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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

29/08/1808

Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LX    Issue Number: 3232
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: 29/08/1808
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Address: 
Volume Number: LX    Issue Number: 3232
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. printed and published by mid for William and Arthur Lee. VOL. LX. NO. 3232.] MONDAY, AUGUST 29, 1808. [ P R I C E SIX- PENCE:. ~ p 1 . . , ' " , 7 rteularlv published every - Monday . Morning' for upwards of SIXTY YEARS, is delivered with t & utmost Dispatch and Regularity; in every Town and Village of SUSSEX, in Parts of KENT, SURREY, J Ins paper which has Been re r d HAMPSHIRE; and is forwarded bv the P o s t , to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to every considerable; Town ill the United Kingdom. . , , SUSSEX WEEKLY ADVERTISER is regularly filed by Messrs. T A Y L E R and N E W T O N , WARWICK- SQUARE, near ST. PAUL'S, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & c. will be received and punctually forwarded to t h e Publisher? =, It may , also be seen at all the principal COFFEE- HOUSES in the Metropolis. SUSSEX ELECTION. THE Committee for defending Mr. Fuller's. Return, request that the Subscribers will remit t o . Messrs. Hoares, Bankers, Fleet Street, London, 30 • percent, only, 011 th « amount of their subscriptions, it having been ascertained that, that payment will be sufficient for defraying the expences of such defence. " ARMY CONTRACTS. Commissary General's Office, Great George Street, London, Aug. 23, 1808. NOTICE is hereby given to all Persons desirous of contracting to " supply the following Articles, for the of Army, viz. BREAD, To his Majesty's Land Force* C « ntonmont » , Quarters, and Barracks, i a the undermentioned Counties a nd Islands, £ Aldernev Isle of Wight Anglesea Jersey Bedford Kent Berks Lancaster Berwick Leicester Brecon Lincoln Bucks Merioneth Cambridge Middlesex Cardigan Monmouth Carmarthen Montgomery Carnarvon Norfolk Chester Northampton Cornwall, including Scilly Northumberland; Cumberland Nottingham Denbigh Oxford Derby Pembroke Devon Radnor Dorset Rutland D u r h am Salop Essex Somerset Flint Stafford Glamorgan Suffolk Gloster Surrey Guernsey Sussex Hants Warwick Hereford Westmoreland Hertford Wilts Hunts Worcester Isle of Man York. OATS, T o his Majesty's Cavalry in Cantonments and Quarters, in the undermentioned Counties and Islands, Anglesea Kent Bedford Lancaster Berks Leicester Berwick Lincoln Brecon Merioneth Bucks Middlesex Cambridge Monmouth Cardigan Montgomery Carmarthen Norfolk Carnarvon Northampton Chester Northumberland Cornwall Nottingham Cumberland Oxford Denbigh Pembroke Derby Radnor Devon Rutland Dorset Salop D u r h am Somerset Essex Stafford Flint Suffolk Glamorgan Surrey , Gloster Sussex Hants Warwick Hereford Westmoreland Hertford Wilts Hunts Worcester I s l e of Wight York. FORAGE, viz. Oats, Hay, and Straw, to his Majesty's Cavelry in Barracks, iti the undermentioned Counties in South Britain Berks Wilts Cornwall York Devon Dorset And in the following Essex Counties in North Britain, Hants ( i n c l u d i ng the Isle Edinburgh of Wight) Haddington Kent Lanark Lancaster Perth: Middlesex Norfolk As also Forage to all Northampton Horses kept for his Ma- Nottingham jesty's service in the Islands Somerset of Suffolk Guernsey Surrey Jersey Sussex ' Alderney. Warwick That the Deliveries arc to commence on and for the 45th day of October next; that proposals in writing nestled up and marked, " T e n d e r for Army Supplies," will be received at this Office, on or before the ! 5th I day of September ( but none will be received after eleven ' o'clock 011 t h a t day) r. ntl, if sent by the post, the postage must he paid. Proposals must be made separately for each county and island, except for the counties composing North and South Wales, all of which must be included in one t e n d e r ; and the proposal for Forage for the Island of Guernsey, most include Alderney ; and each proposal must be accompanied by a letter troio two persons of known property, engaging to become bound with the person tendering, ill the amount wh'jch may be required for the due performance of the contract ; and 110 proposal will be noticed unless made on or annexed to a printed tender, and the prices expressed in words at length, nor unless the party, or an agent for him, personally attend 011 t h e following day to know the decision thereon ; and should it so happen that during the ' continuance of the contract, no troops should be stationed or supplied in the county, the expenses of the eont r a i t nnil bond paid in the first instance by the Contracttor, to be refunded to him by t h e Commissary General. Particulars of the contracts' may be had upon application at this Office, between the hours of ten and four ; at the Office of Mr. Deputy Commissary General Assiotti, Edinburgh; at the Office of Mr. Assistant Commissary Luscombe, Guernsey ; and the Office of Mr. Assistant Commissary Dumaresq, Jersey. Note,— Such Persons as may be desirous of tendering, ere hereby directed to take notice, that unless the letter which is annexed to the Tender, is properly filled up by t h e i r sureties, their proposals will not be noticed. NEW SHOREHAM HARBOUR. WHEREAS a Meeting of the Commissioners of the Harbour of New Shoreham, was appointed to be held at the house of Ann Brown, bearing the sign of the Fountain, in this town, on Tuesday the 9th day of August instant, at which time and place a sufficient number of the said Commissioners did not attend ; Notice is therefore hereby given, that the said Meeting stands adjourned to Tuesday the 30th instant, St eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the house abovementioned. H. PARTINGTON, Clerk to the said Commissioners. New Shoreham, Aug. 13, 1808. N O T I C E IS H E R E B Y G I V E N, a p p l i c a t i o n is i n t e n d e d to be made in the next Session of Parliament, for an Act to continue the term, and alter and enlarge the powers of two Arts, the first made and past in the second year of the reign of his present Majesty, King George the Third, for ( amongst other things) repairing the roads from Kipping's Cross, in the county of Kent, to Lamberhurst Pound and Pullen's Hill, in the said roumy, and to Flimwell Vent, in t h e county « f Sussex." And tne second a c t made and passed in the twenty- seventh year of t h e reign of his said present Majesty, i n t i t u l e d , " An Act for continuing the t e rm and varying the powers of an Act of the second year 6f his present Majesty, for repairing the ri> ad » from Kipping's Cross, in the county of Kent, to Lamberhurst Pound and Pullen's Hill, in the said county,. and to Flimwell Vent, in t h e cq- ty of Sussex ; and niso f o r repairing the road from th < » r n - pike- gate at Lamberhurst Pound aforesaid, - ough East Lane, and by Hope Mill, to the Turnpike road at Clayhill, in the parish of Goudhurst, in the county of Kent and which saiil roads pass, or are intended to pass, through the several parishes of Brenchley, Lamberhurst, Goudhurst, and Ticehurst, in the counties , f Kent and Sussex; and in which new act s o . t " he applied for, it if intended tog- nake provision for increasing the Tolls to be taken on the said roads. Dated the 11th day pf August,, 1808. By order of the Trustees, P O P E and W H I T E, Solicitors, at Goudhurst. NO T I C E is h e r e b y g i v e n , tMlt a p p l i c a t i o n is intended to be made to Parliament the next Session, for an Act to continue t h j and utter, amend, and enlarge the powers of s t v e r j l Acls passed in the 4th year of the reign of his l a t e -^ JliSjesty King George H." and in the 6th, and 26th years of the reign of l i b present Majesty, for repairing the road from Godstone, ill the county of Surrey, to Highgate, in the parish of East Grinstead. in the county of Sussex. Dated this 15th day of August, 1808. SAMUEL WELCHMAN, Solicitor. N F L I M W E L L TO HASTINGS T U R N P I K E. O T I C E is h e r e b y given, that a Meeting of the T r u s t e e s of this T u r n p i k e Road, will he held at the house of Richard Evans, known by the sign of the George, in Battle, on Friday th'' 16th day of September next", at eleven of the clock in the forenoon, at which meeting the Trustees will put up to be let to farm