof lvie events. ^?**i^5$?***"'*r' cwiiKit help rciiuirktnK P ti>#elirctr J?^*^ •ecrunry of rlw .SotHrty, which uiifi^rtunttc 1/ f%m •^9y \ow ^b thif of Xhe tortmtr f nmcH 1^ M i^tn$i$ U kmft a vorfe m "'" Lordahip and tlie public tho exposure of thuailumiiieiand fainehooda advanced .igaint the coloie, by tbat tz^urate Dr. Tkwpt, ft oin Jamaica ; the libels advance!! against the Mauritius ; and the hidootis misrepresentations, and eiaggerationji, and falselioods, advanced by the Anti-slavery Rejwrlor against tho Rev.nfnd Mr. Bridfres o{ Jamaica, and various other similar calumnies and falselioods ; but ihcy arc all remembered, and will tioi be forgotten. By tooU like Mary Prince, and Joseph PhiUipt, rnii^lr, and the bund of which Pringle is the tool and the ort^an, iui.sluad and irritate this country, browbeat the Go%ernm#nt, and trample upon, as they aro pc;rniitted to trample upon, our must important transmarine possession*, the value and iiuporianco of which I am bound to shew to your LcviUhip An6. the public. Siitinu in London, and supfwrted by the purses of ereduluu, fools in this cmmtry, Prin^do considers that he may libl Mr. and Mrs. Wood when in Antifjua, or any other innoceiH individual in our colonies, in security and at pleasure, lie know* ihey live at such a distance that they cannot immodiatoly come in contact with him — he knows tfwt to como to thi-i country and to produce evidence to lobot in a court of law such infamous falsehoods as he adv^nns, wihjUI, while all his eipcnws are defrayed out of the pockets of blockheads cost the iniured parties an expens thai would ruin the most independent families • henre his impunity in the work of slander and mischief and honce this country is inundated with, and disgraced by, tiNt circulation over it of the basest libels and the biltrst falsehoods against truth and justice that were ever concoctHi, penned, and puhliihod. Mr. Wood owes it in .justice to himself. Iiowever, to seek at the hands of the \'^VL **"/<*""*''>' retires* for the cruel injuries which iMinii'lf and his famdy have sustained. A jury of inde|iend.ji,t Enijlishiuon, notwithstanding all the prejudices mhifh have been artfully raisd against the colonies, would Kivo damages against his libeller ; but with regard to the dastardly attack on the character of the wife of his bosom tnere is but one way to stN-k compensation for this, and IS. to come and take Pringle bv the neck, and with a . — ^ "'^ 't^y-i^i diiu Willi a ... 1 f It) — ~.v.iir....j^ u|, ii^dri vjrev pood rattan or Mauritius at whip, lash him through Lon^u 7"" "^'^"K'^^'" ^l'r<^J l^ "is Majesty, at Windsor don, proclannmg as ho goes thai thu chastisement is in.,* ^/'^'^ ^'i^f" " ^^^^^' ^ cret : ihey tendered don, proclannmg as he goes thai thu chastisement is inflicted for the base calumni.j and falsehoods directed •L'linst the character and tlie pcaco of the wife that he I'ves ; and J feel confident that if he does s.. not an arm, male or foii*ale, would be ris,.d lo stop or to oppose him, (To be Continued.) THE ,A.E13TS. The Reform Bill is virtually lost, the Grev Ministry have rwaigiied, and tlie Kin • lias called, or is about to call, to his cooneils a tory administration This is no long^er .lews, for Ul-tidings