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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

08/06/1807

Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LIX    Issue Number: 3168
No Pages: 4
The Sussex Weekly Advertiser page 1
 
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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

Date of Article: 08/06/1807
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Address: 
Volume Number: LIX    Issue Number: 3168
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. I printed anft pbltfljefr bp anS Cor William aud Arthur Lee. VOL. LIX. N° 3168.] MONDAY, JUNE 8, 1807. [ Price Six- Pen This l'aper which has befili regularly published, every Monday Morning, for upwards of SIXTY YEARS, is delivered with the utmost Dispatch- ami ' Regularity,- in every Town and Village of SUSSEX, in Parts of KENT, SURRE',^ i and HAMPSHIRE; and is forwarded by the POST, to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to. every considerable Town in the United Kingdom. The SUSSEX WEEKLY ADVERTISER is regularly filed by Messrs. TAYLER and NEWTON, WARWICK- SQUARE:, near. ST. PAUL'S, by- whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & C. will be received and punctually forwarded to the Publishers. It may also be seen at all ,' the principal COFFEE- HOUSES in the Metropolis'. ..... SUSSEX ELECTION. • TO THE - GENTLEMEN, CLERGY, AND FREEHOLDERS OF THE .. COUNTY OF SUSSEX. GENTLEMEN, IT is impossible for me to express the gratitude which 1 feci, for the distinguished manner in which you hare done mc the honor- to re- elect ini to be one of your Representatives in Parliament. If any thing could increase my attachment to the county of Sussex, it would be the liberal, kind, and unanimous support which I have received from all quarters in the late contest. X shall endest-' four to < kwcrve the honor which you have conferred iipoti mc, by the most unrem. ritng attention to the particular interests of my constituents, the prener- vatnn of the constitution, and the general welfare • of the empire.. I have stood wholly unconnected with either of the other Candidates, and I have endeavoured to preserve that strict impartiality to which I was bound liy ever principle of honor. If, by that impartiality, 2 have incurced blame in any quarter, it will give me groat pain ; and I trust that my anxiety to ce- jnove unfavourable impressions, which I am con- scious my conduct has not deserved, from the minds of persons to whom I am attached by the strongest ties of gratitude and respect, will be a sufficient excuse for mc, in shortly stating my sentiments upon* this Subject. 1 consider if to be the duty t> f a Candidate to de elare and avow the grounds upon which he pre- sumes to offer himself, and the situation in which le stands ; not only explicitly, but sufficiently early to aibv. v to every voter the full exercise of his judgment upon every part of those grounds and that situation; of which a coalition with any other Candidate undoubtedly fornis a very essentia! fea- ture. Upon this principle ( Without entering at all into the very doubtful question of the propriety of any junction oii niy part with cithfcr of the Eastern Candidates) from that moment, on the evening of Sunday the 10th of May, when it was no longer possible to insert a distinct and public avowal in the Lewes Journal of the next morning, any junction became impossible to me; because it would have been insidious and improper, unfair to my Com petitors, and disrespectful to my Constituents; No proposal of a junction was made to me, or to any of my friends, till the morning of the 12th of May, immediately before the nomination. It. is possible that an union of interests might fcavo brought this question to an earlier dcchion; arid if I shall be accused of having occasioned ad- ditional trouble, I shall be extremely sorry for it; but it must be admitted, that the inconvenience of a protracted contest, is felt at least as sensibly by the Candidates, as by any other person ; and, for rev own p:'. rt, I would rather submit to any incon- venience, I would prefer even the loss of my seat in Parliament, highly as I value the honor of re- presenting, you, to the gain of it, with the possi- bility of having deceived or misled on « single free- holder- I have the honour to be, Gentlemen, Your most obliged, and most devoted humble servant, CHAS. WM. WYNDHAM. Lewes, May 29, 1807. TO THE GENTLEMEN, CLERGY, AND FREEHOLDERS OF THE COUNTY OF SUSSEX. GENTLEMEN; THE disinterested support I have rrjet with, during a long contest, has made the deepest ' impression upon my mind ; be assured that that • impression shall never be effaced but with my life; and that I shall study still to maintain that inde- i pendente of character which has becii so nobly and manfully seconded by you. I have the honor to remain, Your obliged and faithful servant, JOHN FULLER. Lewes, May 29, 1807. TO THE GENTLEMEN, CLERGY, AND FREEHOLDERS OF THE COUNTY OF SUSSEX. GENTLEMEN, THE very small majority which appeared in favor of Mr. Fuller, on the final close of the Poll yesterday, and the certainty that considerable numbers of bad Votes had polled for him, induced me to apply to the High Sheriff for a Scrutiny, who having postponed his answer till this morning, has thought proper to refuse it. In the fullest confidence, howover, of having a great majority of legal Votes over Mr. Fuller, ( and by the advice of my Friends,] it is my intention to petition the House of Com- mons for redress. It is impossible for any language to express tc you the very high sense of gratitude I feel for th( free and independent exortions Which have beet manifested in my behalf during the whole of th< late Contest. I can only assure yog, if I am placet by that TRIBUNAL, to which I mean to appeal, in tin distinguished situation of one of your Repiesenta tives. it shall be my constant study to prove mysel not undeserving it, by a dilijent and faithful dis charge of. my duty in Parliament, i have the honor to remain, GENTLEMEN, Your most obliged and faithful humble Servant, WARDEN SERGISON Cuckfield- Place, May .09, J 807. distressed situations of the Applicants being fully weighed and considered, the following 7* poor Clergymen were elected to receive a distribution of tlie above benefaction the present year, according to their different circurn- TAYLOUR AND MYDDELTON's BENEFACTION. ON Monday the 1st day of June, the sum of ,£ 800, being the Benefaction of the Rev. Dr. Taylour, and Wm. Myddelton, Esq. to poor Clergymen, with good characters and large families, was distributed by the GOVERNORS of the Cornnr. ation .. f the Sons of the Clergy : a ereat number of Petitions were read, and the very stances, viz. NAME. Thomas Ash, Anthony Barrow, William Betham, Benjamin Beynon, John Black, John Borrowdale, Hector Bowen, George Bowness,- James Buckley, Robert Clark, Cornelius Copher, Christ. Cowperthwaite, Thomas Dalton, Michael Davies, Howell Davies, David Davies, John Thomas Debinell, Thomas Evans, David Evans, Daniel Fidler, Richard Fleming, Henry Foster, William Hall, James Harrison, Uriel Harwood, William Higgon, Griffith Howell, John Hughes, John Johnson, Henry Johnson, Daniel Jones, Thomas Jones, Richard Jones, Hezekiah Jones, John Jones, John Jones, John Jones, John Jones; John Jones, John Jones, John Kendal, Thomas Kirkby; Solomon Lewthwaite, William Lishman, James Marshall, John Mayson, Isaac Morgan, James Neale, William Neeson, Henry Philip", Lewis Price, Lewis Price, William Pugh, William Rees, John Rees, Richard Relham, Robert Rigg, Robert Robertson, John Robinson, John Rogers, Joseph Rogerson, John Rutter, Reginald Sharp, Thomas Shepherd, Joseph Stuart, William Thomas, John Thompson, William Thorp, Nathan Todd, John Topping, Thomas Turner, Richard Waistell, George Wharton, Edward Whitelock, Richard Williams, Henry Williams, Samuel Winship, Joseph Younghusband, BENEFICE. East Ham, Essex - * Kentmere, near Kendall, Westmoreland Henley, Suffolk Stokenham, Devonshire - « Batley and Ramshalt, Suffolk * Lowick, Lancaster Llandyssil, Cardigan Witton le Wear, Durham * Dobcross, Yorkshire » - Whitfield, Northumberland Powick, Worcester - • Dalton, Lancaster Nolton and Rock, Pembroke - * Ford Chapel, Pembroke Puncheston, Pembroke St. Mellons, Monmouth Newnham and Caldecot", Herts Llanfihangel, Montgomeryshire 4 Llangan, Carmarthen Little Watering, Essex Eaton and Cold Weston', Salop Woodplumpton, Lancaster • St. Paul, Shad well, Middlesex - Fylingdales, York Catesby Chapel, Northampton - Morvil and Pontvane, Pembroke Llanymynech, Salop Llandrillo, Merioneth Ingram, Northumberland Martindale, Westmoreland Radir Penarth, Glamorgan * Celynnin, Merioneth - » Great Budworth, Chester St. Bride's, Monmouth • Llangunnor, Carmarthen - • Dorston, Hereford - - Llanboidy, Carmarthen • Glascombe, Radnor Llangadfan, Mongomery 1 Lanishen, Glamorgan Kirkby Ireleth, Lancaster Kirkhaugh, Northumberland Hutton, Cumberland Doddington, Northumberland Ireby, Cumberland Thursby, Cumberland » • Dingeston, Monmouth Allerton Malaverer, York Patelybridge, York - Coychurch, Glamorgan - » Penderin, Brecon - Abdon, Salop - Llanfair, Merioneth Aberavon, Glamorgan • Llangian, Carmrvon » - Hemingby, Lincoln Winster, Westmoreland Manningtree, Essex Kirkby, Malhamdal, York Craswall, and Lanveynoe, Hereford Caldbeck, Cumberland Littleborough, Lancaster - » Copp, Lancaster Kirkhampton, Cumberland Admarsh', Lancaster St. Fagans, Glamorgan - • Great , Ayton York Hooknorton, Oxford • - • < Tuddenham, Suffolk Stapleton, Cumberland Edwinstowe, Notts -. Cleasley, York . - - 1 Barnard Casde, Durnham Hamsterley, Durham Llandevailogfach, Brecon Lanishen, Monmouth # - Scopwick, Lincoln — Somersby, Lincoln « By Order - DIOCESE. ACE N. of C'hil. INCOME. London, 40 7 J? 50 0 - Chester, 32 9 78 10 - Norwich, 57 14 105 0 - Exeter, 51 6 45 0 - Norwich, 53 4 85 0 03 0 Chester, , 48 6 St. David's, 40 4 5U 0 Durham, 3d 5 90 0 Chester, 4S 7 40 0 - Durham, 50 10 45 0 Worcester, 47 9 40 0 Chester, 59 ti ^ 0 St. David's, 3( 1 3 50 0 - St. David's, » 9 G F 0 - St. David's, ' 4 IS 9 b0 0 Landaff, 38 5 0 Lincoln. 53 7 70 0 St. Asaph, 45 4 0 St. David's 47 8 P" 0 London, 43 5 7* 0 - Hereford, 51 5 ^ 0 - Chester, 47 7- 7- 7 0 - London, 50 9 80 0 - York, 4o 7 25 0 - Peterboro, • » / 5 83 St. David's, 50 5 i5 0 - St. Asaph, 47 3 67 0 St. Asaph, 43 10 40 ir Durham, St Y 0 Carlisle, 48 t> go 0 Landaff, 47 5 TE 0 Bangor, 34 i bo 0 Chester, 47 10 90 0 - Landaff, 57 5 38 0 St. David, • 45 6 80 0 Hereford, 4t) 10 35 Q - St. David's, 45 3 0 - St. David's, 41 9 9 3 » 0 St. Asaph, 55 0 Landaff, ' 7d H 0 Chester, 53 5 35 0 • Durham, 63 l « bo 0 Carlisle, Durham, 52 7 80 „ 45 5 50 o • Carlisle, 53 10 85 0 Carlisle, 45 3 SO 0 Landaff, 44 8 34 0 Chester, 5!) 10 0 York. 53 8 5: i o - Llandaff, 3.5 3 5" 0 St. David's, 47 4 40 „ Hereford, 48 5 il 6 - Bangor, 5i} 7 ! u 0 - Llandaff, 55 14 fc 0 Bangor, 9 - Lincoln, 52 6 ^ 0 Chester, 33 4 40 0 t London, 52 7 9o 0 York, 41 4 4? 0 St. David's 6 30 0 lh Carlisle, 5o 8 45 0 Chester, 43 11 0 Chester. Carlisle, 3|) 3 0 - 51 3 30 0 Chester, 56 13 35 0 - Landaff, 43 7 0 York, 413 8 44 0 Oxford, 44 8 0 - Norwich, 47 5 90 0 • Carlisle, 44 8 30 0 - York, 53 9 88 ,3 Chester, 40 8 43 0 Durham, 39 7 bo o Durham, 34 3 bo 0 St. David's, 44 5 85 0 Landaff, 64 7 I * 4 0 Lincoln, 44 5 I 120 0 - Lincoln, 42 9 1 109 0 tlie Court of Assistants, TOLLS TO BE LET. J- CITY ROAD. NOTICE is hereby gi\ ren, That the TOLLS arising at the Toll Gates upon the Turnpike- roa. d called, or known by the name of the CITY ROAD, 1 leading from Finsbury Square to Islington, will be LET BY AUCTION, to the best bidder, at the house of George Baker, Jcuoivn 1 by the sign of the Fountain, Peerless". Pool, near the said road, 011 Friday the litji day of June u, e$ t, between 1 the hours of eleven o'clock, in the forenoon, and one 1 o'clock iu- the afternoon, for Two YEARS, frotinthe 94th day of Julie next, in the manner directed by the 1 act passed in the 13th' year of the feign of his Majesty King George the Third, « for regulating the turnpike roads." , Whoever happens to be the best bidder niu » t, at the same time, give security, with sufficient sureties, < to the satisfaction of thtf Trustees of the said ' turnpike- road, for payment of tlie rent agreed for, and at such times as they shall direct. A, deposit ofi'loy must be made by the best bidder, at the time o! letting. PETER EARNSHAW, I ,,, N0. 22, Redcross- street, Cripplegate, ' Clerk to the Trustees of the said Turnpike- road. ] May, I807. N. B. The Tolls produced last year £ 1315, and are collected. at one gate; and there is a Toll- house that < will be convenient for any two persons who may jointly farm the said tolls, aud shall be desirous to collect theni, without hiring a collector. TO WOOLSTAPLERS. ~ TO BE SOLD, OR LET,. ALarge and commodious WAREHOUSE, situate at Rye, iu Sussex, where a, 11 extensive bu- siness may be carried on; there are good lights, boards, | and bins, for ten men, with two dwellings under the same roof, and a three stall stable adjoining. Possession may be had either at Michaelmas next, or j immediately, by applying to the tenant, Mr. Kennett. , Market- street, Rye, who will shew the premises ; and further particulars may be known, by applying to Mr. Reynolds, Attorney, Folkestone, Kent. SANDHURST, KENT. TO BE SOLD, ALL that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, Grocery and Drapery Shop, warehouses, stable, lodges, gardens, and premises, in complete repair, and well calculated to carry on an extensive business-, and w ith or without a Messuage aud five acrcs of exceeding rich land, situate in Sandhurst, in the county Of Kent, and in the occupation of Joseph Wicken. Possession may he had at Lady- day, Midsummer- day, or Michaelmas- day next, on the purchasers taking tlie stock in trade of grocery and drapery. For particulars apply to Mr. Wicken. TO GROCERS, HABERDASHERS, & c. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, CAPITALLY situated in the centre of a Market Town, in Sussex, calculated for carrying on a good trade In the above branches, a good and newly- erected Freehold MESSUAGE or TENEMENT: coil taming 011 the ground floor, a good kitchen, pantry, and cellar ; 011 the first floor, a large parlour in front, and parlour behind; on the second floor, a large dining room, and two good bed rooms ; ou the atlick, three good bed rooms ; and in the garret, two good bed rooms ; with wash- house, yard, & e. adjoining the same. ALSO TO LET, Contiguous to the same, a capital SHOP, with every, convenience for carrying 011 tlie above trades. ? Part of the purchase- money may remain on rnort gage ; and immediate possession may be had. For further particulars apply to Messrs. Attwood and Wimble, Ironmongers, Lewes. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ASubstantial FREEHOLD HOUSE, contain- ing in the basement, excellent cellars ;. ground floor, all eating room, drawing, room, kitchen, house- keeper's room, and butler's pautry; 011 the first floor, two best bed rooms, a breakfast room, and gentleman's dressing room, and four attics over, situate in tlie East London, Chichester, late jn the occupation of Colonel Tuffnell. The modern houshold furniture may be taken at a fair valuation, at the option of the purchaser. Further particulars mav be known, bv applying to Mr. WELLER, Chichester'. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, ASubstantial modern- built FREEHOLD HOUSE, consisting of in the basement, a kitchen, pantry, wine, coal, 6tid wood cellars; ou the ground floor, a neat entrance, handsome drawing room, and eat- ing room ; first floor, a breakfast room, four bed cliam- , tiers, and a dressing room; in the attics, one large and two suiaU chambers ; a paved court and small ' garden, situate in the West- street, Chichester, aud late in the occupation of John Skelton, Esq. Thc neat and appropriate Houshold Furniture may be takeu at a fair valuation. Further particulars may be had by applying to Mr. WELLER, Chichester. BRIGHTON. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AValuable FREEHOLD HOUSE and SHOP, in full Trade, in the Grocery line, situate in St. James's- strect. The shop lias no connection with the house, and is now let for 30 gmneas per annum. Further particulars may be know- H by applying tc Mr. Wm. Tuppen, Builder, 29, Brighton Place. TUSMORE, NEAR BRACKLEY, ~ NORTHAMPTONSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, UPWARDS of 1200 capital fine OAK TIM- BER TREES, greatest part of which are verj fine navy timber, from 50 to 120 feet meetings, no « standing, with top, lop, and bark ; and if the timber i: not disposed of in a short time, it will be felled, and th< bark so'd separate from the timber. Also, SOO ends of Elm fallen, greatest part of whicl y is very large, and fine uavy timber, from 5U to 1 20 fee meetings, The above timber is only six miles from the Oxford and Coventry Canals ; eight miles from the Grand June tion Canal; and 18 miles from the Thames Wharf, Ox ford. For further particulars, and to treat for the same apply to Messrs. Hoperaft and Son, Crowton, nca Brackley; aud for a view of the same, at Tusmora House. BRIGHTON. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AConvenient DWELLING- HOUSE, bein No. 8, ou the New Steine, Brighton, now in th occupation of Mrs. Harben; of which immediate po session may be had. Together wjth the HOUSHOLD FURNITURE, fixtures, ic. & c. Also, another convenient DWELLING- HOUSE desirably situated at the entrance of Dorset Garden now iu the occupation of Mr. Wright, music- master. There is a short unexpired term of a lease ou the la mentioned premises. For particulars enquire of Mrs. Higham, of Brighton or of Mr. Wilds, Bailder, at Lewes. TO BUILDERS. ' ' .... , *. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. SONE On Tuesday, the' lOth day of this Instant June, , « « >• ciscly at tour o'clock in the afveraoou, on. the >•?*> m'ises, THE MATERIALS, of a House, in ! bp town A of Steyning, which are to taken dowii.> Vind re- moved by the purchaser within period to be limited' at the lime of Sale. For particulars, enquire of Mr. Sone, the Auctioneer, at Steyning:. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, * BY MR. BENNETT, On Thursday, the 18th of ' June, I8G7, ' at the New Inn, Pevensey, between the hours of five'and eight iu * Ua evening, AFreehold substantial bbift DWELLING-- HOUSE, with convenient out building;, a goort garden and. orchard, well planted wTA c! ioi « ie? ruit treent The premises arc: joining the church- yard tn West- ham- street, and now in the CfCttpation of Mr. Copper, and others Possession may lie h » d at Michaelmas next. Particulars may be known by applying to Mr. John Copper, the Proprietor, at Hailshen..' TUNBRlDGE WELLES. DESIRABLE FREEHOLD and LEASEHOLD ' ESTATES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HERMON, At Garraway's Coffee House* ' Change Alley, Cornhill, London, 011 Thursday, July iu lsti7," at twelve o'clock, i't » three Lots, TWO Valuable FREEHOLD and ona LEASE- HOLD ESTATES, Comprising two Houses, and about 23 acsres of meadow land, mc t •>* » . ( ightfnlly situated near the ' Grove. Tunbridge' Wells • ici county oF Kent tUe ^ frecholAs let to rcspeotubis tenants, producing , a net rent of XM00 per asnunv,. ca- pable of very considerable, improvement. The Lease- hold held for any unexpired term « f 5 years, at i, to v rent, and of which immediate possession will be given. To be viewed by leave of the tenants, and particu- lars had 011 the premises, at tb. c Rose nud Crown, Seven Oaks; at the principle Lihrarres; Sussex Tavern aud Angel Inn, Tunbridge Wells; the Crown Tun- bridge ; of Messrs. Cruchley and Fry, Clifford's Inn, Fleet- Street; at Garraway's, and of Mr. Hermon, Con- duit- street, Hanover- square, London. • VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE.-:, FICEHURST, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. SCOTT and HOLT, At Garraway's Coffee- House, ' Change Alley. ' Cornhill, London, on Saturday, June 13, ISO/, at is o'clock, in two lots: LOT 1. AVERY Compact FREEHOLD ESTATE, called OVERYS ; consisting- of a co. uuwdiou* farm house, with ample domestic office*, a spacioos birn, new- built oast boose, stabling, large, farm yard, garden, orchard, and near 100 acres of rich mea- dow, pasture nud arable land,' within afer. ee-, < n a high state of cultivation, and' surrounding the p.- euiiitj. LOT 11. A compact FREEHOLD ESTATE,. called CLAYS Farm, situate iu Rosemary Lane, ( near to Lot l), v> ith a neat cottage, barn, yard, garden, orchard; & c. and about 16 acrcs of rich meadow, pasture, and arable Vfiad, within a ring fence, and adjoining- the premises. These - estates were, for many years, the property and in the oc- cupation of Mr. Thomas Sargant, deceased, and are situ- ate near the rural village of Ticehurst. in a fine sporting part of the county of Sussex; two miles from l'lirawell, li from Battle, V! 0 from Lewes and Rye, 19 from Tun- bridge Wells, and from London. To be viewed by applying to Mr. Thomas Sargant, on the - premises, oi whom particulars may be had ;—• also at the Post Coy, Stonecrouch; Rose and Crown, Thnbridge; George, Battle; Swan, Hastings; of the Printers, of the Sussex Advertiser, Lewes ; of Messrs. Pope and White, Solicitors, Goudhurst, Sussex; ai the Place of Sale; aiid of Messrs. Scott and. Holt, 15, Carey- street, Lincoln's Inn, London. RELIGIOUS OPINIONS. This day " was published, Price 3s. 6d. printed 011 fine paper, extra boards, em- , bellished with the heads of Wickliffe, Luther, Calvin, Baxter, Whitfield, and Wesley, with their biography, • THE Tenth Edition of the Rev. J. EVANS'S SKETCH of tlie DENOMINATIONS of the i Christian World. > To wliicb are now first added, 1 A Chronological Table of Ecclesiastical History from the birth of Christ; the Tenets of Johanna Southcott; ' and an extended accouut of the Roman Catholics, with other considerable improvements. *** A friend observes of this work, that he is always glad to purchase an improved edition, as it affords r.- j opportunity ot presenting the preceding one to some well disposed neighbour. Such aa example is worthy imitation. > London: Printed for B. Crosby and Co. and sold by • Baxter, Lewes ; Bristow & Co. and Saffrey, Canterbury ; Roller, Folkstone; Reader, Cranbroke; and Barry, Hastings. - 3 Where may be bad, Mr. EVANS'S JUVENILE PIECES, including an Essay on Educatioii, Student's Dream, Female Excellence, Early Wisdom, livening Meditations, Rejections m il off the Monument, and 011 the Nineteenth Century, Re- printed uniform with the Sketch, embellished with foul * elegant plates, price 3s. 6d. A Small Edition, price 2s. v — : — — s FOR ERUPTIONS ON THK SKIN. PETIT PATES, OR PURIFYING SWEET CAKES. FROM the prevalence of Diseases of the Skin in Children, from Inoculation, and other causes, - t and the ditiicuity of eradicating them, it has been long wished that an alterative could be devised that should d comprise real benefit in a small compass, and at once be innocent, cheap, pleasant, and c- ffcctual. A practi' tioner of great experience contrived, many years since a medicine of this description for his young patient', >, and gave it a fun 11 peculiarly adapted to the palate ami ir stomach of children. The success of it fully answered • e his expectation in all eruptions upon the skin, whether arising from original iiapurity of the b'ood, or acquired — by the Vaccine or Variolous inoculation. Natural Small Pox, Measles, or ar. y oilier cause; and it U now with confidence recommended to the attention of the. pubiie, g- Sold by F. Newbery and Sons, at the only Warehouse i. e tor Dr. James's Powder, No. 45, St. Paul's Church- yard, s- London, price is. a box, containing 20 cakes or dos_ s, and 3d. the duty. Sold also by their appointment by W. Lee, Bennett and May and Co. Lewes; Gregory, and Donaldson, is, Brighton; Spooner and Stafford, Worthing; Blanch ant White, Arundck; Phillipson. Davies, and Pratt, Chi-. chester ; Meryon, Rye ; Nash, ae. d Sprang*, Tunbridge Wells; and Palmer, East Grinstead. j'j Observe that the words, F. Newbery, No, 4i, 9i Paul's," art eugriived ia the'^ tauvv Corporation- Office, 2, Bloomsbury- Place, London, June 5, ldu7. WHITEHALL, 8th MAY, 1807- WHEREAS it has been humbly represented to the King, that on the flight of the ilitli ultimo, a Lugger, laden with Smuggled Spirits and other Con- traband Articles, having been chaced on Shore opposite the Town of Folkstone. in Kent, and boarded by the Boat's Crew of the Lively Cutter, in the Service of the Revenue pf Excise, William Lilburn, Commander; a great number of Persons assembled riotously, and fired several vollies of email arms against the said Lugger, and the Oaicers therein, and a Cannon Shot also struck and damaged ber. His Majesty, in order to bring to Justice tlie Persons who have been guilty of this violent outrage and capital felony, is pleased hereby to promise his most gracious Pardon to any Accomplice who shall discover any one tir more of the said Offenders, so that he or they may be apprehended and convicted, HAWKESBURY. And, as a further encouragement, the COMMIS- SIONERS of EXCISE offer a Reward of FIVE HUNDRED POUNDS to any Person making such discovery, to he paid by their Secretary, upon the Con- viction of the Party or Parties, for the capital Felony aforesaid, on the Prosecution of the Revenue of Excise. By Order of the Board, THOMAS BURTON, Secretary. LEWES WATER COURT, ADJOURNED. 1HEREBY give notice, That the Session of Sew- ers, or Water Court, which was advertised to be holden for Lewes Laughton Levels, on Wednesday, the • 20th day of May instant, by 12 o'clock at noon, at the White Hart Inn, iu Lewes, will be adjourned to Wed- nesday the 10th day of June next, at the same hour and place. And all persons concerned are desired to attend at the last- mentioned time and place. J. HOPER, Clerk to the Commission of Sewers Lewes, May 25,1807. OUSE LOWER NAVIGATION AND DRAINAGE. AGeneral Meeting of the Trustees will be heh bv adjournment, at the White Hart Inn, in Lewes on Wednesday, the 10th day of June next, at eleve o'clock in the forenoon, to ascertain the amouut of th Scot which it will be necessary to request the Commis sinners of Sewers, for Lewes and Laughton Levels, t raise !> v assessments upon the lands lying in the sai levels, for the ensuing year; to inspect bills, to pa the Treasurer's accounts, and for oilier purposes. WM. WHEELER, Clerk to the Trustee Lewes, May 3o, I807. TURNPIKE. AOeueral Meeting of tlie Trustees of the Turn pike- road leading from Ringles- cross, near Uck field, to Tunbridge Wells, will be holden at the Maiden head Inn, in Uckfield aforesaid, on Friday the lath day of this instant June, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, when there will be an election of new Trustees, iu the i- ooiu of such as are deceased. , , JOS. SMITH, Clerk. SUMMER LOTTERY, Consisting of only Twenty Thousand Tickets, BEGINS DRAWING 14th of JULY. 1807. SCHEME. 1 Prize of ,£ 30,000 is <£ 30,000 2 20,0.00 40,000 2 10,000 20,000 2 5,000 10,000 5 1,000 5,000 8 500 4,000 20 100 2,000 30 '< 50 T 1,500 2,500 20 50,000 2,500 15 V 37,500 20,000 Tickets, £ 200,000 . First- drawn Ticket Fourth Day, being the only Fixed Capital, THIRTY THOUSAND POUNDS. The drawing will be regularly 2,000 Tickets each day, 1st, Tuesday, July 14. 2d, Tuesday, Julv 21. 3d, Tuesday, July 23. 4th, Thursday* Aug. 6. Sth, Saturday, Aug. 8. Gth, Tuesday, Aug. 11. 7th, Wednesday, Aug. 12. 8th, Thursday, Aug. 13. 9th, Friday, Aug. 14. 10th, Saturday, Aug. [ 5. PRICE. Ticket - <£ 19 16 6 Half - 10 3 0 Quarter - 5 3 0 Eighth - 2 12 O Sixteenth - 1 6 6 TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, AND FRIDAY'S POSTS. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. Admiralty- Office, . Time 9, 1807. ' Copy of a | « ) W from Captain Edward Chetham. Com- mander of his Majesty's armed ship Sally, to William Marsden. Esq. dated in the Fair Water, near Dantzic, April SIR, IHAVE the honor to inclose von, for the infor- mation of the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, a Copy of a letter, ! have transmitted tn Admiral Lord Keith, respecting my proceedings since quitting Elsineur, which I hope wjll meet their Lordship's approbation. I have tlie honor to he, 8rc. E. CHETHAM, Commander. M « ! Majesty's armed ship Sally, Fair Water, near Dantzic, April 120, 1807. MY LORD, \ have the honor to inform you of my arrival litre, " with his Majesty's armed ship Charles, Capt. Clephane, on the lath inst. the Falcon sloop of • war having joined us on the same dfty. His Ex- cellency General Kalkreuth suspecting. that the enemy would he supplied with provisions by sea, 1 ordered the Charles to cruise between Rose Hind and Dantzic Bay, to intercept any such vessels. Having suggested to his Excellency the Governor, the - utility of having a ship in the Fair Water, a place of considerable importance, and which had keen frequently attacked bv the enemy, it met his warmest approbation, and I was honoured with hi? thanks for bavin"; anticipated his wish on this oc- casion. [ accordingly brought tnv ship lit the Fair Water, on the ifith," and moored her in a flanking • position, on an Isthmus, which the enemv would be obliged to pass, in order to make an attack thereon. On the following day, finding the com niuoication stopped between Fair Water and the ••. tor of Dantzic, the enemy having posted llicm- seW- ts on the left bank of the River Vistula, called the Nehrung, f determined to endeavour to force a communication, and bv great exertions on the part of my officers and ship's company, I . got the ship lightenedlthat evening, so as to enable her to beave " through the Sluice, the month of the River Vistula. At half past six P. M. on the same day, I com- menced action with the enemy at. the Great Hol- landu, on the Nehrung, who opposed to us a very strong force of musketry, supposed to be about tmi or three thousand men, in their intlench- rwents,. - aud sheltered bv the ruins of houses lately burnt,' and three pieces of artiller'v, assisted by'a small- battery on tlie right banlc of tlie river, called the Legan. The action continued within pistol- shot on til nine o'clock, - when several of our gun breeching;' being shot and carried away, and hay- ing no' wttjd to maintain our position, I endavour e< 4 to g* t'the starboard broadside, to bear upon the ttwmjv biit' without effect, the Current setting titi- vn. I. then hauled down the river to resume tny position the Fair Water. The gallant con duct of my . officers ' and seatrten was such as ever characterizes British seamen,- and though- mv ef- forts were not completely successful, frohi the wind failing us, 1 have the satisfaction" of saying, that it appears to have hada good effect in inspiring the inhabitants here, and at the city, with additional mergy and'confidence in the cause which we are csciged in, and i have beets honoured with a very l::. r;.. mizen- mast shot through, sails and i .-. • much cut, and upwards of a thousand mus- ket shot* in me hull. The loss of the enemy, by every information we can obtain, is between 400 and 500 men, in killed aaa wounded, besides one piece of artillery, win- pieteVy dismounted, which we alio observed from Ihe ramparts. I Must beg leave to mention the names of my officers, whose conduct gave me much satisfaction. Lieut. Eastman, who was wounded ; Lieutenant Young; Mr. Ellsworth, the Master; Mr. Elphin- stone, a volunteer, who, on every Occasion, has arfoeded me much assistance; Captain Saunders; Mr. Oldfield, First Lieutenant; and Mr. Jemmott, renter of his Majesty's sloop Falcon, handsomely voluutetied their services On this occasion, i have the honour to he, & c. ( Signed) E. CHETHAM, Hid Majesty's armed ship Sally, LiST Of The WoundEd. Sadly, trot not dangerous— Lietsttnaat Eastman Mr. Elder - Thomas Cheesman, Thomas Robinson, Daniel Gallap, James Johnstone, Hugh Ross, William Robson, Oliver Waller, and Charles Gerrard. Dangerously— William Bell, James Fraser, ano James Ealing. Sightly— Mr. Patton, Ralp Gregory, Thomas Wright, Thomas Grimer, and John Salkirk. To this Right Hon. Lord Keith, & c. BANKRUPTS. James Oldmeadow, King's Lynn, Norfolk, up- holsterer.— Wm. Riggs, Old Bailey, glows mer- chant.— Alexander Sibbald, Wapping- street, Mid- dlesex, skip- seller.—- Davenport Sedley, London Wall, money scrivener.-— Henry Smith, Birming- ham, victualler. John Smith, Artillery- street, Bermondsey, tallow- diandier. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. FROM THE FRENCH PAPERS- PuLTuSK, ApriL ' Till this day all has remained ouiet at the left » ing of the Grand Army, as well as among the Cossackss who are in front. Provisions are very abundant, and we experience want of nothing hut spirits. Since tlie last battle, which took place Jiear this town, the greatest part of the inhabitants have fled into the woods; the soldiers would be more at their ease iti their houses. The negociations Continue; hot » x> armistice has yet been Con- cluded. FRANKFORT, MAY 16. More French troops have arrived at Augsberg. They are not going to the Grand Army, but are destined to reinforce the garrison of Brunnau. PARIS, MAY 19. General Gardanne, Governor of the Pages of His Majesty the Emperor and King, is appointed Ambassador to Persia ; he takes with hitrt 300 French Officers of different ranks, and 300 artil- lery- men. The father of this General has long been Consul- General of France in Persia; he af- forded protection to all Europeans resident there during the trouble in that country, where his me- mory is highly respected. MAY 23. The ci- divant Duke de Luynes, Senator and Commandant of the legion of Honour, died yes- terday in - this city, aged 66. He has left one son, aged 21.- Whiie England is wasting her strength in vague and distant expeditions, . which sometimes prove successful, that against Alexandria, only, through cowardice and treachery, and the success of which produces nothing decisive with respect to the grand contest; the Emperor of the French, fixed iu L> i.< object, concerntrated a single point in of bis conqUests, complete his preparations for the success of the campaign that is to decide the fortune of the war. The Siege of Dantzick draws near to ft conclusi- on. The, glorious capture « f . the Island by the troops of Paris, in the night between the 6th and] 7th of May for the purpose of turning the re-' doubts'of the city, is an important operation, and the only victory which, in the state cf things and of the season, it was possible for the French army ! to gain over the enemy. The inactivity of the j Russians at the moment when so important a place j is ready to be battered in breach, shews how timid thev are grown in the presence of our army, and leads us to believe that they bad rfesolved to Wage a defensi ve war. Perhaps they might also reckon Upon the e& ct of a disembarkation, before they durst attempt any thing. But the last Bulletin an- nounces that it was forseen by the Emperor and proves, at the same time,, the folly of our enemies in depending for success upon the improvidence of such a General. The. landing was prevented be- fore the enemy were ready to attempt it, and a whole French army, which ijitexpectedly left Italy, traversed Tyrol a nil. Germany, and arrived, as if b}' enchantment, ih Prusjla, where Marshal Brun, at the head of & formidable corps, is ready to re- , pel anv attefnpt Which Russia or lier Allies thay venture to make. LONDON, JUNE5 HIS MAJESTY'S BIRTH DAY. The celebration of his Majesty's Birth Day, yes terday, w: w observed with every demonstration, of joy in this metropolls. The splendour of the Court, and the movements in the higher circles, were not much lessened in consequence of the dis- solution of Parliament, although numbers are still engaged in contested elections, and several fami Iit- S left London in consequence* wlio wMI not rd turn agalh this season. The Court wanted the principal attraction, viz. the presence of his Ma jesty; and we fear St. James's Palace, or any other public place, will never be honoured with his pre- sence any more, owing to the afflicted state of his eyes; but we are happy to say, he enjoys most ex- cellent bodily health, and looks extremely well. He, in general rides on horseback, at a walking pace, when at Windsor, daily, for about two hours, except on Sundays. This is the only exercise that he now takes. he rises about six o'clock, and dines at the early hour of one, and enjoys most excel- lent spiVits; : .' ' - His Majesty completed his 69th year yesterday Early In the morning, the return of the festival was announced by the ringing of bells throughout .1 London and Westminster. The flags and standards of the United Kingdom were displayed from the Towfcr, the different public buildings, and all the churches in the metropolis. A holiday was kept at all tbe Public Offices upon the occasion. At one o'clock, a double royal salute was dis charged by a gunner belonging to the train of ar- tillery, in St. James's Park", and the 60 cannons on the Tower Wharf vcre discharged at the same hour. AH the ships and vessels lying in the Thames displayed their colours upon the occasion, with the English uppermost- of course. There being but few Courts held this season, all was bustle with those who are fond of the glitte of a Court,, and splendid sights in general. The company continued going to tbe' Palace from half- past twelve o'clock till past four. St. James's street was frequently completely blocked up; some of the company were kept above, two hours. The line of carriages, at the same time, reached as far as. Bruton- street, Berkeley- square; numbers, in consequence, got out of their carriages, and walked to the Palace, and with great difficulty got throu ' the immense crowd. • The Prince of Wales and all the Royal Dukes except the Duke of Sussex, breakfasted with thei Majesties and the Princesses, at the Queen's Pa- lace, at half past nine o'clock, and paid their re spects to their Royal Father, Upon the happy re turn of the day. In the course of the morning the Princess Char- lotte of Wales, and a number of dignified Clergy, attended at the Queen's Palace, to pay their con gratulatory respects. About tialf past twelve o'clock her Majesty and the Princesses left the Queen's Palace, vviih the Princess Charlotte of Wales in her Majesty's car- riage, for St. James's, iy their morning dresses, and entered the Palace by the garden gate, where there was. an immense crowd collected to see them. After her Majesty and the Princesses had partaken of some refreshment, they dressed in their new -{ Court dresses. His Grace the Archbishop of Canterbury was then introduced to her Majesty, and delivered a congratulatory Oration in English on the happy return of the day. Her Majesty" and the Princesses proceeded towards the Grand Coun- cil Chamber, a few minutes after two o'clock, through the grand suite of rooms in the Palace, the finest this or any other country can boast. As they passed through the State Bed- chamber and tbe Pages' room, tbe Ministers, and those who have been in office, and have retained their privi- lege of being in the Entre- room, by making a pro- per application for it, as well as the Officers of State and the . Household, were in attendance, to pay their respects and congratulations to her Ma- jesty. The Presence Chamber and other rooms " adjoining were so extremely crowded with the company who bad arrived at that early hour, that i*. was with some difficulty the Lord Chamberlain and her Majesty's attendants could make a free passage for her Majesty and the Princesses. Tbey very condescendingly conversed in a familiar man- ner with several of the company as they passed.— The doors of the Grand Council Chamber, where the Drawing room was to be held, were kept closelv shut, for the purpose of keeping it cool, by order of the Lord Chamberlain. Notice being given of her Majesty's approach to it, the centre door was thrown open, at which her Majesty and the Princesses etitered, exactly at twenty minutes after two o'clock, attended by Earl Morton, ker Majesty's Chamberlain, and Col. Desbrow, tbe Vice- Chamberlain, 011 each side, with several other attendants. Her Majesty's train was held by Earl Morton; and on her Ma- jesty taking her station between the second and third window from the entrance, the Noble Earl Morton placed her Majesty's train upon a marble slab behind her Majesty. The Princesses arranged themselves lo the left of lier Majesty towards the Throne. The Prince of Wales entered immediately after, paid his respects to her Majesty, and remained in private conversa- tion with her for near five minutes. Baron Re- hansen was among the first who copversed with her Majesty; the Prince afterwards conversed' With the Baron for several minutes. The Prince remained at the left, hand of her Majesty during all tbe. tiine of his stay in the . Drawing- room. About three o'clock the Princess of Wales entered the Palace by the Garden- gate- As Her Royal Highness passed through the Presence Chamber, and other rooms where the spectators were assembled, they received her with clapping of hands, and on her return from the Drawing- room, the same mark of respect was shewn, although it was not according to etiquette, or decorous in a Palace. Upon Her Royal High- ness's entrance into the Drawing- room, she paid her respects to Her Mejcsty ; after which she spoke to file Prince, and th^ y conversed together for'se- veraluiimStes. S} le then conversed with the Prin- cesses', and numbers of the company paid their respects to Her Royal Highness. The Nobility and Gentry, after they had congratulated Her Majesty received the numerous introductions in the usual manner. A few minutes- after Her Majesty bad entered the Grand Council Chamber, the Lord Chamberlain waved his wand of office, as a token of Her Majesty's pleasure, that the performance of the Birth Day Ode should commence, to Sir William Parsons, the Master of the Kind's Band, lii a room 011 the left of the Throne. The Ode immediately commenced. The whole of the music was selected by Sir W. Parsons, from the works of Handel, by the express command of- his Majesty. Sir William displayed much taste and judgment in tlie arduous task of adapting ancient music to modern words. It commenced with the Overture from the Opera of Radimisto. and the whole of the Ode was taken from the same Opera. Mr. Bar- tleman and Mr. Nield had two solos, which they sang in their usual excellent style. Masters > Horn- castle and Gratland, two of the young gentlemen of His Majesty's Chapel Royal, also sang with much . sweetness of voice and correctness. The band was led bv Mr. Dance. Mr. Knyvett presi- ded at the Pianoforte. Mr. C. Ashley was principal Violoncello. Her Majesty continued to receive the company with the greatest affability and urbanity, till near five o'clock, when she appeared much fatigued v. itli the ceremonies of the day, and retired. There were present, besides her Majesty—- The Princesses Augusta, Elizabeth, Mary, So- phia, and Amelia; the Princess of Wales, the Duchess of York, the Princess Sophia of Glouces- ter; the Prince of Wales; the Dukes of York, Clarence, Cumberland, Kent, Cambridge, and Gloucester; the Archbishops of Canterbury, Dub- lin, and Tuam; the Lord Chancellor, and other great State Officers; the Lords Chief Justices of the King's Bench and Common Pleas; tbe Chief Baron of tbe Exchequer, the Master of the Rolls, the Judge of the. Admiralty, the Attorney and Solicitor General, the King's Advocate, the" Lord Mayor of London, the Recorder of London, and the Sheriffs of London and Middlesex, & c..& c.& c. < OBSERVATIONS. Never did we witness a greater crowd than on the present occasion; as early as twelve o'clock, the balconies of St. James's- Street, Pall- Mall, and Bond- Street, were filled with ladies ; and every avciiue to St. James's was completely blocked up; St. James's Park was also crowded, and all the Court- yards of the Palace were filled with spec- tators; many of those who bad tickets of admission could not get in. His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales and his Royal Brothers viewed the crowd from the windows of the Palace. At three o'clock Her Royal Highness of Wales arrived in her car- riage and was received at the foot of tbe grand staircase by his Royal Highness the Duke of York, amidst the acclamations of the surrounding spec- tators. The fineness of the day displayed the eler ^ ant carriages, and the splendid liveries, to great advantage. Many carriages had their pannels bro- ken. There were not so many chairs as usual. The Duchesses of Dorset and Buccleugh were in elegant chairs, with three servants before in state liveries. The Marchioness of Salisbury and the Ladies Cecil were in their usual style. The Coun- tess of Uxbridge went in an elegant chair, with rich yellow tassels, and three footmen, in new state liveries. • ILLUMINATIONS. The grandeur of the day waa rivalled by tbe brilliancy of the night, for we have scarcely ever noticed a more general display 011 any former oc- cassion. The fineness of the weather attracted great numbers from home, and all the leading streets were as crowded at twelve o'clock at night as they had been in the course of the day. We are informed, that when General Beresford surrendered to the Spaniards, they sent him 150 miles into the country, where, being indifferently treated, he refused a parole, whence, on making his escape, and arriving on the shore side, he agreed with two Spanish boatmen for 1000 dollars, to be put on board an English cutter, then cruizing near the place; shortly after getting on board, his escape was discovered, and the two boatmen, 011 their re- turn, were taken and immediately hanged. All is now bustle in the military, departments, and every nerve is strained to hasten the depar tufc of the Expedition preparing for the Conti neht. The last dispatches from the Allied Army- are, we understand, so srery urgent for a British force, that Ministers have determined to hasten the departure of Lord Cathcart, or Sir David Baird," immediately. Some more Paris Papers to a late date arrived on Tuesday evening. They contain the substance of all the pacific reports from the Continent which we lately noticed in detail. They are, however, fallen much in credit. All the recent movements, in Poland indicate the approach of a- general acti- on. Private letters mention the 22d of May as the day beyond wnich the dreadful conflict would not be delayed. Ths opponents of Mr. Birch in the contest for the Alderman's gown, alledge the following passage from the oath, taken by Aldermen, to be applica- ble to his business. Tbe real meaning of it cer- tainly is not, though the letter may appear to be so. " And ye shall sell no manner of victual by re- tayle, as breade, ale, wyne, flesh, nor fish, by your apprentizes, allowesservante, nor by any other way; nor proffit shall ye none take of any such manner of victual so sold during your office." A letter from Poole says—" On Saturday last there was one of the heaviest gales of wind at N. E. that has ever been known at this season: round this neighbourhood the trees are nearly- stripped of their foilage, The feathered race did not es- cape the ravages it made, wherever it directed its course; three score young cranes were taken up the next morning all dead,' having been blown out of their nests, on Brownsea Island, the seat of C. Sturt, Esq. . Several of the paper- mills, in Scotland, which had been stopped, owing to a combination of the workmen, are- again at work, the paper- makers; having agreed, to take their former wages. The rest, it is expected, will immediately follow their example. FATAL Duel.—" We arc deeply concerned to' state, that 011 Saturday last, at two o'clock, a meet-- ing took place near Wexford, between Mr. Alcock and Mr. Colclough, Candidates for the county ; when on the firtst fire, the latter received a shot , through the heart, which instantly deprived him of j existence! The origin of this fatal dispute, we understand, was in consequence of the deceased procuring the tenants of a Lady who supported the interest of Mr. Alcock, to vote against him. We trust, that the matter may rest here, and that this awful circumstance may restrain the unbridled impetuosity with which electioneering contests are commonly pursued, and that guided by moderation, cach party may have the good sense to let this fa- tal act stand alone and unimitated hereafter." SUMMER CIRCUITS, I807. NORFOLK— Lord Chief Justice of the King's Bench, and the Hon. Mr. Justice Grose. HOME— Lord Chief Justice of the Common Picas, and the Hon. Mr. Justice Heath. OXFORD— Lord Chief Baron and Hon. Mr. Baron Graham. WESTERN— Hon. Mr. Baron Thompson and Hon. Mr. Justice Lawrence. * MIDLAND— Hon. Mr. Justice Rooke and Hon. Mr. Justice Le Blanc. NORTHERN— Hon. Mr. Justice Chambre, and the Hon. Mr. Baron Wood. , AGRICULTURAL REPORTS FOR MAY. The Wheats have been much impifned in the course of the month, and 011 the warm lands in the Eastern counties begin to ear promisingly FJie Barleys have' not in general done s. o well.— Oats bid fair for a^ general crop, particularly'in the fens in Lincoln and Ely.— A finer prospect for a great produce of every article of tlie Pulse ' kind was never remembered.—- Potatoes, now become so essential an article for human subsit- teli. ee, have been highly improved by the late rains, and are expected to yield abundantly.— The crops of Mea- dow Grass lire every where large, and Hay feels a proportionate fall in price.