by auction, from the 29th day Of the same month of September, fur one, two, or three years, as shall be then agreed on, the Tolls to arise f r om the several Gates en the S3id Road, in the manner directed by an Act passed ill the 13tli year of the reign of his present Majesty for regulating Turnpike Roads, in the following lots, viz. The Tolls arising from the Gates called Hurstgreen Gate, and Northbridge Street Gate, erected between Flimwell Vent and Robertsbridge, in one lot, which will ho put up at the sum of j?' 35I, being what they let for t h e last year. That the Tolls arising from the" Robertsbridge Gate, and the Level Gate in Battle, erected between Robertsbridge and Battle, will be put up in one other lot, at the sum of £ 490, being what they let for the last year. That the Tolls arising from the Lake Gate in Battle aforesaid, and ibe Hastings Gate, erected between Battle and Hasting,, will be put up ill e'. ie other lot, at the sum of £ 690, being what they let for the last year. And also that Hie Tolls arising from the Gate erected on Robertsbridge Clappers will he put up in one other lot, at t h e S'tui of £ l6G being what they let for the last year : ; ln< l whoever shall happen to be the best bidder for such respective lots, must at the same time give security, wth sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees then present, for the due payment of the rent or rents, he or they respectively contract for, in such manner sud at such times as shail Ho tbon agreed an. And also that the Trustees will at the same meeting, take into consideration the state and condition of the whole Road. Dated this 10th day of August, 1808. J . T I L D E N SAMPSON. Clerk. NO T I C E is h e r e b y given, that a p p l i c a t i o n is intended to be made to P a r l i a m e n t , i n the ensuing Session, for an Act for the renewal, alteration, and continuance of the term, and to alter the powers, Hud to amend, and render more effectual an Act passed in the 32d year of his present Majesty's reign, entitled an Act for repairing and widening the loads from Handcross to Corner House, and from thence to the Turnpike Road, leading from Horsham to Steyning, arid from Corner House aforesaid, to the Maypole, in the town of Hen field, in the county of Sussex; and also for keeping in repair a certain branch of road, leading from the Di rection Post, near a certain place called the Crab Tree, in the parish of Beeding, alias Seal, through the parishes of Nuthurst and Horsham, to the town of Horsham, in the said county, and for keeping in repair, and continuing the said road from the Maypole, in the said town of Henfield, over a certain stream, called Woods Mill Stream, to a certain barn, called Goulden Barn, and from thence to a place called Slaughter's Corner, adjoining the T u r n p i k e Road, leading from Horsham aforesaid, to the top of Beeding Hill, in the said county, and for making another branch of road front the Turnpike Road from Horsham aforesaid, to the top of Beeding Hill, beginning at the bottom or foot of Beeding Hill aforesaid, through certain lands, the property of Mrs. Penfold, ill the occupation of John Carter, called Beeding Farm, and lands the property of Harry Bridger, Esq. in the occupation of John Chatfield, called Court Farm, to the Turnpike Road from Beeding aforesa d , to the North East corner of the Sheep Field, in the parish of Kingston by Sen, in the said county of Sussex, and which said Roads pass through the several parishes of Slaugham, Beeding, alias Seal, N u t h u r s t , Cowfold, Horsham, Shermanbury, West Grinsted, and Henfield, in the said county of Sussex. By Order of the Trustees, HORACE ELLIS, Clerk. Horsham, Aug. 19, 1808. TURNPIKE. NO T I C E is h e r e b y g i v e n , t h a t t h e n e x t general Meetings of the Trustees of the Off ham, Malling, Ringmer, Short Gate, and Lewes to Brighthelmston Roads, are appointed to be h e ld at the W h i t e Hart Inn, in Lewes, 011 Monday the 12th day of September next, at eleven o'clock in t h e forenoon, at which meetings the Tolls arising at t h e Toll Gates at Ringle Cross, near Uckfield, will be Let by Auction, to the best bidder, for one, or more years, as shall be then agreed on, to commence front the 29th day of September next, ill the manner directed by an Act passed in the 13th year of his present Majesty, King George t h e T h i r d , for regulating Turnpike Roads, which Tolls were let for the current year, at the sum of £- 254, and will be put tip at that sum. Whoever happens to be the best bidder, must give security with sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of the said Trustees, for payment o the rent • agreed for, which rent is to be paid in equal monthly payments, and one of such instalments is to be paid to the Treasurer, in advance, mi the said 29th day of September next, and the like Instalments on the 29th day of every succeeding month, during the term. Also t h e Trustees at the same Meeting, intend to take into consideration the propriety of removing the Toll Gate, at Blackboys, on the Short Gate Road, to a more eligible situation, at or near Stonebridge. Dated this 2d day of August, 1808. JOS. SMITH, Clerk, WORTHING T U R N P I K E TOLLS T O LET. NO T I C E is h e r e b y given, t h a t the n e x t general Meeting of the Trustees of the Turnpike Road leading from Worthing, ill the parish of Broadwater, in the county of Sussex, by Findon, Washington Hill Rock, and Ashington Common, to Dial Post, and from thence by Kuep Castle, and Baybridge Lane, to the Steyning T u r n p i k e at West Grinsted, in the said county, is appointed to lie held at the Red Lion, on Ashington Common, on Monday the 12th day of September next, at noon, at which Meeting the Tolls arising at these, veral Toll Gates upon the saicl road, callcd Worthing Gate, Ashington Gate, and Dial Post Gate, will be Let by Auction, to the best bidder, f r om t h e 29th day of the said mouth of September, for one or more years, as shall he then agreed cn, which Tolls were let for one year, ending 29th day of September next, at the sums following, v\ z. Worthing Gate, £ 322, Ashington Gate, £ 3H2, Dial Post Gate, £ 362, and will be put up at those sums, either in one or more lots, as the Trustees then present shall think proper. Whoever happens t o be the best bidder, muat at the same time give security, with sufficient sureties to the satisfaction of the Trustees for the payment of the relit, at such times as they shall direct. CHAS. MARSHALL, Clerk to the Trustees. T H E C H I C H E S T E R AND LONDON ROYAL P A T E N T MAIL COACH. CARRYING Four In and only Two Outside. • Sets off every evening at seven o'clock, from the Coach Office, opposite t h e Dolphin Inn, Chichester, by the new road through Petworth, God, timing, Guildford, Leatherhead, Ashted, Epsom, Ewell, Merton, and Tooting, and arrives at the White Horse Inn; Fetter Lane, London, every morning at Six. N. B, Messrs. Barber and Co's Coach through Havant and Emsworth, arrives at Chichester, every evening in time for the above Coach, and leaves Chichester every morning soon after the arrival of the Mail from London. A desirable opportunity, now presents itself to the Public. E DWARD PALMER and Co. having bought at very reduced prices, all that large, elegant, and fashionable assortment of Linen Drapery, & c. late Watson's, on the Parade, Tunbridge Wells, beg to inform the Public, that they are now selling off at nearly half its real value. This is worth the immediate attention of Shopkeepers, Hawkers, or other persons wishing to purchase largely, as a very liberal discount will be allowed, * » * Two Apprentices wanted, one with, and the other without 11 premium, UNION S T R E E T , BRIGHTON. J. STUBBS begs leave to acquaint his Friends and the public, that lie has opened a Shop in the Drapery, Mercery, and Hosiery Lines, with every assortment of New and Second- Hand Clothes, which he flatters himself he is enabled to sell oil us low terms as any House in Brighton. N O R F O L K A R M S I N N , A R U N D E L. T O BE L ET And entered upon on the 29th of September next, THE a b o v e e l i g i b l e I N N , with t h e Coffee- Room, coach houses, stables, and buildings therewith used ; and also thirty- two statute acres of rich pasture Land, convenient to the Inn, now in the occupation of William Balchin. The Premises are in the most com pleat repair, may he taken on moderate terms, and under circumstances