are swallowwinged ; and, within om little week, tlie country has been converted from a state of tranquil confidence to one of most fearful alarm. The fu*rce passions of men nre awakened ; people think aloud ; and the timid tremble lest twenty-four millions of subjects may be angered into opposition against the King and the little, contemptible faction with whom he has unwisely allied himself. This state of things has been produced by the following events :— Parliament met. after the Easter recess, on Monday. On that evening, the Lords were to go into committee on the Reform Bill ; but it was apprehended, that resistance to such a cause would be made by the Marquis of Salisbury, who had an instruction to the committee. To the surprise of every one not in the secret, no opposition was made, and the Peers went into committee. Larl Grey moved the postponement of the preamble ; this, too, was acceded to: hut, when he desired, in deference to the fecllng4,of some Noble Lord, topa.s schedule .\ without specifying the number of places lo be disfranchised, Lord Lyndhurst rose, and, as an amendment proposed, that sclw^'Hes A and B be postponed until after the consideration o^ those schedules which enumerated the towns to be enfranchised. His argument was, that before disfranchising any place, they should see what number of members would be rt?quired tor places to be onftanchised ; but, throughout the whole of his speech he did not conceal his utter dislike of the bill. The bait took. The waverers." by consent, as is suspected supported Iheamen.lment, some of them affecting to con-* sider with great difference whether schedule A or D was firstenterod upon, while others were horror struck at the Idea of the disfranchising being allowed to take precedence of the enfranchising clauses. The enemies of all leform and the would-be advocates of partial reform coalesced : Earl Grey saw his danger, and firmly resisted a weli-concertod schume to strangle the bill or eject Ministers I ho division was fatal to the cabinet. A majofitv of thirty-five was against them ; but it was thought, that the immediate consequence would be an instant creation 01 1 eers. 1 his was the general impression. On Tuesday a Cabinet Council was held : all the Ministers were present, and they remained in deliberation from eleven to four o'clock. On breaking up. Earl Grey and Lord Brougham re,Ki,red lo His Majesty, at Windsor Com w 8ATIRDAV. JIXV 7, 1833. J — f^~-vv.tii. nicy lenuercu. the advice of h.s constitutional advi*ors, a creation of peers lo an extent adequate to the carrying of the bill whole and entire ; and they added, that if Ilis Majesty declu^d to adopt ih^ cuunsc!. he would be graciou^lv town, and His Majesty took time to deliberate. The result was a message next morning, courtly, but asioundingly. tting that he was graciously pleased" to accept thj e gnation. His Maj,tv. then it is .said, sent for Eai Ha rowby ; but his lord.hi,., either recollecting his solemn declaration on the second reading, pledging ).iniself not o accept o( ice. or fearful of challenging publi opi io" o," eciuivocal conduct, declined the honour intended' him" arid he King was obliged to appeal next to one who ha.s C T^ r:;i ^ri'i^/r -;^.^:;''^'v<'-'^f consden.