— Ray Grass, and Clo- vers, are also strong crop's.-— 1The Hop Plantations, which were much infected with the fly from the hot- weather, have been cleansed by the late tem- > ests, and now promise well.—- Smithfield market has been well supplied with all articles except good beef, which was never known more scarce, or much higher prices, than the two last market- days. Lean Stock are risen, in consequence of tbe rapid increase of Sll kinds of feed, except sheep, which are rather heavy of sale.— Cowkine of superior qua- lity are dearer— Horses of inferior sorts are low, but those of figure for harrless or the field are eagerly bought up.— Store Hogs are cheaper.— Tbe Wool markets remain at last month's prices. l'he warm Weather which succeeded the heavy rains in the early part of the month, has mticn improved the growth and appearances of Wheat, tt- hicb stood well, and look very promising.— The spring corn and the grass seeds lately sown, are equally thriving; and those crops which were top dressed in the spring grow fast. In the Feiis, Where the fanners were much impeded by the rains, their spring sowing is finished; and the grain already audve ground, looks well.— Some Winter Tares 011 rich warm lands, have been already- cut, andin most situations are nearly ready for the scythe.— Tbe young Clovers are equally forward, and afford excellent keep for feeding Sheep, Ewes, and Lambs. — The Turnips are in a state of forwardness, and many acres are already sown with the Swedish sort. The setting of Potatoes has this spring . been ery general,—- The . Meadows, though somewhat late, begin to grow fast, and the Pastures in gene- ral afford a full bite to daily and feeding stock, which have been far some time turned out; artd owing to the late rapid improvements in the Pas- tures and artificial Grasses, a great demand has been made for all kinds of Livestock, which have considerably advanced in value at the late Faits.-— Young fresh Horses, either for the collator saddle, were never at this season dearer, Or more iri re- quest— Sows and Pigs, and small Stores, find a quick sale being much wanted.---'' he Orchards in tlie Inland and Fen districts, looked this spring beautiful, a tine blow,. aud very promising.'— The Gardens, in general, are equally good, shewing a profusion of Berry Fruit. Tbe most prevailing and Elegant London and Parisian Fashions, as' described and represented by Prints in BELL'A Monthly publication of LA BELLE ASSEM- BLEE, for the present Month. ENGLISH COSTUME. No. 1.— MORNING WALKING DRESS. A plain round gown of French cambric, or Jaconot rnuslin; long sleeve, wrapt front, and spenser back. Open shirt, frilled roUud the neck with scolloped lace, fountain hat of straw. Or Imperial chip, trimmed with jonquille ribband. Shoes and gloves to correspond. Flemish mantle of twill sarsnet, Gold hoop ear- rings; ar. d patent parasol of shaded green." No. 2.— FULL Dress. A round robe of white Italian crape otef white s, its- net ; with frock hack, plain klceve, and pointed front; trimmed round the bottom, i> osoJc, and sleeves, w itli an elegant border, compoied of the pearl bead, blended with green foil and gold. Tbe robe confined at the cen- tre of the bosom with a brooch formed of a single pearj, One row of tbe same forms the necklace, whic h is fast- ened with an emerald snap. Hoop ear- rings, and bfaee- ieu to correspond. Hair A- LA- MADON A on the fore- bead, twisted behind, and flowing in full curls on the crown of the head ; a bunch of white roses in front, in- clining towards the right side.' Gloves of French kid; shoes of white satin, with silver trimming. Square shawl of Chinese silk, with a rich pointed border; finished at each point with correspondent tassel. The style of wearing this graceful ornament is, simply giving it a twist from the cross corners, and flinging it negligently over the left shoulder; thus due point ornaments the figure behind, while the others, tailing irregularly, form a drapery on the left side, and gracefully occupy the right hand. Chinese fan of frosted crape, with ivory sticks, carved in Egyptian characters. No. 3.— PARISIAN FULl DRESS. A. round traiii dress of India muslin of the dearest texture, worn over a white satin slip, ornamented round the bottom, and up the front, with a rich- border com- posed of ruby foil, and gold embroidery; long waist and • tiff stay; the dress formed with a rooad bosom, and cut so low as- greatly to expose tbe bast; the back simply drawn to a point at the extremity of the waist behind, and finished with a short sash of white satin.'- A full sleeve, ornamented towards the bottom with a, roll and tuft of satin, finished at the extreme, edge, . round, and across tbe bosom widi a full trimming of the same, or with plaiting* of French net. Hair in tlic Eastern style, formed of tlie hraid, hound and twisted 011 the forchetod in alternate hands and knots, confined iu a similar style with a caul of gold net. Ear- rings and lie. cklaee or ru- bies, set- transparent, - and linked with gold bracelets to correspond. White kid gloves; and white satin shoes, with gold roscts. No. 4.— WALKING, or CARRIAGE COSTUME. . » . A Cossack spenser and cap of lilac twill sarsnet, orna- mbiited with silk frogs, - cords, and tassels qf the same Colour ; high collar, and sleeve with full tops. A plain round dress of cambric, or simply open- hemmed at the bottom, or let in with work or lace. Straw- coloured kid gloves, and shoes the colour of the spenser. Large pa- rasol of lin: Eastern form. NOT1CE LL Persons that stand indebted to the Estate and Effects of Mr. Thomas Gibbs, late of East- bourne, in the county of Sussex, surgeon,, deceased, are requested immediately to pay the same to Mr. Thomas Charleton, of- Loose hill, near Maidstone; or Mr, Richard Gibbs, of Herstmoncenx, iu the said county of Sussex, tbe trustees aud executors to tne said Thomas Gibbs, deceased. And alt persons ' to whom the said. Thomas Gibbs stood indebted at the time of his decease, are requested immediately to send, an account thereof, to the said Thomas Charlton, or Richard Gibbs, in order that the same niay be examined and discharged. , Also, all persons having any demands on ' or standing indebted to the firm of Chapman and Gibbs, brewers, at' Eastbourne; previous to the 17th day of May, last past, are hereby requited- to make-, their statements and payments to Mr. D. Chapman on the premises im- mediately. Eastbourne, 2d June, 1 a 117. BROADWATER 1NCLOSURE. NOTICE is hereby given, That the next Meet- ing of the Commissioners, appointed by an act for inclosing lands in the parish of Broadwater, in the county of Sussex, will be holden at the Maltsters Arms, in" Broadwater aforesaid, 011 Tuesday the lOth day of June instant, at ten o'clock in the foreuoon. J. and W. HOLMES, Clerks to the Commissioners. Arundel, June 1, 1807. PRESTON SOCIETY, . FOR PROSECUTING FELONS?, THIEVES, & c. r| T, llE Annual Meeting of the Members of this A Society, will he holden at the Crown and Anchor, in Preston, tin Monday, the loth of June inst. at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. W. and T. ATTREE, Clerks. Brighton, June 1, IS07. N. ii, dinner to be on table precisely at two o'clock. TO BF. SOLD fV At'rTlON, ' By VERRALL and SON, At tbe Bridge Inn, Newhaveti, 011 Friday, tUe S^ fh of June, 1807, at five o'clock iu the afternoon,| iu se- veral lots, QLVEN Yards of FREEHOLD LAND, i* U Denton, near Newhaven, belonging to Mrs. Enifer, viz. LOT I. • A parcel of pasture land, tafled the Fivn ArK BROOK, containing 5A. loP. lying close to New hav R* Bridge, to the river, aud to the great road lradhii in- wards Seaford, and in a most eligible situation for build- ing, for commercial purposes. LOT IT. A parcel of arable larul, called tbe SrveN Aer * BROOK, containing GA. 3U. 13P. lying 011 tbe ub-.: a - eastern side of lot J. LOT HI. ! A parcel of arable laud, called the EIGHT AcJUS BROOK, containing 8A'. lying eastward 01 lot i, and adjoining to the ' gi'tat toad. LOT IV. A farm house, bam, hovel, stable, gardens, orcbird, yards, aud several parcels of arable, aivitdow, aud pip ture land, containing S » A. LU. 18P. together with 11 pro- portionate right, equal to ImA, SU. 2SP. of Denton tenantry sbeepdown, several parts of which are ploughed for the benefit of the floek. N. I}. This lot forms a very desirable little South Down farm. All tbe above lots are now iu the occupation of Thomas- Pratt, or bis undertenants, whose lease will ex- pire at Michaelmas next. The tenant will shew tbe premises. Further particulars may be bad of Mr. Hoper, at Lewes, TYTHES, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY VERRALL AND SON, On Saturday, the 4th day- of July next, at tbe Star Ifin, Lewes, at six o'clock in the afternoon, in two lots, THE Great and Small TYTHES, annually • arising from Hoondcun and VViuterboume Fartua; and Asbcotnbe Farm, in the county of Sussex, 4iosn4 » j;-.< tbe occupation of Thos. Tourle, aud John Boys, Esqrs. LOT I. ; j The great an# small Tythes of Houndean and Winter bourne Farms, containing by admeasurement 768A. 20P. . LOT h. The great snd small Tythes of Asbcombe Farm, con- taining by admeasurement bapA. iR. 36P. There is 11 small portion of the above tythes pay4bl « to the Vicar, for the time' being* of Saint Peter ar'. iSl. Mary Westout, in Lewes; the particulars of which will • be, stated in the conditions of sale. The farms are in a high state of ctiltivation, and ! t. is t .. certainly the occupier's interest to increase and iio « . minisb the quantity of land in tillage. Thor « ids tv the farms are excellent, aud the contiguity to Lewes and Brighton Markets, ndded to the consumption in .^ Jil ^ Cayalry Barracks, erected 011 part of Houndean Farm, is ^ such as to ensure . a ready sale for tbe produCe, at a high price,, particularly the straw. Printed particulars may be bad three Weeks previous to the sale, at tbe principal Inns in Brighton, Lewes, Steyning, Worth ng, and Shoreham ; of Messrs, Attree, Solicitors, Brighton ; . and of the Auctioneers, Leves, , BOGNOR ROCKS, '•' .' ' ON THE SUSSEX COAST. : . . TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION . By- Messrs, SKINNER, DYKE, apd Co. On Monday, the 15th Of June, at twelve o'clock, 0 » . , the premises, IN TWO LOTS, A- VERY DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, • situate at that delightful and much- admired water-- ing place;' Hothampton or Bognor Rocks, 7 miles from Cbichester, 10 from Arundel, and 67 from London;— Comprising Two commodious and genteel . Dwelling* Houses* Nos. 3 and 4, being the centre of East Sow, with suitable domestic offices,: fore court, and an ex- tensive plot of ground for a garden, and for coach houses and stabling. ' The premises are pbrred to a south aspect, command* ing a full and uninterrupted view of the sea with extensive prospect over a beautiful and picturesqus country. The bathing at Hothampton is extremely good, upon fine sand*. , To be viewed, Printed particulars may be bad ou the premises ; also at the Hotel, Bognor ; - Swan and Dolphin Inns; Chichester; Norfolk Arms, Arundel 5 . Fountain, Portsmouth.; King's Anns, Godalmin; of MessrSf Lett's, ' printers, Lewes; Messrs. Attree arid Phillips, printers, Brighton; and of Messrs. Skinnerj Dyke, and Co. Aldersgate Street, London. CAPITAL ESTATE, MANORS, and RESIDENCE1,' NEAR THE COAST, IN SUSSEX. TO bE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. SKINNER, DYKE, and. Co, O11 Thursday, the ad ol'. Iuly, i> t- Ofirraway,* Coffee- house> ' Change- alley,. Cornhill, London, IN TEN - LOTs- . ACAPITA L and very valuable FREEHol, D , ESTATE, situate. Ill the parisbc*. of Hesrtmon- ceux and Wartling, about four" miles. from Hailsham, and Horsebrige. and easy distances. from the favourite watering places of eastbourne and Hastings consisting of . - All oilidrA).' residence, aalled HERSTMONCEuX PLacE, with all requisite offices, suitable fo » an estab- 5 lishment of., the' first consequence,' delightfully sittiauX" jn a - large, . park, with buvii, plantations', and gardens, commanding . most extensive aud beautiful prospects, botb of bind and sea.. Also three . ticneticial Manors, extending over an'- im- mense . tract of . cou\ itl- y,' ab- oumtirig witlr game," with ' ' quit rents, reliefs, heriots, arbitrary fines,: riglitSj royal-*. , tics and ' appuinenances; and the surrounding farms, containing iu the wh. ole, 1072 acres of rich meadow, uwrsh, arable, and. wiio'dland, lyhig extremely compact, v, 1 tji suitable farm- houses and outbuildings, and the ru- ins of an ancient, noble, a- nd- spacious Castle.'-.- " - Tbe Mansion House, manors, and about 500 acres are now iu baud. The Farms are. let 011 short leases. ' To be Viewed, and printed particulars may be had on the premises ; also of Messrs. Shadwell and Bishtop, Soli- citors, Hasting; Messrs. Lee's, Printers, Lewes, Messrs, Attree and Phillips, Printers, Brighton; at the Lamb, Ea'tbourne; George, Battle; Maidenhead, Uckfield ; Castle and Ship Inns, Brighton; Sussex Tavern, Tun bridge Wells of Messrs. Tourle and Palmer, No. J. 0 Doughty- Street, Bedford- Row; Place of ; aad of Messrs. . Skinner, Dye, and Co. Aldersgate- Street Loa- don, where a plan may be seen. FREEHOLD ESTATE, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, . By W. CHAMBERS, At the Swan Tun, East Grinsted, 011 Monday, the 1 of June, 1807', between the hours of tbtee aiid live o'clock jn the afternoon, ALL that desirable large Freehold Premises, very pleasantly situated in the Ttnyn of . East Grin- sted, consisting. of a Messuage or Tenement, containing ou the first Hour a kitchen - 17 f( t Gin. by uft. a back, ditto 13ft. 6in. by 8ft. Sip. one parlonr ltjft. by gft. fiiiO a ditto ] 71U. by ( 5ft. 9111. a wash- house ilfi. bv isfij 3in. with pantry, cellar, & c. complete, with frtmt and bark stair cases. On the next tloor, four bed rooms, one 17ft: ( iiti. by 13 ft. one ditto lift. llin. by lift, onu ditto 12ft. by 8ft. one ditto 13ft. bin. by 8ft. a number of closets and one good garret. Also, a Carpenter's Shop, blift. by 19ft. 6ln* Or, e ditto on the next tloor 52ft. by 19ft. 6ili. a sto • hoirse, Ui.' U by gf « « bin. one ditto two stery high l6ft. t) in. by 1.4ft. a stable lift, by 8ft. with pig pens, - Stc. The whole of the premises are strong built, and all, in good repair, . with a vard, See. complete; with a good established trade therennts'tiefdittring. It is a very good opportunity for any person who wishes to enter into the above line of business,, as the present proprietor is leaving the place. Immediate possession will be given if required. The above premises are well adapted for any business tbat requires room; a famous situation tor a comiuup brewery, which is much wanting, there being 110 such I thfiiR within a uumbcr of miles of East Grin, sted; they are well calculated . Mr, a carrier, coaeb- uiaster, corn, factor, maltster, carrier, or a shop for any kind of busi ncss wi-. atever that requires room. , For a view of the premises apply to the Auctioneer, East Grinsted, of whom further particulars may be fknown. postscript. SUNDAY'S POST. PROM T£ 1 E LONDON GAZETTE. ADMIRALTY- OFFICE, June 6, 1807. Extract of a Letter from Rear- Admiral - Stirling to W. Marsden, Esg. dated on hoard the Diamed, off Mon- tevideo, March 19. 1807, ' SIR, IHAVE the honour to inclose a letter from Capt. Palmer, of his Majesty's Sloop Phea- sant, acquainting, me with a detachment of the army under Lieutenant- Colonel Pack, having taken possession of Colonia del Sacramento. The troops had embarked for the expedition on the 9th instant, but owing to blowing weather, the loss of one of the transports, and foul winds, the squadron under Captain palmer could not. sail un- -• til the 13th. I have the honour to be, & c ... CHARLES STIRLING. His Majesty's Sloop Pheasant, Colonia SIR, Harbour, March 16. It was not before yesterday afternoon that the vessels you put tinder my directions were able to reach this anchorage, owing to baffling winds-, and sometimes heavy squalls with rain. A flag of truce • Was sent on shore previous to the disembarkation of the troops, announcing the sentiments of your's and Sir Samuel Achmuty's proclamation to ' the in- habitants at Montevideo; and about half- past live the detachment of the 95th were landed; the wea- ther at that time was so unfavourable, with heavy tain, that Colonel, Pack deferred landing the re- mainder till the next day, as not a single gun, nor any force, was here to oppose him; and the rest of the light brigade., with, the artillery, were lauded this morning. • The Commandant of the Town, and a Captain of the' Militia, the only' military here, escaped before tile troops landed ( they were both natives. of this ' town). v ... I have the honour to be, fee. •••'.