most advantageous to an incoming tenant. For further particulars apply to John Lane, Esq. Arundel. CAUTION. EXEMPTION'S FROM TOLL. BY an Act of the 6 t h year o f t h e Reign of his present Majesty King George the 3d entitled, " An Act for Repairing, Widening, and keeping in Repair, the Road loading f r om Tunbridge- Wellis, in the county of K e n t ; to the Crossways, near Maresfields t r e e t , in the County of Sussex." " It is enacted that 110 person shall be changed with any of the Tolls or Duties aforesaid, for any' carriage laden with materials for repairing any road u highway, in any parish or place through which the same road leads, or for any hay or corn in time of harvest, carrying t o the barns of the proprietors, or sor a> ij com in straw, hay or straw, to be laid u p or boused i/ i anv barns or writ- houses, or upon the lands and p r e m i e s , of or be longing to any of the inhabitants of the respective parishes in which the said road doth lie, ( except such corn hay, or straw, be sold, or for s a l e ; ) or for any ploughs, harrows, or other implements of husbandry or ' or any lime, dung, mould, compost, Or other materials to he used in amending or manuring of land ; nor shall any of t h e tolls or d ' ties hereby laid be demanded or taken from any person or persons residing in the said parishes in which the sa d r o a d lies, who shall pa s through any of the said Turnpikes to and from church, chapel, or other places of religious worship, 011 Sundays ; nor for any horses, mares, geldings, or other cattle or beast*, going to or returning front water or pasture, be longing to any of the inhabitants of the parishes, in which the said rond lies ; nor f ir any post- horse carrying the mail or p a c k e t ; nor for the horses of soldiers passing, who are upon the march, or for carts, carriages or waggons, attending them, or laden with their arms or baggage; nor for horses, carts, or waggons, travelling with vagrants sent by passes. And, By Act of the 28th year of his present Majesty's Reign, entitled, « An Act for continuing t h e term„ and varying the powers of the said Act 6th of his present Majesty, and for amending the road, from Florence Farm, in the parish of Withyham, to Forest- Row, in the parish of East- Grinstead, in the County of Sussex. I t is enacted, « That so much of the said recited Act of the 6 t h of his prescut Majesty, as exempts any carriage laden with chalk, and lime, to be used" for manuing land, f r om the payment of Toll, shall be and is thereby r e p e a l e d ; and it is enacted that 110 Toll shall be demanded or taken, for, or in respect of, any Carriage or cattle, carrying or conveying turf or peat to be used for fuel, by any poor persons within either of the parishes of Hartfield and Withyham aforesaid. T O BE L E T ON LEASE, BY PR1VATE CONTRACT. From Michaelmas next, S U N D R Y FARMS, near Tunbridge Wells, comprising tlie Burchden and Hamsell Estates, most desirably situate about 3 or 4 miles f r om Tunbridge Wells, in the parisd of Rotherfield and Withyham. in t h e county of Sussex, consisting of the Farms, called Acres. Acres. New Birchden, about 65 Orznash about - 75 Old Birchden 95 Hum 110 Pinstraws - tio Gildridge 145 Cobham C5 Corks Corner 70 Hamsell J50 Adds 40 Forge 28 For further particulars apply to the Steward, Mr, Fulligar, at Frant, who will shew the farms. Proposals in writing to be sent in sealed, which will be duly noticed. Good encouragement will be given to well recommended farmers, to who leases will be granted, at a fair rent, Should any alteration be proposed, or made, in laying out the above lands, so as to render each farm more useful to t h e tenant, either by addition or otherwise, as applied to meadow, pasture, or arable land, the same shall be so adjusted and fixed, t h a t t h e rent of each farm may agree with the average price per acre. There is to each farm a dwelling house, with good barns, stabling, cart sheds, home stalls, and kilns for hops. T h e whole is well watered and wooded, with marl pits on every farm, together with the right of common ; and good roads adjoin to each. CHICHESTER. TO B E SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. W E L L E R, On Monday the 5th of September, 1808, between the hours, of five and six in the evening, at t h e Fleece Inn, Chichester, AVery valuable Freehold HOUSE, consisting in the basement, of a good kitchen, and ample cellarage ; on the first floor, a most cxcCllctit Shop," 95ft. by ] 3t't. 3iu, with two bow windows, tambour s h u t t e r s ; double sashed door, with gothic plate glass windows, at the termination of the warehouse, a side passage and back parlour, paved yard, a detached kitchen, cue other large ditto, and scullery ; 011 the first floor, a very handsome drawing room, 24ft. by i s f t . w itli a neat bedchamber ; second floor, five bed chambers, two garrets, and a store room ; over the detached offices',- are three good bed rooms and three garrets. T h e Premises are most eligibly situate for trade, in the centre of the East Street, Chichester, admirably calculated for a considerable warehouse, find most particularly well adapted for letting superior apartment-, as they do not at all interfere with the residence, the warehouse belongs t o ; now in t h e occupation of Messrs. Gilbert and Hemsley, possession of which will be given immediately. T h e premises may be viewed, by leave of the t e n a n t s, of whom printed particulars may be had ; and of Mr. W E L L E R , Chichester. HANTS. TO B E SOLD BY AUCTION, By MR. WELLER, Oil Monday the 12th of September, 1808, at twelve o'clock, on the Premises, LOT I. AModern Freehold V I L L A , late the residence of Tudor Griffiths, Esq. replete with offices of every description, excellent gardens, with fish ponds, b e a u t i - ful pleasure grounds, and four acres of rich meadow land, together with eleven acres of meadow land, uniting with the four, the former is Copyhold. These premises are situated iu the delightful village of Bedhamp ton, within one mile of the town of Havant. Immediate possession may be had. L O T II. A substantial new- built Banqueting House, with one very handsome proportioned room, kitchen, cellar, and two bed chambers, well calculated to form a Cottage Ornee, with a garden, poultry yard, orchard, and meadow laud, the whole comprising about two acres, situate at Stockheath, late the property of Tudor Griffiths, Esq. Printed particulars will be shortly published, and may be had 011 application t o the Kev. Mr- Frank, Bedhampt o n ; and of Mr. W E L L E R , Chichester. TOLLS TO LET, New Chappel, Lindfield, and Ditcheling Turnpike Road. NO Person appearing at the last General Meeting of the Trustees to bid for the Tolls arising at the two several Toll Gates upon the said road, called Ditcheling and Cleave Waters Gates, N O T I C E IS H E R E B Y GIVEN, That the Tolls arising, and to be collected at the said two several Gates above mentioned, will be severally let to the best bidder, from t h e 29th day of September next, for such term, upon such conditions, and will be p u t up at such sum or sums of money, as shall be agreed Mpon at a Meeting of the Trustees of the said road, appointed to b e h e l d at the Bull Inn, in Ditcheling aforesaid, on Wednesday t h e g i s t day of September next, - at two o'clock iu the afternoon. Whoever happens to ' ue best bidder, must at the same time give security, with sufficient sureties, to t h e satisfaction of the Trustees, for payment of the rent or rents agreed for, ut s » , ch times as they shall direct. By Order of t h e T r u s t e e s, SAMUEL W A L L E R , Clerk, C A U T I O N . TH E Sellers o f Hops, by r e t a i l , as well as the Consumers, throughout the kingdom are cautioned to direct their PARTICULAR ATTENTION to the clauses subjoined, of an Act of Parliament, passed in the last Sessions, i n t i t u l e d , " AN ACT to amend the " laws relating to the marking of Bags and Pork " ets of Hops ;" IN ORDER, that if any Hops are delivered to them without having the name of t h e owner, & c, parish, and county, in the form and manner required by the Act most conspicuously MARKED on the bag or pocket, they may obtain n proper remedy for the offencc. Clause 1— THAT from and after t h e twenty- fifth day of July, one thousand eight hundred and eight, in addition to the particulars required by law to be marked on the outside of every bag and pocket of Hops, there shall be marked by the owner, planter, or grower of hops, in the f o rm a n d manner iu which the before- men, tioned particulars are required to be marked, the name of the parish, and of the county, in which the hops, Iru! into any such bags or pockets, were or shall be grown ; a nd if any owner, planter, or grower of hops, shall presume to put hops into aiiy bag or pocket, before the same shall have been marked in the form and manner by this Act directed and required, he, she, or they, shall for each and every such offence, forfeit T W E N TY POUNDS. Clause 2 .