^ Admiralty Opfice SOih m„ i l>crip.iD of .he UnHorn, whichin ,„„*''• '^• Majew/, pleasure. U to be „r, b'' uVLT" *• tauter of the Fleeter he same as Cnn.^ ^ the coat to be sinnio breasted at angles uTllf'^i ^ Buttons also the same as Commanders ^ '^ .Vaslers—The same as Lieutenants', but the e... single breasted at ancles with the skirts C uV^^ coats and trousers of the same width as Lip..;'' "** buttons, cocked hats, sword, and sword-ktraUo 7 ^ as Lieutenants. ^'^^ ^be skq, Secretariet to Cothmanders-in-Chirf-^Tk lommandars. but the coal to be sin-de breai.n!f **"*• ^ ^ith.he skirts with eight b.mon^on r^l^'^^ Commander's pattern, to be placed two and two' "* Secretaries tdjuntor Flair OfKcert^Tu^ a,V,u^r,. „ dicribed bolVST„S rr,L*'T which they mriv hold. ' nk /*Ay5/r,Vin,_The same as the Master of the Flrv>, k with nine buttons on the front, to be placed threc^andll"^ Surgeons— The same as Masters, but with nino k ^• on rho front, to be placed three and three **""'" /*arscrs—The same as Masters, hut with r.;„ w on the front, to be placed two and two. ^ *^'*" Second Masters—The same as Masters but %u\^^ epaulettes, or gold lace on the trousers. The Ten; T coats to be three quarters of an inch wide "'^ Assistant Surgrons-The same as Sur^oons boi u,-.u out epaulettes or gold lace on the trouser/ T he ^70* the coats to bo three quarters of an inch wide " Captains^ Clerks, and Clerks to Secniaries^T^ same a.s Pursers, but without epaulettes or gold Lo the trousers. The lace on the coats to be iC ZZ of an inch wide. i^^wrs The Officers above described may wear the estHhi:.lwi short blue great coat as undre.s. witl^^the buttonrX^"^ herein directed ; but Second Masters. Avsisfnt-SuVSon? arid Clerks, are to wear one row of gold twist on eacLculT ol such coat.s instead of gold lace. "^-doicuu Articles of Uniform which have been made of different pattern trom the foregoing may be worn till hi Apr.! ic$oJ. but no longer. "^ • By comrnand of the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty. r.EORGE E LLiOTT. The branch of commerce in which most acirvitv is at present manifested in London, is in the shipment o'f ara munition and warlike stores, for which the necessity of It case has procured a complete exemption from the operaI.OI, of tlic quaraniine laws. Tho powe for whon; the deinan.1 has been cfcjefly created are, Hk, Portuguese regency at Ferceira, Mipnl tlie usurper of Portugal, Z he Pacha o h^ypt. In the ca^ of tiie rival Portuj;ue. I rinces, both of them, as many merchants on Vhannecaa testify, have evinced iho command of resources, far greater from what is known of their situation, than tbev would be supposcil in possession of. Every payment on liie.r account has been well secured, or promptly made at We have continued* oo the first narre of this dv\ im pr.ion, a letter Irom James M^een, ^';^:: ^^^ T;::::^^^:^::;^:-}:^^ Glasgow, to Earl Grey, first Lord of iIkj Treasniy. en"'-*"' the formaiinn \.( u .!',' \i? ''?:.' ^ **"* *" *^^1^^'lillcd Iho Colonial Empire of Great Britain." This able production has gained c.msiderahle credit, in England for being • successful refutation of the slanderinc nam' ment at tlie formation of a tory Ministry. On the evening ot Wednelay, the resignation of Ministers was formal y communicated to both Houses of Parliament ; in the Lord, hv Earl Grey, anc' in tlMj^on. .nons by Lord Althorp. The Premie; pro^^slVt^Z l)onem>nt i.f u nir^i..1.