•• J. PALMER, I BANKRUPTS. '. I Richard Clemoe, Falmouth, Cornwall, mer- chant. T. Mitchell, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, li- nen- draper. W. Watson, jun. Basford, Not-, tingham., - joiner.—: R. Adams," Southampton, shipbuilder.- —. J. Bulloch', Bush- Lane, Lon- don, wine; and spirit merchant.- J. Heaps, of Charlotte- street, Surrey.— John Matthias of Brighthelmston, Sussex, slater. -—— E. Black- more, Henrietta- street, taylor. — J Davie's, of Cardiff, Glamorgan, builder. J. Wicken, of Sandhilrst, Kent, grocer.—— T. Prigmore, of Bakers- row, Middlesex, refiner of oil. • LONDON; June 6.., We have received Paris papers to the 30th last, and Dutch to the ' 3d inst. They contain the 74th, 65th, and 76tht Bulletins of the Grand Army, da- ted Finkerstein, the 16th, 18th, and 20th, succes- sively. . The first of these series, states that at a • Council of War, held in the Russian and Prussian camp at Bartenstein, it was determined to make an attempt to relieve Dantaic by water, and then proceeds to detail the circumstances of the attempt from its commencement on the 13th, to its ulti- mate failure on the 15th. The loss of the Russians upon this occasion is estimated at 900 killed, 1500 wounded, and 2oo taken prisoners, independent of the loss Sustained in other slight affairs connected with- the same object. Although this account of the affair of the Kith, is swelled out into nearly two columns, it is resumed in the 75th Bulletin in the shape of a report from Marshal Lefebvre, which as a version of the same story, posseses very little interest. The 76th Bulletin mentions the capture of an English corvette, the Undaunted, with 120 English. on board, in an attempt, to carry a sup- ply of ammunition into Dantzic. It states the loss of the Russians on the 15th as greater than it • was at first represented, and" gives some particu- lars of the action at Pultusk on the l § th. This brief sketch is sufficient to shew, that the Bulle- tins disclose no event 6f which we were not in- formed yesterday, by the Papers brought by the Tonningen Mail; the intelligence by which, an- nouncing the actual surrender of Dantzic, comes down many days later than the intelligence in the Bulletins.. • A private letter from Montevideo, dated March 16, says :—" An event Of the most extraordinary nature has just come to our knowledge, which is, that the. people of- Buenos Ayres, with a Prench- man. of the name of Liniers at their head, have de- clared, themselves an Independent Nation like North America. In answer to a flag of truce, they say, that if we support, them in this object, they will receive us with open arms, as their deliverers; but, on, the. contrary, if we want to make the country a colony to Great Britain, they will contest it to the last inch. In. the mean time, we are obliged to content ourselves with remaining as we are. as our General wisely conceives his force too small to di- vide, by leaving a garrison here, and with the re- mainder to attack Buenos Ayres; he, therefore has determined to wait for reinforcements, or, per haps, as they are quarrelling among themselves, we may at last be called in to settle the dispute." SUNDAY, JUNE 7. An express is. just arrived from York, stating the return of Mr. Wilberforce and Lord Milton, the latter by a majority of 260. SURRENDER OF DANTZIC. This unpleasant fact was announced by express at Hamhurgh, on the 30th ult. in the following terms:- " Hamburgh, May 30— Twelve o'Clock. " Advice has this moment been received by an Extraordinary Courier, that Dantzic capitulated on the 26th instant." - Lewes, June 8. The Judges of the ensuing Summer Assizes for the Home Circuit, are Chief Justice Mansfield and Mr. Justice Heath. Their Lordships are again to be accommodated at our assizes, with the house of Mr. Johnston, this town. The Rev. Dr. PELHAM, Lord Bishop of Bristol and brother to the Earl of CHICHESTER, is to be translated to the See of Exeter. The. Rev. Matthias D'Oyly, Archdeacon of the Archdeaconry of Lewes, in the Diocese of Chi- "' Chester', will' hold his Visitation in this town, to- morrow' se'nnight, the 16th inst. and at Hastings, on Tuesday, the 23d. Last Thursday being the anniversary of the ; King's birth- day, the military in this town and neighbourhood, were drawn up at noon, and fired vollies and FEUS- DE- JOIE in honor of the day. Captain Shiffner's Yeomanry Cavalry were after- wards entertained with a sumptuous dinner at the Star, by Mr. Price. Capt. Kemp's Independent Troop dined together, by invitation of their Officers, at the White Hart. - - . At Tunbridge Wells, Viscount Boyne's troop of yeomanry fired a FEU DE- JOIE, in honor of the day ; and in the evening a large number of the no- bility and gentry, assembled at the Upper Rooms patronized by Viscountess Boyne, and finished the auspicious day by assisting at a ball. Last Monday the 1st King's Dragoon Guards, took their summer station in our Barracks, which the 6th had previously quitted for duty on the Eastern part of our " Coast, where their good disci- pline and exemplary conduct, will, no doubt, entitle them! to the distinction they so justly obtained here. FRANCIS NEWBERY, Esq. has paid the fine of <£ 400 and 20 marks into the Chamber of the City of London, to be excused serving the office of | Sheriff, The Agents of Col. Sergison and Mr. Fuller are actively employed in preparing for the threatened petition to Parliament against the latter gentleman's return for our county ; and should the result of the present investigation justify the appeal, the Com- mittee, whose lot it may be to hear it, will have much to do, as it is said some hundreds of votes will be challenged on both sides. At our county election dinner, at the. Star, a man drank so inordinately, that be was discovered by some of the company lying on the floor, in a state of inebriety, that had produced apoplexy, from ' the deadly effects of which it' was with diffi- culty he- was rescued by medical assistance, though • promptly administered; and - it . was several days before he was pronounced out of dancer. On Wednesday se'n night, in Hill- street, . Berke- ley- square, the Lady of Thomas Reed Kemp, Esq. safely delivered of a daughter. Our Theatre is undergoing a complete internal alteration. It will have an additional tier of boxes; the whole audience part of the house will be made circular, and it will be otherwise so conside- rably improved, that few Theatres of the same size, will surpass it either in elegance or conve- nience. • SUSSEX AGRICULTURAL REPORT FOR MAY.--. The Wheat, both on the Down's and in the Weald of this County, bears the appearance of a general and large crop. The Plants, notwithstanding the late heavy showers, stand remarkably well, and many fields are already in fine ear.—. Barley and Oats are also very promising ; and Pease were sel- dom known to look better.— We wish we could re port as favorably of Hops, but the plantations in | this county ( which arc now very considerable) have generally an unpromising aspect; the bine is de- ficient of growth, and the fly has already made great ravages on the leaf; the late heavy rains may however, by destroying the vermin, assist vegeta tion, and render the produce better than the present appearance promises.— The Hay crops, both Seeds and Grass, will be large and general.—- The prices of Wheat at Lewes Market were on Saturday, from 1.61. to 181. per load.— Fat Stock is plenty, but ra- ther dear.— Lean Stock has somewhat advanced since last Report, and is in great demand. Yesterday se'nnight Captain Clark, of the Vulture Cutter, seized at sea, a lugsail boat, laden with 200 tubs of Holland's Geneva, and seven bags of tea. And on Tuesday, the same. Officer- seized in another boat, 90 casks of contraband spirits, and nine bags of tea, all of which were safely lodged in his Majesty's . Warehouse at Newhaven. Last Wednesday as Captain Tompkinson, of the Royal Cheshire Militia, and another Officer, were taking an airing in a gig, their horse, which had, never been in harness before, took fright, near Off ham turnpike- gate, and ran away with ." the' carriage, continuing his course, furiously, along the - road, above Land Port, and down the hollow, way, by Woodcock Field, at1 the ; bottom of which,: in the act of kicking, he got one of his legs over - the splash- board, and With increased irritation attempt- ed to leap. a fence,' - but fell, . and over turned the gig, which dislodged the gentlemen in..- different, direc- tions, and thereby relieved them from their perilous situation,, and happily without any personal injury-, though their charioteering. temerity' had evidently placed them under . most dreadful alarm, ' fhe spirited animal escaped without much hurt, and . the gig was. but little damaged. ' Some few days ago, a man went' ' from' Dalling- ton to Hellingly to be married, but not being pro- vided with a certificate of the banns having been' regularly published, the Minister was under, the ne- cessity of postponing' the wedding till the following day, not thinking it possible that the man could re- turn in time, so great a distance, on foot, for the performance of the ceremony sooner. He was, how- ever, determined to make the attempt; and after pulling off his hat, and committing it to the care Of his intended bride, started from the Church- yard." at. full speed, and returned to Hellingly 20 minutes before twelve, completing a distance Of. nearly 20 miles, in exactly two hours and thirty- five minutes. to the great joy of the betrothed - damsel, who anxiously waited his arrival, which had ho sooner taken place, than a congratulatory., salute wis ex- changed, when the fond couple repaired to the hy- meneal altar, and were made happy. ' The bride- groom is small Of stature, about 25 years of age, and of course, must have been wholly unprepared for such a pedestrian enterprize. One day last week a boy named Stapley, had the misfortune to fall from a considerable height, in a chesnut tree, to the ground, by which accident both his arms were broken at the wrist's; but a, sur- geon having been immediately procured, the frac- tunes were reduced, and the " youth is in a fair way of recovery. Brighthelmston, June 8. The Sussex militia, commanded by his Grace the Duke of NORFOLK, marched on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday last, in three divisons, on their route from Sunderland, to Hull, in Yorkshire. The South Hants militia, which a short time' since marched from the Isle of Wight to Wey- mouth, are now under marching orders from Wey- mouth to Shoreham Barracks. The Nottingham militia left Steyning Barracks, on their route for Weymouth, last week". The con- duct of the above regiment, whilst at Steyning, was truly honorably and exemplary ; and such., as rendered their departure a matter of general re- gret among the inhabitants. Mr. BRUNTON, senior, arrived here, on Tues- day last, to inspect and forward the decorations of our elegant new Theatie, which will be opened for public amusement by the latter end of the present month, or the beginning of the next. We are happy to state that Mr. Brunton's health seemed much improved since the close of the Theatre last season. On Monday last the Steyne Hotel, at Worthing, was opened with an excellent dinner, of which nearly all the gentlemen at that fashionable water- ing place, and in the neighbourhood, partook, Lord Dudley and Ward has taken a house at Worthing for the season, at which place his Lord ship is expected on Thursday next. The corn fields of every description, and in every situation, we feel pleasure in saying, exhibit a vigour and plenitude of growth, more promising of abundance, than ' the oldest man living remem- bers to have witnessed, at any former period. The fruit trees, bo! It in gardens and orchards, we understand, ; at - present afford the prospect of a more plentiful supply than we have had for several years past. ",''•' "' Last Friday morning, a high wall, belonging to • a new house erecting, for Mr; Palmer, in North- Street, suddenly fell to the ground, and . buried several of the workmen in its. ruins; but, they. wery all luckily dug out, \ vitfcotit any broken bones, or other material ' injury. MARRIED. On Thursday, at St. Georges, Han-, ' over- square,. Sir John Shelley, Bart, of Michel-' grove, in this county, to Miss Winckley, daughter and sole heiress of the late T. Winckley, Esq*.. AYOUTH of respectable, Family and Counec- tions, is wanted as an Apprentice in the Linen- Drapery, Mercery. Hosiery, and Haberdashery Busi-:' ness, in . a principal town of Sussex. - V He. will be treated entirely as one of the Family.— A handsome Premium will be expected; " ..". Apply, for reference, to Mr. ARTHUR; LEE, Printer, fee. School- Hill, Lewes. ASINGLE Young Man, wants a Situation, either as Park and Gamekeeper; or, Park - Keeper and Huntsman'; or, Gamekeeper and Huntsman. A « good Character will be given from his last place, if re- qaired. Letters, post- paid, will be attended to, direct- ed to W. H. at Mr. Champion's Library^ Horsham. N. B. He has no objection to the situation of game- keeper, or park- keeper only. TO SHEPHERDS. , WANTED, AT MIDSUMMER- DAY NEXT, A SHEPHERD, a single man, to have the care JTjl of a Ewe Flock. A character will be required. Apply to Mr. Thomas Fuller, Old Shoreham. WANTED IMMEDIATELY, A S SEEDSMAN, - and Head HQRS, EKEEPER, XJL or. OXMAN,. a stready, single, - Man. For further particulars, apply to Mr. LEE, Printer, & c. Lewes. - N. B. None but experienced Seedsmen and Plow- men need apply. " •' • . , ' WANTED, 3 AJOURNEYMAN TAYLOR. A good work- man may. have constant employ. Apply to Daniel Remell, Storrington, Also, an Ap: prentice wanted. WANTED, AMAN SERVANT, who can wait well at table,, clean plate, & c." and will make himself useful; if be, understands gardening, it will be an ad- ditional recommendation. Likewise a DAIRY MAID, to attend a small dairy, and do some housework.-—- Apply to Mr. Arthur Lee, Lewes; or to Mr, Palmer, Royal Pen Manufac- tory, East Grinstead. N In the Press, and speedily - will be published, Bv W. and A. LEE, A Correct COPY OF THE POLL, for the Election of Two Knights to serve in Parliament, for the County of Sussex, taken by JOHN MICKLETHWAIT, Esq. HIGH SHERIFE", And to be printed by his Authority. In this publication, the Places of Residence of th » Electors^ the Situations and Nature of their Freeholds, the Occupiers' Names, & e, will be clearly defined. " A correct Table of - each Day's Poll, a List of the " Electors, parochially and alphabetically arranged. In- dexes. of Rapes . and Parishes, a copious alphabetical ' general Judex, & c. & c. will be given. . Gentlemen wishing, to lie, served with, a Copy as soon ' as' published, . are requested to send their Names to W. Lee, or A. Lee, . at their respective Offices, in Lewes, UNDER THE PATRONAGE OF His Royal Highness the PRINCE OF WALES, - The Right How. the, Viscountees GAGE, And the Right Hon. RICHARD BRINSLEY SHERIDAN. shortly will be published by Subscription, In two Pocket Volumes^ price Half- a- Guinea, POEMS ; chiefly on ' moral and patriotic Subjects, - , , BY THOMAS ROBINSON, OF SEA FORD. Subscriptions received by T. J. Hookham, and Clio Rickman, London • Libraries, - Brighton^" Peckham, Music- seller, and Baxter; Lewes; Seagrave, Chichester; and Messrs. W. and A: Lee, Printers, - Lewes, *#*•' As no more copies of this work will he printed than " are subscribed for, and as "- it- will be published in the autumn, if is requested that - those Ladies and Gen- tlemen who wish to favour the author with their patron- age and support, would have - the. goodness to transmit their names to their respective booksellers, before the mouth of September next. FORAGE. " " - " A LL persons having delivered ' Forage to. any Xi of the Regiments at Brighton and Shoreham Bar- racks, on account of Mr. LANE, from the 25th of April, to the 24th of May, 1807, are desired to produce their checks for payment of the same, on Thursday, the 11th. I of June Instant; at the King and Queen Inn; Brighton. BRIGHTON AT a. Vestry, or Public . Meeting, held at the Old Ship Tavern, at Brighthelmiston, On Wednes- day the- 3d of June, I8O7, at eleven o'clock, convened on Sunday last, the 31st day of May, . 