— AND be it f a r t h e r enacted, That if any person or persons shall c o u n t e r f e i t or wilfully remove, alter, erase, or obliterate, ov cause, proeure, or suffer to be counterfeited, removed, altered, erased, or obliterated, any of the marks directed and required by this Act, or by any other Act or A c t s of Parliament, ill force at and immediatly before the passing of this 4 c t , to h put or marked on bags or pockets of hops, all and every person or persons so offending shall, for every such offence, forfeit T W E N T Y POUNDS. AL L Persons h a v i n g a n y claim or d e m a n d on the Estate and Effects of Mr. Alexander Squires late of Dallington, in the county of Sussex, deceased, are requested that they will scud an account of the same to Mr. Thomas Freeman, or Mr. William Gregson, of the parish of Brightling, in the county aforesaid, executors, 011 or before t h e 29th day of September next And it is also requested, that all persons indebted to the said estate, will discharge the same to t h e said executors, on or before t h e said 29th day of September, B E L L E V U E , BRIGHTON. AB O U T T w e n t y Plots of the a d j o i n i n g B u i l d i ng Ground, part of t h em at t h e top of t h e field, now the only select spots for good Houses, will soon he Sold or Let by Auction. Further particulars iu due time.— Proposals for treating by Private Contract, will be received by Mr. James Poune, Surveyor, and of Mr. Stephen Wood, Surveyor and Builder, of Brighton. TO B E SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AL L those several Pieces o f ' r i c h M A R SH LAND adjoining together, and containing by estimation 65 acres, more or less, situate iu the Level of Sherlymoor, in the parish of Woodchurch, in Kent, and now in the possession of Mr. Jeffery Munk, J u n . the proprietor. The estate is freehold, and situate within seven miles of t h e town of Rye. Possession may be i had at Michaelmas next, on the purchaser's taking the stock at a fair valuation. Great part of the purchase money may remain on security of the premises, if required. For particulars enquire of Mr. Munk, the proprietor, at Appledore, Kent ; or at the Office of Messrs. Woollett a nd Dawes, Rye. CHICHESTER. TO B E S O L D BY A U C T I O N, By MR. WELLER, On Tuesday the 13th of September, 1808, between the hours of five and six, at the Swan Inn, LOT I. AFREEHOLD HOUSE, consisting of, on the ground floor, a neat entrance, eating fliid breakfast parlours, kitchen, wash- house, and ' Aiitry ;"' « ood cellars in the basement, paved yard, a v. alled garden, two stalled stable, and carriage house ; first floor, a large drawing room, and two b e d c h a m b e r s ; second floor, u bed room, and two a t t i c s , situate in the most airy p a rt of the East- street, Chichester, let on lease to Dr. Silver, at £ 40 per annum. LOT II. A Freehold House, annexed, consisting on t h e first floor, of a good entrance, eating and breakfast parlours, kitchen, butler's, and meat p a n t r y ; laundry, brewhouse, and wash- house, with cellarage in the basement, larged paved yard, most excellent walled garden, four stalled stable, with hay lofts, coachman " and groom's sleeping rooms, with a very extensive yard. First floor, three bed chambers, a water closet, vestibule, very fine proportioned drawing room, and three attics, let ou lease to Harry Cobden, Esq. at £ 50 per annum. Printed particulars will shortly be published, and may be had of Messrs. Gawne and Sowton, Solicitors, and of Mr. W E L L E R , Chichester, of whom tickets for viewing the premises may be had. TO B E SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AC o m p a c t FREEHOLD ESTATE, c o m p r i s i n g a Farm- House, two Barns, a Stable, Oasthouse, and other convenient Buildings, with about 150 acres of arable, pasture, meadow, brook, hop, . and wood Laud, situate iu the parish of Etchingham, and now in t h e occupation of Mr. John Haselden, the proprietor, who will shew the Premises. The Parochial Rates are moderate, and the soil is very favourable for hops. For particulars apply to Mr, Tilden Smith, Vine- Hall; or, at the Office of Messrs, Shadwell and Bishop, Hasttugs. HANTS. T O BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AVery valuable Freehold E S T A T E , comprising a neat new built Farm House, an old ditto, two cottages, one large double barn, one single ditto, two stables, gardens, yards, and granary, with 32SA. 2R. 21 P. of arable land, 72A. 1 R. tiP. of pasture, and 222A. iR. 22P. of woodland, full of thriving timber, free of tythe, and exonerated f r om the land tax, situate iu Bedhampton Park, ill the pleasant and healthy village of Bedhampton, the whole in very good repair and condition, well worth the attention of yeomen, or sportsmen, and to be taken possession of immediately if desired. For particulars enquire of Mr. W E L L E R , Chichester; or Messrs. Butler, Havant; and for a view of the estate to M r . Wm. Clarke, in Bedhampton Park. TO BE PEREMPTORILY SOLD BY AUCTION, At the George I n n , in Robertsbridge, in the County of Sussex, 011 Friday, the 91b of September, 1808, between the hours of six and eight in the evening, AL L that copyhold Messuage or Tenement, garden, and premises, very eligibly situate in the centre pf the town of Robertsbridge aforesaid, and well calculated for trade, late in the occupation of Mr, John Alderton, deceased, and his several undertenants. Very old accustomed Stationer's and Barber's shops f o rm a part of the premises. And there is a large supply of excellent, water. Particulars may be had of Mr. Bourne, of Robertsbridge. Freehold Residence, Farms, and Lands, within fifteen miles of London, in the counties of Surrey and Kent. TO B E SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. ROBINS, At Garraway's Coffee- House, Change- Alley, Cornhill, London, on Tuesday, t h e 30th install*, in six lots, AV A L U A B L E FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of an elegant modern brick- built Residence planned for the accommodation of a Family, with excellent detached offices, seated oil an elevated lawn, planted with thriving shrubs and forest trees, command, ing distant prospects of the rich and beautiful surrounding c o u n t r y ; with coach- house, stable, brewhouse, and other useful offices, excellent garden, well stocked and cropped, pleasantly situated in a paddock, surrounded by sundry inclosures of meadow, arable, pasture, and wood laud, containing nearly four hundred acres, with a commodious and substantial Farm- House, large barns, granary, stables, cart- lodges, sheds, and warm farmyard. Two Cottages are placed at an extremity of the estate, which is a fine healthy situation, about five miles from Croydon, Burnley, and Westerham, in the counties of Surrey and Kent, a desireable and improvable property. To be viewed by tickets. Particulars on t h e premises; at t h e Old Ship, B r i g h t o n ; Star, Lewes ; White Hart, Godstone; King's- Arms, and Greyhound, Croydon ; White- Hart, Guildford ; Red Lion, Dorking ; King's- Head, Epsom; White Hart, Reigate Cock, Sutton; of Messrs. Loddington and Hall, Temple , m Garraway's and of Mr. Robins, Warwick- street, Golden- square, London, where tickets may be had, and a plan of the estate seen. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY G. TESTER, At the King's- Head Inn, in Cuckfield, on Thursday, the 3th day of September next, at twelve o'clock at noon, ACompact and most desirable Estate heretofore called Renfields, but lately Burnt- House Farm, comprising, a farm- house, barn, and other buildings, and 42A. 2R. 31 P . of arable, meadow, pasture, and woodland, divided into convenient inclosures, and on which there i* growing a considerable quantity o~ Viriving young Timber. The premises are worth the attention of any person wishing for a situation to build on, and are most pleasantly situate in the parish of Keymer, 41 miles from London, 13 from Brighton and Lewes, and within one mile and a quarter of the town of Cuckfield, and are now in the occupation of Mr. John Holcombe, a yearly t e n a n t . T h e Estate is copyhold of inheritance, held irf rtic manor of Keymer, but equal iu value t o freehold, the fine and heriot being certain^ viz..