-. -11 *^ j'"5-u uic posi phktyclepedMary Prince" who it am^.^r, ^=. 1 '"'" '^>"-"':'i Althorp. Tho Premier' purchasX.^l^oodi;t:^'S:r:;;;:::^^ .^^•.rs smc, an subsequently convened to the of' '" ^-y thing i.k/bullying, co.;te:dc.i?;;a ^ ;^rb^^^^ Antigua, where she lived in that gentlen^an's family ., a J^^'*^ '^-P^^/^'^f*! -ith on Monday. Earl Grey's reply domestic servant~c,p,.riencinp, ., Mr. Marqueen has 'orl;' "'^t*' (fl* ""''"''^'•V^^^'^ '^ as dignified and be.1 ..._. .... 1 r^as comint:. ^n/he Commons Lord Althorp's communication •liewo by certificates, the kindest attention rendered to humanity. About five years a^^. ,.„ „ ^ Vi lady, an*' family. left Antigoa for England, taking with . ^n Ihat coulJ bo wa, followed bv a no cfrf 7^;'' T"™"^^^^^^ roadered .„ h„.„a„i„. Aboo, fi,„ ,ea„ „o. Mr. Wd. f:f.ring.n.1o?,,rf:l;rw?„Ver;„\": 0 XX'^'a^'' a.wt ii.; :.i. cordinelv. the hnii^* u,a. ^.n..^ ^..-_ .. "'*">i •*€.^ ., ,. ^ -...^..,r'*t^.^^*-'>.o----aiied;;;v%„7thV^^^^^^^^ hem ihe .lave Mary, as domestic ; whereupon, the f'" ^^ ** "^^'"'"''y ^^ '" a Imn.e of 498 membT^ •• prowhng Anti-Colonial fry in London," who are ever OD the alert for wjbjocts of this kind, surrounded herprevailed upon her to libe' 'kt owncr-and, furthwiih. was issued a pamphlet, detailing the most heart-rending sufferinp, that ever a romance reader sighed over. ItU a melancholy feature in the present circumstance, ^r .1 f'-'^-"' • "-"ui5incr8 vice thus conveyed Will U/;n.., iir l "uof tlH,moth country, .hat. l„.„l,er wealth and pros-Und p.inot.c K nj reT-c .hi li^' '^ T." r''"'" piT.ty ar .inking, and .hen ,l,e L, K. ..,.„ jHaJ„fl,.„i:f\"/"'^..'"'^'-}'?<'"''i'A by ,h -.--.,.. ,a.,j L/IUS* penty aro amking. and when she Ls up.m the verge of bankruptcy, countenance -hould be given to the n^achinationa of a contemptible saintly faction ; which hav, for a number of years, waged an offensive war against the ^\ot Indians-destroyed their commercial prosptriiyand rendered Uieir Colonial property next to valuelesa. We say that the faction has been countenanced by the Government, because it is apparent, from the sway it exerciscs, in securing the appoininents of men who are willing to lend a helping hand for the consummation of their hject, vrt.-tho robbery, no matter by what means, of opinion of the Commons. That opinion was tantamount to a declaration, that they would not tolerate any Mini try who wotdd r.f,.se to carry the reform bill in all 4ts intVeri 7 This mode of proceeding is the most solemn known to th^ of Charles I. the crown has never refused to attend to advice thus conveyed. Will IV.. the o c" popuh thr^L c\ ^ '^ '*"''* "'^"^ ^ m "-"i™"^''" ^""'^^" '". a"'! common hall wa, the Slave propnctor, of his guaranteed property. To ^^ "!"'"f"'^^nibled. and all the unions re.oiv bring the ColonUls into disrepute in the mother country is g?*'".''"'';;^At two hours' notice only, 130 000 their first step ; llus having been effected, tliero r.m'oL. ""•"^'"?