1807; by public notice in the Church Yard, immediately after divine service, Mr. WILLIAM IZARD being; called to the" Chair,- it was resolved unanimously, that as the Vestry Clerk bad neglected' to attend, that he-, should be then applied to by three . of the persons assembled, and de- sired to attend the . Vestry; ; :. - •';,. 4., Three persons were then appointed, and went to the house, of Mr. WILLIAM ATTREE the Vestry Clerk, to request his. attendance, the answer that was given them was, that Mr, William, A. ttree, was gone to Lewes ; it was alledged " that the meeting was then sitting, and that the ' attendance of the Vestry Clerk wits necessary ;. the clerk who gave the answer, was then desired to attend; but lie refused -.— this was" communicated- to the Meet- nig, when, the requisition to tire Constable, the Church- wardens and Overseers of the, poor, the Vicar,' and" Mr. Edward Thunder,' was read; and it Was,; ,;, t< Secondly resolved, that the Surveyor or Surveyors of. the High- Ways, be directed - on Wednesday; next, the 10th, day of Wtl/ e: instant, to meet the inhabitants of . the Parish of Brighthelmston at the Old Ship Tavern, at eleven o'clock in the; forenoon,. to be then in vestry as sembled, , and produce' true, " and valid vouchers for all and every the sums of money, they or either of them have paid, and the particulars of the out- standing debts, if any, and the amount of the money in the hands of the Surveyor, or Surveyors, if any does so remain. Thirdly, resolved, that notice in writing. be sent to the Surveyors to acquaint them. with the foregoing re- solution and request their attendance., • - Fourthly, resolved, that the minutes of this meeting be published once in the Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal, and once in the Brighton Herald. ' Fifthly, resolved, that this meeting be adjourned' to Wednesday, the loth day of June, 1807, to be ' then, helden at the. Old Ship Tavern, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to receive the report, and accompts of the Surveyors of the High- ways, and on other matters re- specting the High-" ways, and if the Churchwardens and Overseers of the poor,- should, on application being made to them, refuse or neglect to publish such intend- ed meeting, that Mr. Edward Thunder be requested to give notice thereof, on Sunday, the 7th day of June instant, in the parish Church, or Church- yard of Bright- heimston, after divine service. Sixthly, resolved, that the Chairman be requested to sign the minutes and resolutions of this meeting. June 3. WILLIAM IZARD To SHOPKEEPERS IN GENERAL. ABUSINESS in a very extensive line, in the Drapery, Grocery, Tayloring, & c. & c. to he parted with, by Private Contract; and the Premises, which consist of a- large Shop, Counting House, with '-' extensive Warehouses, every way calculated to carry' on-^ capital Trade ; a very good Dwelling House, c'on- i'sistia'^ of Parlour, and Dining- Room, 6 Bed- Chambers Garrets, Kitchen, Washhouse, & c.' " two Gardens, ' with' a Back- yard, and Pump, with exceeding . good- Water, a Stable, . Coach- House, and other conveniences suitable for a Family) to be let for a term of seven or fourteen years'. ' ' The Premises are situate on that, delighttful eminence ( and within the village) of Frank, two miles from . Tun-, bridge- Wells in Sussex-; and the present proprietor and predecessors have gradually increased their connexions,' and '. commanded an, extensive', trade in . the, Various branches connected.; and which has now been carried' on there upwards of 80. years. , '. The Proprietor, a widow, finds the concern of too weighty . a nature ( Added to the. cares of a young family) for her management. which is' the only reason that - in. 1 duces her to part with it, -. ' - For particulars apply to Mr. John Ring 147. High-' . Street, Borough, London : or of Mr. John Bryant,. Boar's- Head, Rotherfield, Sussex; and of the Proprie-; tor,. S. - Ring; who will shew the Premises.-, SEA BATHING. TO BE LET FURNISHED, OR SOLD, A- capital, . new- built, substantial FAMILY' !•. RESIDENCE, with double couch- house, Stabling for' eight- horses, large excellent walled- garden, and mu- merous domestic offices; large paddock kind - land' ad joining ; containing in the whole about five acres and a half, delightfully and healthfully situated at Little Hampton, in the county . of Sussex; four miles from ' Arundel, six from ' Begaor Rocks, ton, from Worthing, 20- from Brighton, and 59 from London. " ' f Particulars enquire. of Mr; Reeder, Upholsterer, No. ,392, Oxford- street. A SOUTH DOWN FARM.- TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, \ Compact and eligible SOUTH DOWN FARM, called WOODEN DEAN, situate in the parish of Rottingdean, in the county" 6f Sussed; con sisting of a farm- house, barns, a stable, " granary, waggon- lodge, and 5< 54A,- of land, ( of which about ee'( A. are arable, and 274 sheep down.} And the great tythes arising from the whole of the farm.' The premises are in the occupation of Mr. W. Elmes, under a lease for nine years, of which five years will Be unexpired at Michaelmas next. The tenant will shew the farm; and further particu- lars may be known, on application to Mr. Hoper, at Lewes. ,.•.'. --.....•... » TO BE SOLD BY- PRIVATE CONTRACT, AFREEHOLD ESTATE, situated in the parish of Burwash, containing about, 95 acres, consisting of a Messuage, barn, oasthouse, and all necessary . out buildings, within a ring fence ; the land consists; of ara- ble, meadow, pasture, hop, and wood lands. The above is well stocked with timber, for which the soil is kind. The hind is now in the occupation of Mr. John Parsons, whose term expires at Michaelmas next, who will she Vv the same; and for further particulars, enquire of. the said John Parsons; or of R. Megenis, at Chailey. ,", MARINE VILLA AND LAND, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD OR LET, Together, or in parcels for building. TO be SOLD, with the modern Furniture; a recently built and singularly elegant FREEHOLD VILLA, containing a breakfast parlour, well propor- tioned dining room, drawing- room, 26 feet by 17 ; seven bed chambers, and large dressing rooms; with double coach- house, good stabling, bailiff's house,' dairy, and offices of every description ; large walled garden, stock- ed with choice fruit trees, kitchen . garden, and beauti- ful shrubbery of considerable length, with gravel walk, leading down to the sea, and about-. 32 acres of excellent meadow, pasture, and arable land adjoining, within a ring fence, delightfully situate near Aldwick Green, on the coast of Sussex, in a respectable neighbourhood, And sporting country, with good roads, and within 6 miles of Chichester, 10 of Arundel, 30 of Brighton, and only, one mile west of Bognor. The house ' and building! are in complete . repair, and immediate possession of the whole may be had.: This ( Spot being one of the most eligible situations on the Coast,' for building, a part of the lands would, if desired, be ' se onrated from the. house, and divided into lots to accommodate purchasers for such a purpose.— Or, TO ' LET, during the season, " the above Villa, and Furniture, with ever accommodation for a family, but without the land. r ' ' For a view, and to rent, apply to Mr. John Bridger, at Aldwick, and for further particulars,, and to treat far the purchase of the premises, to Messrs, Walsh, Oxford, " CHICHESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, • BY MR. WELLER, On the Premise's^' On Monday, the 15th of June, ,1807; ant! the following day*, at twelve o'clock, '. ' ' THE genuine HOUSHOLD FURNITURE, wines, China and Glass, Post- Chariot, and other, effects, of the late Dowager Viscountess LIFFORD, in the1. North- street; Comprising four- post and field bedsteds^ with printed Cotton, callico and ' Stuff furnitures, excellent, ^ O. ose feather beds, mattresses,- blankets, and, counterpanes mahogany cabriole and plain - sofas, dining and, drawing room chairs, desks, and book- cases, ward- robes, " chests of drawers, dining, card, and tea tables, piano forte,' By Broad wood; a. capital .. bracket ^ clock,' by Ellicott; Brussels and Scotch carpets, a chamber horse • Nankin tureens, dishes and plates, Derby shire. and other English tea china, a very long table service of Wedgwood's Ware, cut and othei1 glass; a range, register mid " pan the on stoves, with the usual kitchen articles; " T! ' dozens of old Port; three ditto of Hock, two ditto of' Madeira, three: ditto of desert Wines; a Post Chariot, with three lamps, a boot and imperial. , . ; v • — • t ." Catalogues may be had; four day* previous to. the, sale at the: adjacent Market Towns, and of. . Mr. WELLER, Chichester., FREEHOLD PROPERTY, ' With immediate possession.— Land Tax . redeemed!. • TO:' BE SOLD BY. AUCTION, , By VERRALL and SON", , . At ' the Crown Inn,' in' Hailsham, on Wednesday,, the 2- ith June, 1807, at four o'clock in the afternoon^ : -/ V Freehold substantial brick- built MESSUAGE, XJL three barns, other convenient buildings, and. about 12ffAvaf ; exceedingly rich arable^ meadow, and " marsh land; adjoining. the Town. of. Hailsham, late the property and in the occupation of- Mr; Abraham Laugham, de- ceased, which will be divided into seven or eight lots.^ A map of the whole, ( divided as intended to be sold) may be seen any day after the 9th instant, at the Crown Inn aforesaid. ' ' The premises may be viewed, by applying to Charles Hook, at the Vicarage- house, in Hailsham; and further particulars had of Robert Hawes, Esq. of Markly ; or of the Auctioneers, Lewes, Sussex. -.-'• - NEAR, CROYDON, SURREY. , , . ,. Eligible Land for Building, commanding rich and ex-, 1 tensive prospects, and only 11 miles from London. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, . By Mr. ROBINS,:. At Garraway's Coffee house,. in Change- alley, Cornhill, London, on Monday, the 29th of June, at 12 o'clock, in lots, . , , THE FREEHOLD and TYTHE- FREE ES-, TATE, Land Tax redeemed, comprising the Va- luable track of land, ADDINGTON HILLS, and part of SHIRLEY COMMON, formed by nature a most' beautiful situation for erecting Villas, commanding' rich and ex- tensive prospects of the country, . id abundantly sup- plied with excellent water, situate between Croydon and Wickham, in the county of Surrey, and a short distance from the Canal; the lots are laid out for the accommo- dation of gentlemen and builders, and arc well. worth at- tention. May be viewed by applying to Sir. Peat, Bailiff, Cole Harbour Farm, of whom particulars may be had; at the Fox and Goose, Shirley Common: King's Amis, Croydon ; Bell, Bromley; and of Mr. Robins, Warwick' street, Golden- square. SURREY. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. GALE and SON, On Tuesday, the 23d day of June, wo;, at 1J o'clock) at the Swan Inn, in Reigate, Surrey, ADesirable ' compact COPYHOLD ESTATE' ( timber free) called FLANCHFORD and HOOKERS, situate Daws Green, , iii the, parish of Leigh, three miles from Reigate, and four from Dorking ; Comprising a good convenient, farm- house, barn, sta- ble' and yards, with suitable outbuildings4 a large gar, deft and orchard, and. nine in closures. of rich productive meadow and arable land, containing together 48A.-( a little more or. .. less) in the occupation of Mr. John Kil- lick, whose lease expires at Michaelmas next. Held of the manor of Shelwood, and entitled to a right of valuable and extensive, commonage. To be viewed by applying to the te.-. ant; and particu- lars had at. the, White House, Dorking; Anchor. Horse ham; In as at Crawley and ( » ick'( ieidCofi'i C house, Epsom; King's Arms; Croydon ; and • of Messrs^ Gale and Son, , Reigate, Surrey, ' TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ' , , By AUSTEN and LASHMAR, At. the house of John. Hutchings, the Bell Inn, in Tice- hurst, Sussex, on Monday the 29th' day of June, " 13 « 7, . at three o'clock in the afternoon', unless" disposed of in the mean time by- Private Contract, of which if it happens, due notice will be given in this paper, A '. COMPACT.' COPYHOLD ESTATE, SITUATED Jl%. in the parish of Ticehurst aforesaid, adjoining to . the. turnpike- road., leading from Ticehurst to Wadhurst ; consisting of a. farm- house, . cottage, barn, stable, out- buildings, and several parcels of arable, meadow,. pasture ' and ' Wood land ; containing by' admeasurement 89. A-.,;;!. ; 2jP. more or less, called by the name . of WALLCROUCH, and now in the . occupation n of Mr. Wm. Baker, u » tenant from year to year. " The above estate is well set with . thriving young tim- ber; is held of the minor of Hammerden • and' is' sub- ject to a composition to the Lord for timber, of « » . . perton only.'-. ! Further . particulars may be had on application to Mr. Joseph, Newington, of Towngate, in Wadhurst or Mr. Stone, Solicitor at May field. TO POSTMASTERS, INNKEEPERS,' & c. : To BE SOLD BY AUCTION By CHAMBERS and MICHELL On Tuesday.,- June 16, 1. W7,.. at the Crown- Inn,; • r Horsham: 1 rpWO neat Post - Chaises, one Gig and' Harness, il eight good. seasoned Horses, four pair of Harness, two Post Saddles, and Sundries. ' • , To begin at three o'clock. ' • BRIGHTON.. LEASHOLD ESTATE— ELEGANT HOUSHOLD FURNITURE, & c,. DORSET GAP DENS TO- BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. ATTREE, "" On the Premises, On Tuesday the 9th day of June, 1 * C17. at 11 o'clock, A Truly valuable' LEASHOLD ESTATE; IS. comprising a neat Dwelling- house, being New16, Dorset Gardens, containing two handsome parlours, with folding doors, spacious drawing room, kitchen, wash house, and numerous offices, with a good yard,, U and '. vl 1 - c use of the pleasure grounds in front; l! ie f. x'umsv a schedule of which' will be , produced At the time of sade, _ to be included' in the purchase; f abject to a grou | i rent of nine guineas per annum. The premises are in . an excellent state of repair, and fit for the immpuiliate ' reception of a genteel family. • And immediately after will follow the sale of the ele- gant HOUSHOLD FURNITURE, Chimney Glasses. fiiinft Forte, & c.' Consisting of feather beds, mattresses, hln • kets, and counterpanes, four- post bedsteads, wii'h hogany feet, pillars, and dimity furniture .— in it"-.: , , two sets of chairs, with nail over seats, side board, sLi- pf dining tables with circular ends; card, Pembroke, >. nd night tables, chests of drawers, wardrabe, anti ;. sou stands;, a. pair of elegant chimney glasses ; a p: uV' « f uro light glass lustres, and shades ; < truggi t and, Kidder, nisi- ster carpets hearth rags; a. piano forte,, by Longman and Broderip.; kitchen utensils, & e. • Catalogues may be had on Monday, on the premises; and of Mr. Attree, at his General Agency and Littery Offices, Middle- street. ' .' STOLEN, or STRAYEO, ' From the premise's of John Osborne, of Poynings, near Brighton,' in Sussex in the night between the tiih. and 13th of May, 1807, A BROWN RIDING MARE, six years old, . Jr\ full fifteen ' hands one in'cir high,- with '> r!>,-.- i; vnv. i-. zle, a small, white m irk in an obliqne direction . in, the;; forehead above the. eyes; also two. s::, t white' spots on the near side of the back, occasioned by the,' saddle,. a little' white on one hind, heel, and is a. little tender • • fooi.' --- . .• • . If, strayed,- any'one bringing the. Mare to Mr: Os-— borne,' at Poynings," " shall be rewarded. with FIVE GUI- , NEAS and all reasonable expences paid. If ' stolen, whoever will give information of the, offen- der, on conviction," ' shall. ' receive TWENTY GUINEAS reward from the • •; ^ ' T' ''""'••. ' '"' ' '' JOHN OSBORNE. • FIVE bushels per' acre of • prepared Gypsum, JL-' ; applied as " a top dressing on young1 nt'^ ps. - just as' they break - the' ground, will not only act- as a 1: com- peteent manure, but, prove superior to other manures, in its effects on the nuttw^ ts^ uift^ jisi^ and. « » •(? « . -.•.^•• af the crop-; and, also completed H6- tS'ure it from the depri - dations of the FLY, which has been proved in many IS stHitt'es, ' • ' "-..','-—': - •'" •• Prepared and sold, by the- Gypaum Company,' 5 ', Blackman- street, South wark,- for ready money only at , pet bushel. Orders addressed to the Company will e duly executed, and forwarded by sea or land carriage, i may be directed. . , N. B. Sacks are the best package. A four, bushel sack will weigh 350lbs, . .'.