( id. each. The timber to be included in the purchase. May he viewed by leave of the tenant, and for f u r t h er p a r t i c u l a r s apply at the office of Mr. Waller, at Cuckfield, where a plan of the E s t a t e may be seen. TUESDAY, W E D N E S D A Y , THURSDAY, AND FRIDAY'S POSTS. FROM TUESDAY'S L O N D O N G A Z E T T E. Whitehall, Aug. 23. THE King has been pleased to order a Congé - d'Elire to pass the Great Seal of the United • Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, empowerin the Dean and Chapter of the Cathedral Church of Bristol to elect a Bishop of that See, the same being void bv the Translation of the Right Reverend Father in God J o h n , late Bishop thereof, to ( he See of Hereford; and his Majesty has also been pleaded, bv his Royal Sign Manuel, to recommend to the said Dean and Chapter the Reverend William Lord Man sell, Doctor in Divinity, to be by them elected Bishop of the said See of Bristol. B A N K R U P T S . William Bissix, Richard Sloper, j u n . and. Chas. Bissix, Bristol, vinegar- makers.— John Kay, Hulme, Lancashire, leather- seller.— David Mendez, Harrow- street, Gravel- lone, Hounsditch, army accoutiement- maker. Stephen Brown and William Tildesley, Bloxwich, Staffordshire, ropemakers.— W i l l i am Hill, Middle- row, Holhorn, carpenter.— William Powley, Penrith, Cumberland, ironmon ger.— Drayson Moore, Lenham, Kent, dealer. Josiah Sharpe, Market- Deeping, Lincolnshire, linen- draper. Joseph Staples Smith, Liverpool, shoemaker. William Lindilli Leeds, spirit- merchant. L O N D O N , AUGUST 26. MARCH Of F R E N C H T R O O P S INTO SPAIN. MURAT P R O C L A I M E D K I N G O F NAPLES. D u t c h Papers have been' received to the 17th, and a scries of the Moniteurs to the nth instant. T h e Grand Duke of Berg, Murat, was proclaimed King of Naples, on the 1st inst.— Should the Princess Caroline, his. wife, and sister of Napoleon, survive her consort, she is to succed fo t h e Throne The new King, has commenced bis reign with issuing a Proclamation, in which he declares his intention to abide by the constitution promugated bv his predecessor, King Joseph, and guaranteed by Napoleon. It thus appears that poor Joseph, to use a homely phrase, is likely, between two stools, to come to the ground; for his T h r o n e of Spain must be allowed to be rather a precarious inheritance. Napoleon, however, will strain every nerve to establish him 011 it. He is pouring troops from Italy, apd the south of France, i n to that country. Even the Paris Guards are ordered for that service. Every possible means of expediting their march are resorted to, and it is computed ' hat the French army in Spain will amount to 1.50,00( 1 men. The Paris and D u t c h Papers at length admit something of the real state of Spain. They con fess that the commotions in it are not yet appeased ; but they add, that they are not dangerous. If they arc not dangerous, how comes it that an army of 150,000 men is necessary to appease them?— But it is not on the side of Spain alone, we trace the p e r t u r b e d spirit of Napoleon. Every part of the C o n t i n e n t is in a state of preparation for the renewal of hostilities. In Poland; Silesia, as well as along the course of the Vistula and the Oder, we find that Bonaparte's troops are in motion. Nor is the Austrian Government less active in their exertions to meet the impending- shock. From Carniola and Trieste, to the northern circles of Bohemia, not only military efforts are making, but a circumstance which we consider with at least equal satisfaction, testimonies of loyalty, alacrity, and attachment to the state, are exhibited by the people If t h e spirit which has animated the inhabitants of Asturia, of Arragon, and of Andalusia, can be kindled in Hungary and in Austria, the f u r - ther progress of usurpation, tyranny, and crime, is arrested. We are willing to hope, that the example of Spain, and the experience of Austria, will, in faqt, illuminate the administration of the latter c o u n t r y , and lead them to repose henceforward for protection against revolutionary arts and tactics, not on armies and fortresses only, but oil the affection and the interest of the people. The public begin to feel impatient for the arrival of advices from Spain and Portugal. The adverse state of the wind, has, no doubt, caused the delay, and we may hourly expect intelligence from that interesting quarter. The latest accounts, we believe, from Sir A r t h u r Wellesley, are of the 3d instant, at which date the greater part of his troops were landed at Mondego Bay. Junot's force, we have more than once observed, has been underrated in some of the papers According to the most authentic reports, it consists o f— French Grenadiers ( good troops) G, 000. Brigade of Italians. Brigade of Walloons ( chiefly Germans) formerly in the Spanish service. Hanoverian Legion. Making together about 17.000, including 2,000 cavalry. T o these are to be added the Portuguese whom h e has seduced, and forced into his service, estimated at 6 or 7000, constituting a total of about 21,000, as we lately stated. It is also to be considered that J u n o t has had full time to strengthen his position, and an Officer of his experience, activity, and talents, must be presumed to have made t h e best use of such precious moments. Under such circumstances, Sir Arthur Wellesley would not be likely to attack him, until j o i n e d by Geneneral Burrard's expedition, so long unfortunately delayed by adverse winds. The united forces of these two Generals, with the troops under Generals Anstruther and Spencer, would amount to about 30,000, and as the Patriots had advanced, according to the latest accounts, as far as Coimbra, to join them, the aggregate of native and British troops must constitute an army greatly superior to J u n o t ' s . Upon a favourable result, therefore, we imy rely with confidence. That the public should feci extraordinary anxiety at the present moment is, however, very natural. An assault upon J u n o t, in his- strong hold, will probablv be the first affair in which the valour and discipline of the British troops will be tried, and, neither t h e character, t h e situation, nor the strength of J u n o t , promise an easy conquest. t n consequence of the embargo, the United States has suffered a loss of forty- eight millions of dollars, which" sum, at seventeen dollars to the pound weight, would weigh two millions eight h u n d r e d and twenty- three pounds weight; and it would require to carry it, one thousand two hundred and sixty waggons ( allowing each waggon se venty- two feet) would be seventeen miles. Fortyeight millions of dollars, placed edge to edge, in a straight line, would extend over, a spice of one thousand one hundred and thirty- four miles. The above sum would be sufficient to f u r n i s h one bundled and twenty sail of the line, completely furnished for a twelve month's cruise.—( NEW YORK PAPER.) A new edition of a very old book has j u s t been published at Paris: it is entitled, " Everlasting Prophecies, from the year 1521, to the end of the World." The author- is Joseph J u s t o , of Naples. T h e Academy of Sciences, at Paris, is said to have transmitted this little work, of .54 pages, to the Minister Louvois; and'Nwhat is still more, to have found it invariably correct for t h e last one . hundred and forty years. The most important prophecy relates to" t h e year 1811. " It will be difficult to preserve the cattle through the severity of w i n t e r; 110111 that year, a pence of a whole century will be enjoyed by C h r i s t e n d o m ; bread, wine, and clothing, will then be cheap," ,' t, E X T R A O R D I N A R Y LEAP.