^'^"^ • a"^ e-'^ry where the people have their first step ; llus having been effected, tliere remain. they iro jginc. but one more object to be accomplished. •The coinmcDCcmrot tas inserted io our paper of Saturu i11 --J. -. .wc iiKMji-i:^ aiiordcd bv ih< House ol Hanover, and adopt that of Charles I whlso obstinacy brought him lo the block T country mith high resolves and excusahio indipn.itlon The moderate became determined, and tin, timid became firm Those who had hitherto avoided politics at on^e enrolled themselves a, reformers, and, as if by gene al as sent the same resolution, were adopM in London B-' mjham. Manchester, and Liverpool. From evc^ Vlace he Hou^^o Ol Commons wa, called upon to withhold he supplies, and there wa, at the same time a kind of tach agreement to refuse the payment of taxes. In London uL^!!?l.T" ^:''"'Vl r'^ ^"'l^ ^on^-noP hall wa, c .iS unions resolved and ^ met at m.f .;. u "'"''^ ^^^^^ ^^"^ P^0P' have either met or are about to mt^t. There is but ine feelin.. one entiment abroad, and never iK-fore in the history of England were ,1. inhabitants so determined and .,o unaniuu^rs ilioH^^!!:^;^:}!^;!:.;:^ ^-^^--^. ^,0.0:1 'iM C^o^ra.— This fatal disease, we are hnppy to gav. IS fasten the decrease in London and its neighbourhood. he report on Wednes^Jay giving only five deaths. It ha,. however n-ached Rickmansworih, in Herts ; Ely, in Cambndgeshne ; and (Joole and Hull, in Yorkshire. At 'V o'*''*' ^.'''' ^''^" *^^ ***'-*^* *>"' • the other place .. Ai^ iherejmrtfortheweekis:— In the countrvcascs 406, deaths 208. From th commcnccmei^t-cisr, 8.144. deaths 2,KM. In London-cases 207, deaths 47. t rom the commencement—case2.470. deaths 1,298. in h ranee, cholera rages to a frightful extent, spaiitir neither nor poor. The aggregate of deaths in Paris IS about JOO ^>er day. (Jrcat alarm prevails, and all who can hnd means withdraw themselves from the scene where the P'-st.le^ce so fearfully carries forward the uork of l>eaih.— /'a/wiouM Packet. Court Afierdote.^Vfe have In-ard ihe following aoec 'lofe related on good authority, ft has been usual, at the commencnrnent of a new reign, to vote the Queen iIkj sum ot A.50,0(M), as an outfit. Her Majesty, lliongh at he time in want of money, affected not to wish to burden I the nation by asking for the usual outfit. Earl Grev. Whom she expected to press the money upon her. but Whose motto was economy, took her Majesty at her word, and, m the settlement of the civil list, ihc outfit-money was not voted. It i,said. that the Queen was displeased at tJi€ conduct of the Minister, and that she ever altef longed (or thc^ irn of the lo ries to power. The Firebrand steamer, from Malta, brought ovcrUnd despatches from Bombay. These had been conveyed to Suez by the H E. I. C, steamer Hugh /.rW,ay, t'henca by land to Alexandria in 28 days, and from Ale xanuna to Malta m a sailing vessel, in 60 days. It appears to us that, to ensure the speedy transmission of dinpatches from the government of India, the between Great Britain and our empire io tlie east slwuld be improved by the establishment of a ^mall steamer to run between Alexandria and Malm, uience by messengers across the desert of Eg> pt to Sue'/, trom whence a steamer, a, stated above, would reach Bombay .n 28 days : by which route and means dispatches might be conveyed to or from India in about Ji/ty days msfeau of or six monthc, the time usually occupied in a voy;.gP hy the Cape o*" Good Hopo. We feel interested in Ibis subject, because if the above plan should be adopt^r,.p„.,c and .mpr-^ive .petch. The cauw of the T kr k • ^'"'".'''