-', THE CREDITORS OF EDWARD FOSTER • '" OF EAST BOURNE, SHOPKEEPER, WHO have executed the Deed of ' Assignment of his effects, dated the 11th day of JULY, 1806, are requested - to - meet the Trustees, at the Lamb Inn, Fasthourne, " on Monday, the 22d, of June, instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to receive a dividend of the produce of the, estate; and effects, and such of the Creditors as have not delivered in the particulars of their claims, are desired to transmit them 041 or before Saturday, the li^ h of June instant, to me, " ' v WILLIAM WHEELER, Solicitor, *' - " ' f - for the Trustees. Lewes June 6, 1807. : ; .., . . I WILLIAM DALLAWAY, formerly of Hast- 1. iegs, hut late of the parish of Fair light. in the county of Sussex. Brickmaker, now confined, in the gaol at. Horsbam, in the said county ' of Sussex, and not being" charged in custody on the first day of February 1806, with any debt or debts, sum or sums of money. exceed- ing in the whole the sum of £ l5nn, do hereby given this public notice, that I intend. to take the " benefit of an act ' passed in ' the. 46th year of his present Majesty's reign entitled, " Ah act for the • relief of certain, insol- vent- debtori," at a Quarter Session of the Peace to be holdeh at Horsham, on Tuesday, the l itis day of July next, ( having been brought' up at a Session holden at Midhurst,' on. the 7th day of April, 1807. and remanded for not ' giving full, suffieicent, and ' satisfactory. answers • and information, relative to any estate and effects). • • - And 1 do hereby also give notice; that arrne and per- fect schedule, containing a dii^ oyery of all . the real, " and personal estate, hereafter to be sworn to, is now read to be delivered to any creditor applying, for the, same. to the Keeper or Gaoler. of his Deputy; of' the..- said person . Dated ' this third day of June, 1807. W. DALLAWAY. Witness, JOHN SMART, KEEPER; " LEWES, ( SATURDAY") " JUNE.- 6, 1807. White Wheat -£' i U 0 to ' H 0 Red ditto ii ' 1 0 to ' 3 "- 3 <> Oafs - 1" 8 .0 to i: l'.:" f> J. LEIGHTON, Inspector. • - PRICE OF STOCKS. * SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1807. Couevlr ti'j^ —- Oamu. ul lL BRIGHTON. ASMALL House to be Let, unfurnished, situ : ated near the Steyne.' For particulars, enquire at Messrs. LEE'S Printing Office, Prince's- Place, North street, Brighton, POETRY ODE, FOR HIS MAJESTY'S BIRTH- DAY, 1807- By H. J. PYE, ESQ P. L Still does the trumpet's brazen throat Pour forth a martial sound, Still lie the notes of battle float In warlike clangor found; Nor rural pipe, nor past'ral lay, In peaceful descent hail the Hay To grateful Britain ever dear; The thunder of embattled plaint, _ And shouting conquests choral strains, Burst on the list'ning ear. i Yet while Bellona's iron car Whirls o'er th* ensangainted plains* ' Mid Hyperborean climes afar Stern war terrific reigns; " White, • with collossal power endow'd, The ruthless minister of blood Calls to his scatter'd naval host. Go forth, and bid the bolts of fate _ On Britain's trembling harbours wait* Shut commerce front her cozst: Echold, tire sovereign Queen of Isles. The Empress of the Waves, Meeting the vaunt with scornful smiles, The empty menace braves; And see on " Plata's sea- broad stream banners wave, her bright arms gleam; ' While, ploughing seas of classic fame, Nile yelds once more to Albiors' powers, And Alexandria vails her towers To GEORGE's mightier name. Finn are the sons that Britain leads To combat on the main, And firm her hardy race that treads In steady march the plain; proudly may her bards record The victor arm, " the victor sword, l That drives the foe from Ocean's tide; And loudly too, with fond acclaim, Chaunt trophied Maida's deathless fame With Military pride. Be hush'd awhile each ruder sound, While Britain's grateful voice Bids all her echoing vales resound The Monarch of her choice. Though round the tyrant's hated throne Arm'd legions form ah iron tone, They cannot blunt guit's scorpion sting, While Virtue's sacred shield is spread O'er GEORGE'S heav'n- protected heads, | The Parent and the King. FOR THE LEWES AND BRIGHTHELMSTON JOURNAL. lET other Pocts to their Aid invoke* The } « * pimti « t of the fabled Mwc, And with the. Streams of Helicon made drunk, Cbuux sibrth * » » e legeudary Hero's Deeds; Their wir Pejii. vaf KrotkmM^ ne trout, farsmtf tvbihiix, of rranmn intellect I Beyond the Ken; pierce thu*" the Mints, Aiwi Fuji, € ie « < 5s, oft » are seen to hide j The S>. « of Genims from the common Gaze; Then with the Flights of fancy rise; K « rt$ i .,{ Vnrteuuu high the rttm » st Top, 1 And thence. with t » . jrt> o » Exultation view T4w wnato A Beauties of the ideal World. V'.> 7 r,< Vr Ttwme invites my humble f^ y; I invube the of Muse, ' VMT fVJUCM HOT « h « H I t « ropl Fsiic « ! JcTCTii, « \ t tliaeton rash. % K- ttnn ' Mo p- rcearapttio; fly rswtK enSf^^ d, nrary'd, niwkiHw » . iirnxt il « i « rc ofc upon he? iu » WiNag,, 1 Afcng 0 » e Tops « f rtie Brigl » » « o! » « Hills, T « toilp rt- r jwe/ refiiJ, - solitary Kifam, Wlmi Sw the pictaswqoc. eiumaiidiiix Scen^ » VSb< 4 than SMKAU f « tk her « ir* pt « tM Sight, n.-! tb ujBTOkr'J Caapewe holds, jt ji eildsi* tJieir Lijx. To tint high - x which overlooks the Town C and to the i"-^ <>> « Eye ': » Besntie* of Princely Town \ GOOT;? i*( Mt 4' » nty aurf bring V/ ch liree Ijwsjyittlwa gwr; let bright O." rw- i ts'iruitiritt caS-. vir^ tl by ihy K » aJ, Cja « . in MJ dignify my Theme. r'Wei. jwfcf S « nuMt i « tt siSwve the Church, Tbi Eje d'iKJnnR < be whole wtjeeted !>• « » • tsm ARUtOes cro » ' 4iug on the Sijlit; Ettteiis Aet^ tei the Pw- iiieu « « y; TJte. T. r. BCKly Ooa » e4 tfce - rieer/ ui S » « yae ; » h » rt jftrd Fukiaa, Eeaew, W ' Lsw, T. kt otvb- JiU- ft OriKai - wrfk j J{ jia,: « » 4so< troci A' eocismlei Gowwt, T « sotiKU JfcteS of T, x> tfun » > Jta « IreUy 5 Wfcatf. < jv « a lie & » d> ma> c « ties » y gnat, OR i « >! ii few' 3- Zvnr IVwn » » here; A » iioa fail SyJtHw . StwaiAers b « r « snblinw, * ll « A& J » ra* i « « Vf dsriog Tfcc fkets , a « S Kithw » £ il* Brilta* Renin. Xow ft^ ioi eke Wert *? « e « t ? » rt< 4 « de, Sontb » i « k, Am riKK." » be rctiij-^ if » nrr » » « < « ng Trtu Mew Sharcbmoii peejn, » " « pircj VAHw: Arfw itw'' dertou, ttc< t, JLiUt j. uae iitastv biyi*£ u> » « Set on. W. W. NewJew& iscst, June, I MONTE VIDEO. ' { Extract of a Letter, dated March 52.) Every thing remains in profound mystery in j this quarter. The Spaniards at Buenos Ayres are ] distracted by party- spirt, which appears momen- tarity. j{ y likely to burst into a flame. A few days since j they attempted to detain by force a boat belonging t, i kit Majesty's ship CharWell, having at the time 1 SJj. g ci truce flying, and the matter proceeded so each lengths as to occasion blows to pass be- tween two - Spanish officers. Liniers, a French- | man Commander in the navy, is Governor of, Buenos Ayres and the Viceroy is in prison, strong- ! ly guarded Mordelle, another Frenchman, who, ! from having lost an arm, was better known by the name of Manqoo, and was an artful villain, was unquestionably killed during the storming of the town. We are in anxious state of expectancy re- lative to Buenos Ayres. From the circumstance of » e « esJil « t! icer » bavin* been lately up with flags of b u.- x, we may farm an opinion that some thing is « uj the tapis. Again, from the circumstance of the 9th regiment of Light Dragoons, " who arrived some tisaie since, not being yet disembarked; from se- veral tcfctofse- Mis and gun- boats being . fitted out, and bsetorfof cumoa add stores, & e. heiftg shipped 0/ 1 botmt transports got ready for the immediate re- eeptiio of troops U if natural to conclude offensive Eooii^ E r « are to be adopted. It is utterly uitposst- fc « l « -. for r » en frigates, to proceed higher up ji* r fiver. Of our prospect of success it would be to kiiarda doubt. One thousand men, with ( Jss sajiaort^- f the men of war, would be force saf. ficient to retain Monte Video, which would, with the brigade; of Seamen and royal marines, leave near . five thousand five or si'* hundred, say near 6000 disposable forces, to act against Buenos Ayres. Exclusive '- of an armed mob, or rabble, di- vided into factious parties, not more than 2000 or 1300 regular troops are in Buenos Ayres. The ift- 1 habitants of Monte Video are daily returning to I their houses, and begin to feel a full confidence in | the English, Our Commander, Sir S. Achmuty, I is much beloved, and has proved himself highly worthy of the command entrusted to bint. The brigade of cavalry, under the command of the Hon. W. Lumley, remains in camp about a mile I from town. Several troops of the 17th and £ mh, land 4 lit, are mounted, but contrary to expecta- tion, very indifferently; however, horses are daily procured. Our army is, in genera!, very healthy, and our wounded recovering: it is a charming cli- mate, and very plentiful. Our beef, very good meat, is about a farthing per pound, or a dollar the carcass; fish it in abundance; poultry is be- ginning to find its way to market, but has hither- to been scarce and dear. Our English merchants are daily arriving, but complain at present of a glut of European goods '; however, very shortly, • when an intercourse with Buenos Ayres and the in- terior is accomplished, an extensive and most in- crative trade must be opened. " We are extremely active in shipping the prize- goods, of which very large quantities continue | hourly to be discovered on board of prize ships, 57 of which were found in the harbour, and have been most scrupulously examined, as well to de- termine their qualities as to ascertain their cargoes and to prevent any concealment. We understand they will proceed" shortly, under convoy of the Lancaster, to England. " The Olympia cutter has arrived, and^ a multi- plicity of reports are in circulation. Col. Craufurd with 3000 troops^ may be hourly expected." ARMIES IN POLAND. The following is the state of the respective ar- mies in Poland, according to the latest and most, authentic advices;—" The left wing of the French main army is stationed on the Nogat, and its posi- tion reaches over Elbingen, Braunsberg, along the left shore of the Passarge, up to Gutstadt. The centre il placed somewhat in the rear, round Preus- sich Holland, Leibstadt, and Mohrungen. From Gutstadt, the army stretches itself in length j above Allenstein, and the ri^ ht wing maintains, I above Ortelsburg, a communication with the left wing of the army of Marshal Massena, whose right is on the Bug, and from thence to the mouth of the Narew. The left wing of the French has, in its whole front along the Passarge, a number of intrenchments and batteries, by way of covering. Before the centre and the left wing, are vast fo- rests and morasses, so that an attack on this side cannot be made without great difficulties. To provide against accidents, there is behind, between the Passarge and the Vistula, an intermediate po- sition on the Drewentz, behtfld which magazines have been established. — Of the Allied Army, the right wing is formed by the Prussians; this wing is stationed by the Haff, and is stretched along the the right shore of the Passarge to Wormdit. The advanced guards are at this point separated by no- thing but the river, which, at a small distance from the mouth is narrow, and in many places so shallow as to be waded over by deserters. The territory occupied by the Prussians has hitherto been rather spared. ' An excellent spirit is preva- lent in this corps, which is composed of troops who were not present in the engagement in Saxony, and of the relics of the great army. It will one day be known what this corps has effected during the last six months, what it has suffered, and with • what firmness it has contended with its destiny. The position of the Russian army begins at Worm- dit, and is stretched over Heelsberg, Bartenstein, and Schippenbil. In the last place are the maga- zines, from which principally the Prussians receive their forage. This country has suffered exceeding- ly. The Russian army has an advanced guard be- fore its right wing, its centre, and its left wing. Hettman Platow commands the last whig, and has 1 pushed his parties even to Ortelsburg, where, lat- terly, frequent skirmishes have taken place, while in overy other part, there has prevailed a sort of I armistice Since the arrival of the Emperor Alex- ander in Prussia, it appears that 2 considerable corps of Russians has been stationed not far from the Narew; this has probably occasioned the movements of Masscna. Besides the leading ar- mies of the hostile powers, there is to be noticed on the part, of the French, the corps beseiging Dantzic, under Marshal Lefebvre. It consists of French, Poles, and Baden troops. Further, the corps before Colberg, of French, Italians, and the German contingent troops. In Silesia, under Prince Jerome, are the Bavarians and the Wirtem- hvirgliers, Here the fortresses of Niesse, Cosel, Glatz, and Silberberg, are still to he conquered. Betwixt the Elbe and the Eastern Ocean, an army of observation is collecting together, under Mar- shal, Brune; it is to consist of Dutchmen, Spani ards, and Frenchmen. Another army of observa- tion stands on the boundaries of Italy and Germa- ny, and is connected with another corps in Dal- matian" " . _ COURT OF KING'S BENCH. BURNET V. MORE. NEWSPAPERS. This was an action upon a Bill of Exchange, dated so far back as 20th August, 1792, drawn by the Plaintiff, and accepted by the Defendant, for 5l. 5s. 1 Id. at three months date, for value received. It appeared from the arguments of Counsel, that the consideration for which this bill was granted was Illegal, it having been incurred by the Plaintiff lending out newspapers to read, at so much per day, contrary to the express words of the Act of) Parliament, passed in the year 1789, being the] 50th of the present King, which prohibits hawkers j or any other persons from lending newspapers out i to hire, on account of that practice obstructing I the sale of such publications; and it is thereby I enacted, that any person doing so, shall forfeit the | penalty of ol. The Plaintiff, George Burnet, was I a bookseller, binder, and stationer, in the Strand,! near Temple Bar, and dealt in newspapers for up- j wards of two years, previous to the year 17Q- J, be- ing no less than i5 years ago, but had never till J now insisted upon making good his claim. It was argued by Mr. Serjeant Best, on the part 1 of the Plaintiff, that the alleged illegality of the claim was a scandalous defence, set up by the De- fendant, for the purpose of Avoiding the payment of a bill, justly due; and that if there was any il- legality in the transaction, he ( the Defendent) was • in a maimer party to it. At all events, the Plaintiff " was in titled to recover the sum of il. 17s. winch was stated in the relative account in such a man- ner as to leave it undetermined whether it was due for newspapers or Hot. As the Plaintiff was a sta- tioner, might it not be reasonably inferred, that this sum was for stationary goods ? The Defen- dant had been indulged, year after year, and now came tor the first time to set aside that security which he had granted, under the idea that it was an illegal transaction ; but before he could entirely get rid of his bill, it was necessary for him to prove that the whole sum therein comprehended was claimed for an illegal transaction. Besides, at this distance of time, it could not be ascertained by the account rendered, whether the major part of it had not been contracted previous to the passing of the Act. Besides the above men- tioned sum, there was also an article in the ac- count, charging for a single newspaper sold to the Defendant, the sum of four- pence, which was at that that time the price of such periodical publi- cations; and also for a stamp,' the sum of six pence. The plea of illegality could not be alledged against these charges. [ Two Witnesses only were called, the one a Mr. Owen, to prove the hand- writing upon the bill'; and the other a Mrs. Temple, the Defendant's daughter, who proved the daily delivery of the newspaper!, and the fetching them m away about noon. This traffic, she said continued for two years and upwards, and her father had no other dealings with Mr. Burnet. Lord Chief Justice Mansfield, in addressing the Jury, observed, that it seemed impossible to re- cover money upon this bill, 011 account of the il- legality of the transaction. The circumstance of the Plaintiff not having brought his action at an earlier period betwixt the year 179- 2 and 1807, cast a degree of suspicion upon his motives and con- duct. There was no evidence whatever, during that