— On Saturday, the 3.1st of J u l y , as the Rev. C. Cooke, ( t u t o r to the two sons of the Hon. H. Vernon, of Wentworthhouse, Yorkshire) was riding an high- spirited hunter in the park, some of the deer crossed him, and caused the horse to r u n away with him. I11 vain his rider endeavoured to stop h i m ; the beast ran it his fullest speed at the park ( an iron) gale, which is 7 feet 9 in. high, and with very large spikes 011. the t o p ; above the gate is a fine arch of Portland stone, and about three feet above the top of the spikes. T h e horse nevertheless endeavoured to cover the gate, but, in the exertion broke the two cross bars of heavy massy iron, and by the shock wrenched the lower hinge from the post; by this means the gate h u n g obliquely, when, frantic with the pain, to the surprise of every beholder, he directly staunch leaped the gate, and carried his rider over perfectly safe, who had some difficulty to stop him afterwards from running away. So great was the concussion, that the bone, from the forehead to the nose, was f r a c t u r e d completely into two parts. The horse s t r u c k his rider a most violent blow in his right eye, immediately before, covering his leap, which has nearly deprived him of the sight of it. The horse is expected to recover. T O B E N E V O L E N C E. r j p I I E Appeal of one, who has a Wife, and four 1- young- Children ( the two youngest Female Twins, not two yea Is old) sinking beneath the pressure of united misfortune— 11 loess and Indigence.! To justify this address, it may be necessary to remark, that your Memorialist*!, birth gave him expectations of independence : his Father was a Purser in the Navy,— his Uncle, Rector of Burford and Yelford ; and their ancestors long enjoyed a considerable patrimonial es- , taie. The detail or misfortune from a propitious beginning to the present eventful period, need not be obtruded. But it will be proper to state, that his father was lost at sea, when your Memorialist was young— and that he was destined by his friends to the Naval Servicc, in which he might have acquired competence, but illness and a declining constitution overcast his prospects in that line, and have precluded his advancement in every other. He was enabled, however, tho' almost annihilated by ill- health, to support a partial attendance | in the office of indulgent friends in London, for subsistence, and had the fortitude for many years to persevere tho' every effort was pain, and his struggles were excess of misery. At Brighton, be found some relief from bis malady, but here also he necessarily increased his sufferings by attendance to business, and has dragged 1 on an existence of wretchedness during seven more liu- J gering years, until lately that an hemorrhage HAS TERMINATED HIS EFFORTS ; as its effects may soon his life. He now remains almost exanimate— retaining, how- ' ever, a mind tha ssensibly feels the fate which awaits his Children, and a Wife nearly worn out by her affectionate attentions. He has some consolation in reflecting that he has struggled as long as nature could ; and his wish now is to employ the remainder of his life IN SAVING THOSE WHO LOOK TO HIM FOR PRESERVATION. This can be effected only by his entering into some concern, which be might direct as far as capable, and in which his Wife could also a c t ; that event ually, when he no longer survives, she might manage without his assistance. If blessed thro' yon with the means of accomplishing such an object, he would 110 longer be tortured by his apprehensions— apprehensions that can be conceived only by a man having 11 Wife and four young Children, who live in his affections, who are on the verge of penury, WITH ITS ATTENDANT ILLS, and for whom he therefore feels a solicitude that distracts him. He is permitted to refer to Dr. Tierney, or the Rev. Mr. Carr. SUBSCRIPTIONS. £. 5. £. His Royal Highness Miss Seymour & Mrs. the Pr i n c e OF Strickland - 1 1 WALKS - 21 O R. D a y , E s q . - I I His Grace the Duke Mrs. Gregory - 1 1 of Marlborough - 5 0 Mr. Philcox - 1 1 Counter Berkeley - 5 o Lieut. Colonel Lloyd Dr. Tierney - - S O ( Sussex Militia) 2 2 Rev. R. J. Carr - 2 2 Rev. C. Carr - I 1 Mrs. Metcalfe - - 5 0 Mr. T. Blaker - X I The Miss Metcalfes- 5 O C. D. - - I I Mr. Barratt - - 1 1 J. B. - - I I Mr. and Miss Sayers- I 11 Dr. Scutt - . 1 1 A Friend - - 5 0 Mr. Welsford - 1 J Mrs, Wagner - - 5 5 Mr. Mills - 2 2 Mr. Evatt - - - 5 5 Union Bank - 22 Mrs. Evatt - - 2 2 Mr. J . Crosweller - I 1 Mr. Sands - - I 1 A. B. - - 11 Mr. G. Wagner • 10 o . A . L , . - 1 1 A Gentleman, T. G. 2 0 Col. Graham - - 1 I Miss Pollen - - 1 1 T. C. Medwin, Esq. > o A Lady - - 1 1 R. Blake, Esq. 1 o Major Whatley - 1 o G. Palmer, Esq. - 1 1 A. B. . - I I Mr. Hargraves - 1 I Mrs. Atler - - 1' I Sir. S. Brown - 1 1 Mrs. Jos. Smith - 1- 1 S. A. - II Mr. . r. Hoper - - 1 1 Rev. Mr. Portis - 2 2 Mr. K. A. Turner - 1 1 Mr. J. Smith - - 2 2 Mr. Chas. Gilbert - 1 I Mr. Raggett - 1 i Mr. Hill - - ' 5 5 Ladies E. SiC. Hervey5 0 Mr. J . C. Michell 21 0 Mrs. and Miss Ainge 2 2 A Gentleman ( by Dr. Mr. Attree - - - 5 0 Tierney) - - 5 0 Mr. Burfield . - 1 1 Rev. Inigo Jones - 2' 2 A. G. - - 10 Mrs. Inigo Jones 2 2 Wm. Marsh, Esq. 21 0 Mrs. Jones - I I C. C. - - 11 Msss Jones - 2 2 Mr. Newbold - 2 2 Miss Anna Jones - 2 2 G. S. - - 11 Mrs. Fitzherbert - 2 0 Mr. Battcock - 1 I Mr. Luke Freeman 2 2 Benefactions gratefully received at the Banks, Lewes; at the Banks ar. di Libraries, Worthing ; and at the Banks and Libraries, and by Mr. Gates, 65, West Street, Brighton. ( Tji> The Receivers of this Fund are requested to send a list of Subscriptions to Mr. Gates, as above, for the purpose of weekly publication. UPPER DIVISION OF PEVENSEY RAPE. n p i I E General Meeting of the Magistrates for A granting Licenses for the ensuing year to persons to keep common Inns or Alehouses, within this division, will be held at the Bear Inn, in the Cliff, 011 Tuesda\, the tith day of September next. W I L L I AM WHEELER, Clerk to the Magistrates acting in and for the said Division. Cliffe, Aug. 27, 1808. ~ NAVIGATION T O L L S T O B E L E T. OUSE LOWER NAVIGATION AND DRAINAGE. r j H H E T O L L S to be received' for all Goods, A Wares, and Merchandize, carried upon the River Onse, between Lewes and Newhaven, in the County of Sussex, will be Let by Auction, to the highest bidder, for one year, from Michaelmas day next, at a general Meeting of the Trustees, at the Bear Inn, in the Cliffe, Lewes, on Saturday the 17th day of September next, at six o'clock in the evening, which Tolls for the current year were let for £ 933. The person who shall be the highest bidder, must give security with sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees for the payment of the. rent in such manner as they shall direct. WILLIAM WHEELER, Clerk to the Trustees, Lewes, Aug. 6tTu ! So3. JO S E P H POLLARD, of Horsham, in the County of Sussex, Corn Chandler, having made and executed an Assignment for the benefit of his Creditors, of all his goods, property and effects, unto John Pollard, and Henry Murrell, both of Horsham, and Richard Rapley, of West Grinsted. The Creditors are requested to send an account of their several debts. unto one df the Trustees, and to execute the Assignment, 011 orbefore the 1st of October next, in order that a dividend may he. then made, And all persons indebted to the'said Joseph Pollard, are required to pay the money to. one of the Trustees immediately,, to prevent being, siit'd for the same. Horsham Aug, 17, 1808, _ IT is requested that no one will shoot on the Manor of O V I N G D E A N . as the GAME thereon is leserved for the diversion of his Royal Highness the PRINCE OF WALES. ' S O P H I A E L I Z . BEARD. Red Hall, Aug. 24, 1808. TO SHOOTERS, HUNTERS, COURSERS, AND POACHERS. TAKE NOTICE, THAT if any persons shall hereafter be found TRESPASSING on the Manors and Lands of STREET, WESTMESTON, or MIDDLETON, near Lewes, in the county of Sussex, either by shooting, hunting, coursing, or poaching, they will be PROSECUTED, as the law directs, without further notice. By orde.