• "I'" s"""! thai in object wa. to ei^ hl..h n Ireland sy..„. of educ,, ion founded u the Scnplure, „„,„„„nbrcd by the note, and coi.eot. of father, and confewor,. which sened rather lo pwT" ,ha„ no7v w"V T "•"""' ""J "nadultumtT^fo of Sr^d a ^ oh """ "' "r "='"'y'' MinUterrhad Church 'Vr ^'"""'" "> >1'0 interest, of U„ Uo„i,|, Furo^',^^""'""";'* "•'' ' country of IreUoT L ^ ""V"" '"'•' •'PPhai menial Ihialdoni Ihatwemcd to form the only pallddium of u,Ll rrihe'zt'rf:'"' ""'"p"^ """•^>' ""^ -i,lZl u^i"" • •''I'' "iilutron to .lispcl. He staled that ho H,b.,.rn,a„ and similar wcielic had etfec ed n fevolutjon ,n the habiisand sentimenls of the Ir h ^Id TX'&t::,^"^' • """""<"- lH<)7.h eu'e only bOO schools in that country, in 1827 there were 800(1 • u ,onnor. Catholic clergyman of this placo. very abnjptly,Fproached the chair, and addreJed the mee.l by contradicting the stateiuent of the Itev. cent with regard to the Slate of Ireland, and denying tie^ ne" y of such an educatjin conlemplaied hy .he society The .ton^7„w''"n'"l."' ''""'''" "object o?h; ins it It on and Mid that he wished to preyent the abstraction n^ ™"' '''" l^"'"''" "f "' assembly. Ho wa" could nut allow hira to proceed in such a disorderly manner, but on appealing to thomeeiine Io ho heard in de lence of the Catholic Church, which the Rerlt who" preceded him had calumniated, Mr. OT. was gfwtcd by Z:i^T """', ^'l' "'"^'' '• "•'-'''"' nof rill d'^ 7 iio II int rair sex. 1 he chairman now ca led on "ich'"ll"'re;:'''"^ "7' '.PP^-'—f "-e resll™ ,,!;:ldt.-m7er^tr"''s:c^^•""^"7"''"'•"''^ sitli^.. ... I ; ^* *^"^ ^hnding further oppowas t^l' • f *^" P^'^'"'""^ to proceed.-A collection man. iImj meeti ng sepa rated.~/-a/moii/A Packet. ., EV.STI.NMES^ Madras papers state that a commission, appointed by D^J^^i Tr^'rh '"""""'V"^^^'""' proceed'toSering7heletLR.i h ^•'r'^^ arrangements to feI.eve the Rajah of Mysore from the cares and fati-ues of government. The Usis of the arrangement to "be an .ami to be in.poseear to he entertained thai the re•ource. and revenues of the Mysore country will be rreaily .niprovcd under the direct management of'^the Con^.pany^ I he commercul arcounts from Madras represent the markets (or European manufactures to be in a very gloornj ,.5"'!!J"'' f 'P^" ^"^ ^^^ ^^'^ f Nnvemoer have been received. A party of marauder,, about six hundredln number, called Molavees. had colle'cted in the no ^ ib.ur hjd ot Bangundee. a place not more than thim' f^^e miles trom Calcutta, nnd had comn.itted serious excesses niorepart.rularlyinthefactoriesof Mr. Smith, at Kish-* napur. 1 hey succeeded, in the first instance, in repcla rL"?r n "\' ^^'*^" *^"^ ''^'^'^ ''-^^^V of militia sent onro^n^f'"' ,?;'^^;"val. however, of a detachment of troops fron, Calcutta, they were subdued after a verv were killed, and two hun.lrcd and fihy taken prisoners These Molavees. are described as the remnant ol' a party u to thr.'' ^"^^•^^'"//-'"-rly by predatory incursion! usiinnr 7 ".'"J"'^ Sing.