time, that the Plaintiff ever conceived, that he had a legal demand of even one shilling against the Defendant. It appeared, from the evidence of Mr. Mores daughter, that the whole demand must be illegal, her father never having had any dealings with the Plaintiff, except the lending of these papers. Upon the whole, it must have been a strange trade, and a pretty lucrative one, as the Plaintiff must have been charging at the rate of j two- pence for the reading of each paper, which was in those days half the price of them. It wis, [ incases of smuggling, the same as in th « present j case, the law forbids newspapers to he let out to i hire, as being injurious to the sale of newspapers land consequently to the Revenue; and, in the same manner, the law prohibits smuggling, as in- jurious to the Revenue. If a man brings an action against another for payment of smuggled goods, al- though the transaction, as betwixt the seller and buyer, be just enough, yet the former cannot re- cover a farthing from the latter. The law will not permit a man to recover money for goods he has got by committing a crime. In the present instance, the Bill being founded on an illegal transaction, was perfectly Void. If the Plaintiff could show I that any papers so furnished to the Defendant, I had been supplied to him previous to the passing | of the Act, then be might legally have a right to I recover to that extent. It was therefore the Plaintiff's own fault that be had not brought evi- dence upon that point. As the matter, however, at present stood, his Lordship could hot distin- guish what part of the Plaintiff's account was legal, and what illegal The proof now adduced shewed that nothing but papers was the foundation of the claim. At all events, the Plaintiff ought to have brought his action against Mr. More within a reasonable time, so that the particular items of his claim might have been more easily ascertained. He thought that the Defendant was extremely well justified in resisting the demand at such a distance j of time,-— Verdict for the Defendant. DUEL. A duel took place en Monday morning last, a few miles from York, between Mr. Mellish, of that county, and the Hon. Martin Hawke, in which Mr. Mellish was wounded ; hut, it is understood, not dangerously. Sir Thomas Gascoyne's son was second to Mr. Hawke, and Mr Lee " to Mr. Mel- lish. . NEW PARLIAMENT. MEMBERS RETURNED. Queen's County— H. Parnell and the Hon. W. W. Pole I Antrim— Hon. , T. O'Neil and E. M ' Naughten, esq I Lisburn Borough— Earl of Yarmouth. Limerick City— Colonel Vereker. Cork County— Lord V. Bernard and Hon. George Ponsonby Belfast— Edward May, esq. Downshire— Colonel Meade and P. Savage, esq. Haddingtonshire— The Hon. Gen. C. Hope. Biechingly— W. Ken rick and T. Heathcote, esqrs. Durham— Sir B. Milbanke and Sir H. V. Tem- pest. Kilkenny ( City)— The Hon. Colonel Butler and the Hon. Frederick Ponsonby. King's County— T- Bernard and H. Lloyd, esq. I County of Mayo— Right Hon. Denis Brown and the Hon. A. Dillon. Berwick County— George Baillie, esq. Flint Borough— Colonel Shipley Roxburgh County— John Rutherford, esq. Fife County— Lieut. Gen. Wm. Wemyss. j Forfarshire— Hon. Wm. Ramsay Maule. I Dumfries County— Capt. Wm. Hope. Dumbarton County— Henry Glassford. Linlithgow County— Major- General Alex. Hope. Pesores County— Sir James Montgomery, bart. Elgin County— Col. Francis William Grant. St. Germain's— Matthew Montague, esq. Fermanagh County— General Cole and General Archdall. Caithness County— Sir John Sinclair. Haddington, Dunbar, & rc.— Sir Geo. Warrander. Renfrew County— William D. M'Dowall. Selkirk County— Colonel Elliot Lockhart. Selkirk Burgh— Mr. Maxwell. Londonderry County— Hon. Brigadier- General C. Stewart, Lieut.- Col. Lord George Beresford. Longford County— Sir T. Fetherston, bart, Hon, George Forbes. Louth County— Right Hon. John Foster, Viscount Jocelyn. Cavan County— Cel. John Barry, Nath. Sneyd. Armagh County— W. Brownlow, W. Richardson. Meath County— Sir M. Somerville, bart. Thomas Bligh. Coleraine— Walter Jones. Limerick: City— Col. Charles Vereker. Ross Town— W. Wigram. i Weastmeath County— William Smyth, and G. H. | Rochefort. j Queen's County— Hon. W. W. Fole, and Henry Parnell i Wexford Town— Richard Nevil. j Youghall Town— Viscount Bovle. - Derry City— Sir George Fitzgerald Hill, bart. Kinsale Town— Henry Martin. Clare County— Francis Nath. Burton, esq. Sir Edward O'Brien, j Mallow Town— Denham Jepson, esq. j Dungarvan Town— George Walpole, esq. I Downpatrick Town— John Wilson Croker, esq. j Cork City— Mont. Longfield, esq. C. H. Hutchin- son, esq. Fermanagh County— Gen. Cole, Gen. Archdale. GUIDE TO HEALTH. This day is published, Price in one volume octavo^ of near 300 pages, 1 With an elegant portrait of the Author, A New Edition ( with additions) of AGUIDE TO HEALTH; or, Advice to both Sexes, in a variety of complaints. Ex- I plaining the most simple and efficacious remedies for those diseases which are treated on under the following heads, viz. Asthma Fits Bathing, observations on Fluor Albus, or whites Bashfulness Gout J Bowels Heart- burn Cold Hysteric affections Consumption Immoderate evacuation Cure for nervons diseases Irregularity about the Dejection turn of life Deficiency of natural Leprosy strength Lowness of spirits Difference between vene- Memory, loss or defect of real symptoms and those Nerves, weak often mistaken tor them Rheumatism . Digestion Scurvy Female complaints Scrofula, & c. & c. To which is added', an Essay on an Incidental Disease^ and consequent weakness. By S. SOLOMON, M. D. This pamphlet points out the direct method of aire, from a bIenhorha » ia or gonorrhoea, to a con- firmed siphilis: to which is added, an Essay on . » -- erct Venery, and a Discourse on Impotency in the Male, and sterility and barrenness incident to Females, & c.— An Appendix on the subject of a solitary and de- strutive Vice, and an Address to Parents, Guardians, and Tutors, and those who have the care and education of Youth; likewise Advice to Ladies, particularly the affected with diseases peculiar to the sex.— The whole illustrated and interspersed with a variety of authentic facts, never before published. * » * Upwards of y",,( i00 copies have actually been sold of " Solomon's Guide to Health," as certified under the hands of the printers themselves: a number so uncommonly large must be the best criterion of the merit of" the work, and the approbation of the public; REMARKS,— In this Useful publication will be found a treatise on female diseases, nervous, hypochon- driac, and consumptive complaints, and in which is ex. plained the symptom*, mode of treatment, and reme- dies in the different stages of the venereal dis ase; cautions to young persons of the danger of improper connections, or improper treatment, lie. with the dif- ference between the venereal symptoms, and those fre- quently mistaken for them ; also advice to bathers at Bath, Buxton, Southampton, & c, London: Printed for the Author, and sold by Mathews and Leigh, No. 18, Strand, and H. D. Sy- monds, Paternoster- row -, also by W. Lee, Lewes; and by all booksellers in the United Kingdom, price 3s. only, free of carriage, GENTLEMEN, FARMERS, GRAZIERS, & c. WHOSE Live Stock frequently suffer from that impoverishing, and too often fatal complaint the scouring, or running- out, may be convinced ( if the superior efficacy of the CALVES CORDIAL, in such disorders, by the following testimony sent to the pro- prietor, W. H. Biggs. SIR, . Sarratt, Herts, Feb, 16, 1 St)?. I have to acquaint you that a young Cow of mine be- ing much reduced by a severe scouring, I procured a bottle Of your Calves Cordial, which stopped the com- plaint. Ill about three months time, owing to change of keep, the disorder again returned, when I had re- course to another bottle of the Calves Cordial, which effectually cared the running- out, and in the course of six weeks ray Cow became far fatted as to enable me to sell her to a butcher Your's, & c. GEORGE BIGG. Sold wholesale by Messrs. Howard and Evans, 43, Long- lane, West Smithfield; and retail by W. Lee, Lewes ; Pitt, ditto; Wheeler, Battle; Mann, Horsham ; Gilbert, Burwash; Mannering, ditto; Phillipson, Chi- chester; Miller, Cranbrook; Cole, Godstone; Blake, Maidstone; Upton, Petworth; Moore and Co. Rye; Daun, Ryegate ; Alderton, Robertsbridge; Clout, Seven Oaks: Cheeseman, Ticehurst; Cox, Tunbridge, & c. THE Printer again presents his fair readers With another undoubted proof of the Superior Efficacy and Safety of Mrs. VINCENT'S ( only genuine) GOWLAND'S LOTION, in a letter from Miss Whitfield, Manchester- street, Manchester- square, to Mrs. Vincent. Madam, February 12, 1807. The inestimable benefit 1 have experienced from the use of your INVALUABLE LOTION demands an ac- knowledgment on my part that will enable others to enjoy the like advantage. I was long afflicted with a violent scorbutic eruption in the face, and have been entirely cured by the use of one quart of your Lotion. I shall joyfully attest the fact, which will be corrobo- rated by Miss Denniss, of 24, Manchester- street, Man- chester- square, London. With gratitude, I remain, Madam, Your obliged and obedient servant, RACHAEL WHITFIELD. To Mrs. Vincent, No. ,4, Davies- street, Grosvenor- square. This most elegant and efficacious addition to a Lady's toilette is sold ( with ample directions) in bottles at 2s. 9d. 5s. 6d. and 8s. 6d. each, by Mrs. Vincent, at No. 4, Davies- street, Grosvenor square, London: sold also by W. Lee, printer, and Mr. Bennett, bookseller, Lewes- Mrs. Lambert, Cliff, Lewes; Mrs. Gregory, Mr. Gil- burd, Mr. Donaldson, and Mr. Pollard, Brighton ; Mr. Heatherly, Eastbourne; Mr. Mann, Horsham; Mr. Langley, Dorking; and by all the most resectable Perfumers and Medicine Venders in Town and Country. N. B. To prevent imposition, Sirs. Vincent's name is signed by her, on every bottle, without which it cannot he genuine. THE extraordinary efficacy of that superlative and highly exalted medicine, the CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD, in nervous, bilious, and con- sumptive complaints, is admirably demonstrated by several attested cures, which are a convincing proof to the public of the numerous benefits it has produced In diseases the most critical and dangerous. Price half- a guinea a bottle, or family bottles, con- taining four at 10s. t$ d. far 33s. by which 9s. are saved to ' the purchaser. TO Dr. SOLOMON, LIVERPOOL. Dear Sir, Donaghadee, Oct. 18, 1301. I Two cures performed by your Cordial Balm of Gilead, 1 having come under my own knowledge, I thought it my duty to communicate the same to you:— One is a gentleman of the utmost consequence and. respectability in the county of Antrim; he assured me that he got the greatest relief from a complaint in his stomach, and by taking four bottles was completely cured, The other, a Mr. John Johnson, of Balyholme, near j Bangor, 58 years of age, has been of late attacked with a very severe cough and spitting, and in the mornings an inclination to vomit, who was relieved by only taking two bottles. Thus you see in this obsure corner, your medicine has been found out, and no doubt it is much to your satis- faction to hear of it, JAMES I. EMAN, Agent to the British Packets. Sold by Howard and Evans, 42, Long- lane, West Smith field; Dicey & Co. Bow Church- yard; Barclay & Son, 95, Fleet Market; Shaw & Edwards, 6u, St. Paul's Church- yard; Butler, 4, Cheapside ; Newbery & Sons, 45, St. Paul's Churchyard, London: And retail of W. Lee, and Pitt, Lewes ; Mrs. Larwill, Clit% Lewes; Mrs. Gregory, Brighton ; Cuthbert, Battle; Elliott, Cranbrook ; Baker, and Heatherley, Eastbourne; Moore & Cooke, Rye; Breden and Co. Teaterden ; Cox, Tunbridge; Sprange, Tunbridge Wells ; - and the prin- cipal venders of genuine medicines in the United King- dom. MARKETS. CORN- EXCHANGE, Monday, June 1, I8O7. Although we had not a large supply of Wheat for to- day's market, yet it more than answered the demand, and that owing to the large stocks of Flour on hand, much having been received of late. from the interior and distant parts of the kingdom, as well as from abroad. The number of fine sam- ples of Wheat being few this morning, these fetched full as much money as last Monday, but the little: done in the sales of the second and inferior, ren- dered their prices almost nominal.— Barley ami White Pease arc rather improved in value, not many samples of either here — Good Oats, (" of which we have considerable supplies), ire likewise dearer; but most other articles ( not named; con- tinue at about last surrency. Wednesday, June .1. It being resolved that the Market, during the months of June, July, and August, is to be opened for business on Mondays and Thursdays only, but few Factors attended with their samples scarce any sales were effected, ami those nearly at Mon- day's prices. CURRENT PRICE of GRAIN as under: 5- s. s. C Wheat 47 — Co Poland* 30 ' _ 3- 5 Fine ditto TO — 74 W. Pease 48 —- 00 Rye 86 — 4j Fine ditto 70 — Barley SO — st Grey do. 38 — . is Malt 51 x —- 6( i Beans 35 _ 43 Small Oats So — 30 | Ticks so — 37 RETURN OF WHEAT IN MARK LAME. By Messrs. Child and Malpas, Meal Weighers. Including only from the 18th of May, to th » 83d of May, agreeably to the niV'Act. Total 849I Quarters.— Average 69s. 11$ 1. Is. 7| d- lower than last return, PRICE OF FLOUR, flour — 60s. to 03s. per Sack. Coarse ditto o() s. to 5iW. Bran 14s. to 16s, per Quarter; Fine Pollard 28s. tg 30s. ditto. I ' A Return of the PRICES of FLOUR, i From May 16, to May 2- 3, from the Cocket- Office, Total 108CJ5 Sacks.— Average 0- ts. 5| d. Os. id. higher than last week. PRICE OF BREAD. CALCULATION , s, ^ Sack of Flour - . 64 ft Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1" Eighty Quart ern Loaves at ll| d 78 4 ' Against the Bqker - - - 0 lif f PRICE OF SEEDS. Rape Seed 1. 0s. to sol. per Last. Tares, 62s. 0d. to 120s. 0d. per quater Rye Grass 1OS. to 31s. ditto. Red Clover 25s! to 6Ss. ditto. ' White Mustard, 12s. ( id. to 28s. 0d. per Brown ditto, 13s. 0d. to 20s. 0d. ditto Carraway, - - 40s. 0d. to 42s. 0d. per cwt Corriander, 18s. 0s. to 14s. 6d. PRICE OF MEAT. SMITHFlELD. NEWGATE. To sink the offal— per By the Carcass— pes stone of. 8lb. stone of sib. s. d. s. d. s. d. s. d. Beef 4 0 to 5 4 f Beef 3 6 to 4 t3 Mutt 4 4 to 5 4 [ Mutt. 4 0 to 4 S Veal H t) to ( j 4 : Veal 4 0 to o; O Pork S 0 to 5 8 Cork ,5 0 to b $ Lamb 6 0 to 7 S Lamb 5 4 to 6 S Head of cattle this day— Beasts, about I800 — Sheep and Lambs, 16,500. RAW HIDES. . . s. d. s. A. Best Heifers and Steers ( per stone) 2 4— 2 8 Middlings 1 10— 2 O Ordinary 1 6— 1 fs Market Calf, each —- 12 6 Eng. Horse ——. 14 0— 16 O Sheep Skins 3 0— 6 0 Lamb Skins —- 2 0— i & PRICE OF LEATHER. d. < 1. Butts, 50 to sGlb. each - SI to 28 Ditto, 60 to 651b. each - 24 to 25 Merchants Backs - 20 to 91 Dressings Hides, - 17 to 18 Fine Coach Hides - 10 to 20 Crop Hides for cutting 20 to S « Flat Ordinary - 17 to Itf Calf Skins, 30 to 40lb. perdoz. 36 to 4i Ditto 50 to 70lb. per lb. 36 to 40 Ditto 70 to 80lb. — 34 to 37 Small Seals ( Greenland) 44 to 48 Large ditto, per dozen 100s. to 160s. Tan'd horse hides, per hide 20s. to PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £. s. d •<£'. s. d. Average Hay, S 10 0 to 5 10 0— 4 10 O Straw 2 If 0 to 3 9 0— 3 3 ft WHITECHAPEL. Hay 4 0 0 to 5 12 0— 4 16 O • ' Clover 5 6 0 to 6 6 0—. 5 15 ® Straw 2 14 0 to 3 10 0— 3 2 • PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS. POCKETS. £ S. £ s. £ s. £ Kent 5 .5 to 6 10 Kent 5 12 to 7 7 Sussex 5 0 to 5 16 Sussex 5 10 to t5 < » Essex 5 0 to a 10 Farnham 10 10 to 11 11 PRICE OF TALLOW. s. d. St. James's Market - - 3 sj Clare Market - - S3 Whitechapel Market - 3 S Average price per stone Sib. 3 Town Tallow - 55 5 Yellow Russia - 55 < j White ditto - » 52 u Soap ditto « - 0 t Melting Stuff - - 44 c [ ' Ditto rough - - £ 7 0 Graves - - jy y [ Good Dregs * lo <> Yellow Soap - 73 O Mottled ditto . - - 68 0 Curd - * « £ 12 0 Candles, per dozen lo 0 I Moulds- - 11 C Printed and publish'd by WILLIAM and ARTHUR LEE, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, ARTICLES of INTELLIGENCE, & C. are received at their Offices, at BRIGHTON and LEWES. ADVERTISEMENT Will also be received, and carefully forwarded to the Printers, by Mr. HUMPHERY, Mr. SEAGRAVE, and Mr. SHIPHAM, Chichester; Mr. ROE, Midhurst; Mr. GOLDRING, Petworth; Mr. WHITE, Arundel Mr. CHAMPION, HOASHAM; Mr. PALMEA East- Grinsted Mr. MERYON, Rye; Mr. BARRY, Hastings; and by the Newsince.
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