- of the LADY of the Manors. BATTLE FAIR, FOR T H E SALE OF SHEEP AND LAMBS. THIS Fair, now so well established and generally acknowledged to surpass any other in this part of the country for its convenience, utility, and breed of stolk, will be held on the 5th September, 18< J8 ( the 4th being 011 a Sunday) at the usual place. The superior excellence of the South- Down Sheep in its pure and uncontaminated state over every other Breed is universally admitted, and in 110 part of the County of Sussex, or elsewhere, has more attention been paid or expence incurred in the improvement ( hereof, than by the Gentlemen and Graziers in the vicinity of this Fair, who have it in their power now to boast of possessing the true and genuine South- down Stock without any the least admixture or cross of breed. And without any intention of depreciating the Stcok, or exciting the jealousy of Breeders in other parts of the County, it may in strictness of truth be declared, that both as to carcas sand wool, the present Breed of Sheep in this part of the County of Sussex, fully equals, if not surpasses, that of any other either within or beyond the County; the truth of which will be fully evinced by ' tn appeal to the respective buyers, particularly tothewoolstaplérs, who have of late years given higher prices for the wool grown here than for that in any other part of the County, an iucoiltestible proof of its superior fineness. The Gentlemen and Graziers who have been in the practice of driving to this Fair, and others who have united for the purpose, pledge themselves to supply the same abundantly with Sheep and Lambs of the primest Stock. George Inn, Battle, Aug. 24, 1808. FINDON SHEEP FAIR. G E N T L E M E N . Farmers, Graziers, and others are respectfully informed that Findon Fair, will be held on Wednesday, the 14th September, at the usual place, where a good Ordinary will be provided by the Public's obedient Servant, RICHARD RATLEY. N. B. Wattles will be provided as usual, apply to G. Holford in the spot. B R I G H T O N S H E E P FAIR. Monday, Sept. 5, 1808. PENFOLD, of the King and Queen Inn, near the Fair Place, respectfully informs his Friends and the public, that an ORDINARY will be provided 011 the aluve day, at his house, at Two o'Clock in the Afternooi, for the accommodation of all who may be pleased ti favor him with their company. STRAYED, " ' Into the grounds of Mr. Stunt, at Southerham, near Lewes, about the latter end of last May, " O W E Wether and One Ewe S O U T H DOWN TAgS, all marked with duplicate figures of 3. The Ovner on paying the expence of keeping and advertisin;, may have them again. ' S T R A Y E D , Into the grounds of Mr. W. Hudson, of Westmeston, near Lewes, ONE E W E , and one LAMB, marked with the letter I! on the hip, supposed to have strayed from the Commons on the Weald. The owners by applying as above, and paying tho cxpemes 01 keeping and advertising, may have them again. S T O L E N OR S T R A Y E D, From William Allen's, of West Chiltington, Sussex, in tile evening of the 6th of August last, AG R E Y H O U N D BITCH P U P P Y , about 12 mo ths old, of a pale red colour, with a white g i r d l e roped her neck, black on one side of her face, a white spot on her near hip, and white legs. If any person will give information if stolen, so that the party may be convicted ; or, if strayed, bring the said Bitch totbeowner, he shall receive O N E GUINEA reward. E L O P E M E N T . WHEREAS LUCY COUSINS, of Falmer, my wife, eloped from me 011 Monday the 22d of August inst. without any provocation, this is therefore, to caution all persons against trusting the said Lucy Cousins, on my account, as I will not be accountable for any debts she may contract after the date hereof. witness may hand, this 29th day of August, 1808, GEORGE COUSINS. BURPHAM. T O BE LET, By Lease, during the life of a Young Person, aged 34, at the above Place, ABOUT Twenty Acres of LAND, consisting of arable, meadow, and woodland, with barn and outhouse, and the run of 20 Sheep on the South Downs, and four beast in the Common Brooks, & c. now in the occupation of Mr. Lashmar, tenant at will. Enquire by letter ( postage paid) directed to Mr. Tims, at the Printing Office, Lewes. T O BE LET, And entered upon immediately ; ABLACKSMITH'S S H O P , quite new, built with fair stone, not only conr. nient, but perhaps the neatest of its size in the county, together with the choice of three dwellings 011 the same spot, situate near Cade- street, in tue parish of Heathfield, in this county ; more particularly adapted as well as' its vicinity, to the edge tool li! ie;( any sober person competent thereunto, particularly if handy in the Whitesmith business, would likely soon establish an independent trade. Main utensils already fixed. Apply to Jonathan Harmer, mason, the proprietor 011 the premises. August 15, 1808. T O B E SOLD. ABrace of capital well- bred P O I N T E R S , the property of a Gentleman who declines shooting. Appiy,"( letters post- paid) to Mr. C. Bailey, Eartham, near Chichester. A day's previous notice is requested. T O BE SOLD, AClever, strong, active P O N E Y , perfectly quiet and g e n t l e ; extremely well adapted for a SHOOTING PONEY. IS parted with for no f a u l t. E n q u i r e of Mr. P e n f o r d , at the Dolphin Inn, Lewes. To be S O L D by P R I V A T E C O N T R A C T, \ Compact and most desirable F R E E H O LD i l . ESTATE, comprising a Farm House, barn, stable, malthoase, and other convenient buildings, with about 45 acres of arable,, pasture, meadow, hop, and wood land, situate, lying and being near Bodle Street Green, in the parish of Warbleton, and now in the occupation of Mr. William Isted, the proprietor. Immediate possession may be had, and a part of the purchase money may remain secared upon the premises if required. For further praticulars an-' tre ity, apply to Mr. Isted, the premises, oi at the Office of Mr. Willard, Solicitor, Battle. - FREEHOLD HOUSE, B R I G H T O N ; [ COPYHOLD LAND, CHAILEY, SUSSEX; AND I A FREEHOLD HOUSE. WITH LAND, AT CRANSFORD, IN SUFFOLK. T O BE S O L D BY A U C T I O N, By Mr. SQUIBB, At Garraway's Coffee- house, ' Chance- alley, Cornhill, London, 011 Wednesday, September 7, 1808, at twelve o'clock, in three lots, LOT I. A SMALL F R E E H O L D HOUSE, situate in Oxford Place, on the level at the north entrance of the Town of Brighton, between the two roads. The premises are well buiit, neatly fitted up, aud command a view of the North Steyne and Parade. LOT II. A COPYHOLD ESTATE, ( possessing an extensive right of common,) situate in the parish of Chailey, in I the county of Sussex, on tlx.- Turnpike- road from Cuck- I field to Lewes, about 40 miles from London; consisting of 28 acres of coppice land, with all the timber and underwood thereon. LOT III. A substantial brick and tile- built DWELLINGHOUSE, iu good repair, together with about three acres of rich pasture land. Tile whole freehold, situate in Cransford, near Framlingham, in Suffolk. ' Printed particulars may be had of Messrs. Pratt and Shaw, Builders, Grand Parade, Brighton; of Mr. W. Jay, at Hamsey, in the parish of Chailey, who will shew the estate at Chailey; also at the Star, Lewes; the King's Head, Cuckfieid ; the Crown Inn, Framlingham ; at Garraway's; and of Mr. Squibb, Saville Passage, Saville- row, London, where a plan of the laud at Chailey may be seen. Live Stock, and Effects of Bovver Farm, near East Grinstead, Sussex. T O BE S O L D BY AUCTION, By Mr. FLETCHER, ( Late Ellis and Fletcher,) ( ill the Premises, On Wednesday, Sept. 28, ISos, and following day, at eleven o'clock, AL L the valuable L I V E STOCK, Farming. Implements, Furniture of the Farm House, & c. of the Bower Farm, lately occupied by the owner, and let from Michaelmas next, to a tenant upon lease, comprising 225 four tooth South Down wethers, 100 wetlier lambs, ti fatting beasts, live and six years old, and one three years old, 13 milch cows, two of - which are Aldernoys, a thorough bred mare, in foal by Sir Peter, a capital bay Alley out of the said mare, a bay saddle horse, and a grey nure, both good hunters, a team wf four * » vt horses, in daily work, four fatting hogs, two Chinese sows, and 12 store pigs. The Farming Implements comprise, three road wag 5011s, five carts, various ploughs, harrows, land rollers, hop edget, malt mill, bean ditto, chaff cutters, horse aud ox harness and yokes, a large quantity of oak hurdles, iron beam and planks, iron weights, & c. The Furniture consists of bedsteads and furnitures, feather beds and bedding, tables, chairs, a brewing copper, brewing and dairy utensils, and a variety of kitchen requisites. The whole may be viewed two days previous to the sale, and catalogues had at the Dorset Arms, East Grinstead ; White Hart, Godstone; King's Arms, Croydon ; Maiden Head, Uckfield ; King's Head, Cuckfield ; Sussex Arms, Tunbridge Wells; White Hart, Lewes ; on the Premises, and of Mr. Fletcher, Appraiser and Auctioneer. 