-Lord W. Benlmck vu still in the mlenor, but was expected shortly to return :r V T •"^*'''.7* '*'"' '"ordered, in his tent on the 2d of November, at Afeerat, by his sirdar bearer, who afic^rwarda destroyed himself. "*''^ i_ I ,„. .^.lu vii i:7iiiir(iv i(. Vint ttut m^'i^'fT''' ?'k" ^'^"^ '"^^^ ^-"/ ;-lUW.OOO francs, and the ministers 1,000 fmoa smth to the hjKnption in favour of the p.noZZ)j;::SLrto:: t JwI^'^'a^^''^ ?'' ^"'*^ ^•**** ^ hospitals. He went to ttmt of St. AntonMf, encouraging the sick with words LLr-f u""* '''''"^''•*' '"*^ recommending care and sumrUu-*'"'"""^?"'^ 'saving eaclih gave a sum of 500 trancs, to ! expeuded in clothing and other aitendams'' '^ "" ^'^ dwiributed amongst the An epidemic disease, apparcatly an animal cholera r^mrbus, ,s at present exercising dreadful ravages on the horsi^sand horned cattle of the arrondiss*m.enl of Bour. boi^-Vend^e. The disease manifests itself in the tongue and gums by ves.Hes of a black colour, and the vicTim esah„med.ately,inthe niidsl of tremblings and d eadful nervous convulsions. This kind of epi^ootie plague may be s.iccessfiilly combated by bleeding the an.rnal immediately in the tongue and gums, and hy washi.ig his mouth with an infusion of salt and vinegar BY HEMIY GREENSLADE ^ CO. MARRIED, W^r '''[';'"J-y evening, in Chriit Church, by th< Rev Ve tt r"'^'' ^^"^"J'^' '''^''''' '^-Vlor of'h. M 2d Uest India Keg.m ent. to Miss Mary An n .Slater Galaghcr saB:^3rAmT^3~i&:?:?3 ear. C7Erery person about to leave these Islands, after having resided therein for the space of rHinr. r..ys,must ^ZnTV^' ^^>-e/ry,Ojc..„r^. uphisnamc in mid OJiceforriPrr.Ks day^ previous to hisdrparturr-af. trr i^hich, at any time during kortv-fivl days, a Ticket may be obtained. NAMES OF PEU.SONS ABOUT TO O.TArw TICKLTS on OEP.TUIir 23d Fehruary iilst April 2d Eliz;h'ih .5n||,vao W. F. Alexander Mana Johnson 8' A. Bude l^mintmnu^^ PORT OF I%ML8li$AIJ, IV. P. „., ARinVEDw 4lb— Am. sloop Emma Augusti^ Fullgham, Norfolk I lour, CtLv. to If. GEENSLADE & Co. • I 4 • • , SAILED, July Ist—Srhr. Favourite, Beak. Q. t\^„, •• >Jd-l.. M. schr. MonUey. Lt. Mercer. ''iia!?^""all ci'li-v:;^-^^""--"'"y^"'^^ t>tli— Am. .Sloop Emma Augusta, Fullgham, St. Mail Boat Favourite, Gould ^T"'">'" "•••c, wifum, Jamaica PASSK\(;ERS ARRIVED. Mrs" SiMe'v'rd" M '^'S'^'."' '''"'" ""•'^-^ ^-^^"^^-^** .Mrs, ."^inie y ann IMiss Sibley, rpilE SUnsCHlBVV's"*^^rma„ SAM having .nf or^mprti'lLn^^''^^ '^^-^^ -" ^--^-" July 6th. THOMAS W.J. NECKS. On Monday uetf, the 9th instant, AT THE VKNIIUK HOUme. JLt ZO O'Oloek. A. M. WUlbesold Superfine Flour, in barrels, Mackerel, in diiio, <;uni>owder, Hyon and H^son-skin ?>. Iriih Butler. Lard, Codfish, Smoked Horrin"<, Loaf Sugar. Soap, 1 lihd. Porter, 1 ditto Lamp Oil. AXD— 2 ditto Chiret Wine, Terns — C.VSH, before delivery. At three Months'' Credit, A young Negro Man, named WILLIAM, accuse tonied to the sea. At sit Months* Credit, COLLIN, K „ o TONEY, J '-c<5''nt Sailora.CHARLES, a Liibourcr. The whole of the above Slaves wilfbe fold without tho least reserve ; Me purchasers to give security July 7th. •'' BY HENRY ADDERLEyT On Monday neit, the 9th instant, AT Tnt VKMDUE HOt'SC. At IO O'clock, A. M. Will be s.ld : -^ SujH^rfine Flour, in barreis, ^ Rico and Corn, in bags. Sugar, in barrels and "half barrels. Soap and Candles, in bots, Irish Butter and Lard, in kei^s^, Hry Cioods, 6ic. Ar. ** ASD— An excellent milch Cow and Calf, seasoned to tho climate. ALSO^ At the Subscriber's Wharf, 5 lojjs St. Domingo Mabo|^ny, Anchors, Ac. Ac. Term t~C ASH, 6n deli very. July 7ih. ^ EXLMA SALT, for sale at Apply to 13 cents per bushel, February 4lh. THOMAS THOMPSO.N, At Exuma. T; r^L TRANCE. with Ld^ M* u^ '"''^' '^'^ "'"'**'*^^' f<^"0' ; f^ notTJ. T '^'"'*^^' '"^ '^ '^ ^"'^ 'h^' "o css than seven modes of treatment are adopted. The people in th^.r igernes, to know ^hal is the nature of the mabd havo .omeumes raised the covering off the litter' a hev' were to the hospitals, in order, to see the co^yd^ ^ pat cnt to the hospital, was about to be assailed when he got upon a post, and told them that it was shameful W the inhalHtants of an enlightened city to art as d.d ,he boors in Russia; he then Showed x\I imfortuna e indil^! a^^rt^lr^' '^^^^ "^"^ '^"^'^"^ ^'^ ^P' ^'-"^ Lord Harry Vane, one of the .ttach^s to the British Tbo Duke of Orleans and several members of the gol^OTICE. ALL PERSONS havinc demands against the Estate of Joseph Saunders, late of il,e Island of New Providence, gentleman, dece.ased. i-re reoue^itd . 1 a Frtant^tr '""'^ = '"".""^ ;^d:2,:""to r ", r,' r..siaie, are likewis" renoptf>#t tn ...i. .• •"" n.ent. at the office of G^^'p'wcl^lXi^r^''"^^ '"^• THOMPSON SVUNDFRs r April 2d. o^^.>UEKS, Executor. the finder. "' ^ '^^^'"^ ^' *^^ ''^'"^' '^^^^ ^^^^rding July 7lh. B'c^^d'a.'X^X":."^" """P'-.-y -e pro: N B.— Job Printinc executed with neatness and dispatch, upon eood paper, and on moderate terms January 4, 1K'J2. FOR .SALE^ The choi^ce of 2 Lois of Land, with the buddings md improvements thereon, situate in Prince ssTeetgrnerally known by hc name os Lightfoof, or Cupid's Row. For Terms -nd other particulars, apply to the Subscnbers. March 3d. ^'^^^V GREENSLADE A Co. BY JOHNSON A SAUNDERS. 9/1 Monday next, the <)th instant, AT THE VE.NDIB MOUHE. At ZO O'clock, A. ML. Will bev.Jd FOR CASH, Supcrtine Floor, in barrels, Rwe, Corn. Lard. IIam, Dry Goods. Ac. A new Bahama b.iil.^Sloop. abcu. 14 ton, tuition.. Al liro mmlhs' Credit, w seruont Muscovado .Sut'ar jU', P;',;"^'"-"'" t-igh proof W ind.ard Island Rum. 8AL,Ii: OF PEWS, IN ciiiusTaTtHai! ,.W'n,:l?cU^^a.^Lte'';:'"i^'l^^^^ D.WIU .Sl'E.VCK. Vnirv Clerk \ tsTRv Room, I ^ • Mry t^ierlc. •'MJuly. 18 ;b>. / ~7, FIJTAL IVoTiCE: ~ AV.:r,'w'""t,;i:::'';v^,rv'i;':r''''' '•'"' •• *:p.emher next, or they ,i„ be .ndcrimi„,tely puf l'' m vV '-Jci'**^'^' Eiectri,. July 4,h. "'••^"'^ ADDF-RLtV, j;,ec.;r. NOTICE iWidelice'Z^ sL'lTrr^::;^",,"^""* '-J-/ '^••' duly attest*! ; and ,.,;. inUrd'^ .'bt.'L'^';tc'r likewise requested lo m.ike payn^n, '-'tati, ara JO.SKPll iiALt;, Bt;.\J.\.MI.N THO.MP.SO.V } E'eciori. July 4lh. ' JyoTicE. """ M.r'''",".' '"""" demands against the eale ,.< W illiaii. \ „r Cl...on, Ute of thev." ma^: ter mariner dece,d. are requested to render iboJmr duly attetted ; and those indebted, aro reque."d to ^^1, immediate payment, y, "qucitea to make war. C-CL.\XTON, r, I *^ ..V V:--: *•;• ^ / .,.*..*• „, ;t— A"-


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