126, Fenchurch- street, London. CHICHESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BARTLETT, At the Swan Inn, on Wednesday, the 7th of September, I 1808, bctveen the hours of six and eight in the evening » AN improveable Leasehold Estate, comprising, 2 Coach Houses, with a Stable to each; the whole measuring 5,1 feet in front, and 19 feet and a half in depth— together with a plot of Garden Ground, behind the same, 5} feet, by 33 feet, enclosed by a lofty wall, i cloathed wilhfruit trees. These Premises are situate in St. Martin's- Square— - may at a small expence be converted into four good te- I nements— are leasehold for forty years under the Custos and Poor of St. Mary's Hospital, Chichester. Further particulars may be obtained, and the Estate viewed, by application to Mr. R. Dally, Solicitor ; and I Of Mr. Bartlett, at his Royal Exchange and General Agency Offices, Chichester. SHEEP, LAMBS, COWS, WORKING OXEN, AND HORSES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY T. SMITH, On Wednesday, the 7th day of September, 1808, at Wytch Cross, near East- Grinsted, Sussex, THE following STOCK, consisting of 100 - 8. South- down Ewes, 50 ditto Lambs, 60 capital ditto Tags, 1011 Welch Ewes, 100 ditto Lambs, by South- down Rams, 50 ditto Tags, 8 capital Galloway Scotch Milch Cows, 2 Sussex ditto, 4 working oxen, 4 three year old Steers, 3 draught Horses. The Sheep and Lambs, will be put into small lots for 1 the accomodation of purchasers. The Sale to begin at la o'clock. I T HE ROYAL FAMILY and Ladies and Gentlemert of Distinction and Fashion, use PRINCE'S I RUSSIA OIL, for moistening the hair when dressing, I which is so great a nourisher to the hair, as to prevent I it turning grey to all periods of life ; promotes the I growth, and making the hair grow thick and long, pre- 1 vents its falling off; and restores it on bald places, if 1 the least roots temain ; several Gentleman that » ere I bald, have declared, alter using the Russia Oil regularly I for three months, the bald places became nearly cover- I ed with hair.— Ladies and Gentlemen going to watering places, ought not to neglect to use the Russia Oil, as I it prevents the general case of the water occasioning the | hair to fall off or become shaded. Also Gentlemen I should not omit applying it to the whiskers, to prevent I them turning grey, which is too generally experienced I on account of the constant wetting they receive from ( shaving ; this case is clearly proved, as the whiskers I mostly change colour sooner than the hair on the head. I Promotes whiskers, eyebrows, & c. at 7s. per bottle, or a 1 bottle containing four small, at one guinea. Sold wholesale and retail, by the proprietor, A. I Prince, No. 0, John- street, Oxford- street: and by ap- I pointineut, Mr. Smith, perfumer to his Majesty, New I Bond- street; Hendrie and Sons, Perfumers to Her Majesty, Titchbourne- Street; Bayley and Blew, Perfumers to the Prince and Princess of Wales, aud Duke & Duch hess of York, No. ,5; Cockspur- street ; Newbery; and Son, 45, St. Paul's Church Yard ; Dicey and Sutton, Bow Church- yard ; Barclay and Son, 95, Fleet Market; ' Butler, 4, Cheapside ; Shaw and Edwards, 66, Si. Paul's Church- yard; Berry, Johnson, Greek- street; Wm. Lee, Printer, Lewes; Mrs. Gregory, Brighton, and by ; most principal Perfumers or Medicine Venders in Eng land, Ireland, and Scotland. CAUTION. As noxious counterfeits are selling in petty hair- dressers shops, and to deceive, have imitated the Russian Eagle 011 the show bills and covers, purchasers will therefore be particular in asking for Prince's Russia Oil, and observe the label oti the outside wrapper of each bottle is signed in Russian gold i n k , " Mochrikufsky and Prince," any without that signature are counterfeits. Orders from private families in the country sent by coach, by sending the money in a letter. Shopkeepers sending their orders to any Wholesale Vender they deal with 111 London, will receive liberal allowance. BUILDER'S PRICE- BOOK, 180S. Just published, corrected to July, price 3s. 6d. an en tire new Edition, being the Twelfth, of CROSBY'S BUILDER' S P R I C E BOOK, for 1808. Containing a correct account of all the prices allowed by the most eminent Surveyors, to Bricklayers, Carpenters, Joiners, Slaters, Plumbers, Masons, Plasterers, Painters, Glaziers, Smiths, Carvers, Paviers, Thatchers, and Paper Hangers; shewing the average price ot materials and labour for the,, last twenty years. London : Printed for B. Crosby and Co. Stationers'- Court, and sold by Lee, Baxter, and Brown, Lewes ; Lucas, Donaldson, and Pollard, Brighton ; Austin, and Cuthbert, Battle ; Diplock, Hastings ; Colman, Rye ; Maunder and Co. Tunbridge; Sprange, Tunbridge Wells. Bonks Published this Day By CROSEY i. Co. Stationers' court, Ludgate- Street. THE MERCHANT and TRADESMAN'S A POCKET DICTIONARY, adapted to every Branch of Commerce, by a London Merchant, 6s. tidi 2. Crosby's Builder.' Price Book, New Edition, corrected to July I8U8. calculated with the advance on uniber, deals, iron, « e. as well as tiie reduced price of lead. 3s . tid. ' 3. Crosby's GAZ' t'eer « f England and Wales, with two maps, neatly printed 011 ti. ie paper, 7s. 6tl. or on small paper, 5s. 4. Lowndes's Complete History of England to 1808 in Question and Answer, bound, is. 5. English Song Book, with the music to upwards of 100, 3s. Gd. 6. Jefferson's l. itcrary Curiosities; or, interesting characters, anecdotes, letters, « , c. boards, t, d. 7. Blair's Ariv. ce to Youth, 2d edition, enlarged, boards, as. * * 8. The Complete Grazier, 3d edition, much improved, extra boards, u s. 9. Turner's New Introduction to Book- fceeoine. af'er the Italian Method, is. ' B - 10. Tomkins's Beauties of English Poetry, fine, with four plates, 48, 6d. or'on « mall paper for Schools, 2s. 6d. 11. St. John's Tales of former times, from Old English Romances, with plates, 2 vols. 9s. 12. Artist's Assistant in Painting, Drawing, Engraving, Colouring, ( sliding, & c. with plates, Svo.' boards.+ is. 13. Taplin's Farriery Improved, illustrated with. tea plates, extra boards, 2s. 14. Pott's Compendious Law Dictionary of tile Terms and the Law itself," hoards, ids. ( id. 15. Collins's Complete Ready Reckoner, in Miniature, is. Gd. " lb. Cotes's Practical Land Surveyor, 011 fine paper, 5s. 6d. or on smalj paper, 3s. 6( i- 17. Abercronibie's Gardener's Pocket Joimial, Is. ( VL sewed. Sold by 1 . ee, Baxter* and Brown, Lewes- Lucas Donaldson, and Pollard, Brighton; Austen and Cuthbert, Battle; Diplock, Hastings ; Coleman, Rye : Maunder and Co. Tunbridge ; Sprange, Tunbrige Wells BIRD's T I T H E S . T T h i s Day is published,-— I n Octavo, price Ss HE L A W S respecting T I T H E S . C e m p r i s m - all the Cases and Statutes on the subject' of Titheswhether Great or Small, Personal, Predial, or Mixed - particularly by and to whom Tithes are payable • hovr they are to lie set out; and how to be recovered'when withheld ; likewise of the discharge of Tithes by composition, modus, and other means; and of Leases and Agreements concerning Tithes ; together with all other matters necessary for the information of Clergymen Farmers, and Country Solicitors. * The Third Edition improved and enlarged. By J. B. BIRD, Esq. London: Printed for W. Clarke and Sons, Portugal Street, Lincoln's Inn ; and sold by W. Lee, Lewes. Also price 3s. each, the Laws of Commons and Commoners. . Tlvt Laws of Highways and Turnpike Roads, and. the Laws of Travellers and Travelling, which together with the Laws of Tithes forming the second and volume of the LAW SELECTIONS, may be had for l i s . 111 boards, or 13s. bound ; of whom likewise may be had, the First Volume, at the same price, containing the Laws of Landlord and Tenant, Wills and Testaments, Parish Matters, and Masters and Servants, TEGG's MARINER'S MARVELLOUS MAGAZINE. This day is published, in duodecimo, printed 011 a fine wove paper and new type, embellished with a large quarto engraving of. the melancholy- shipwreck and death of Lord Royston and Suit, jo be continued weekly, price only Sixpence, No. I. of TEGG'S MARINER'S MARVELLOUS MAGAZINE, or WONDERS of the OCEAN • containing the most remarkable Adventures and Relations of Marines, Shipwrecks, Providential Deliverances, and curioia natural discoveries in various p: irts of the Globe; including Narratives of the unparelleled Suffering of Seamen, by Algerine Corsairs, Barbarity by Savages, Enemies, Officers, and Crews; Cambals, Cap. tivity, Cruelties, Excessive Fatigue, Executions, Famine t ire, Frost, Foundering, Hurricane, Impaling luhuman Treatment, Lightning, Murder, Pressgangs, Plunder, Piracy, Quick Sand, Rocks, Storms, Shoals, Slavery, Sharks by Sea and Land, Shipwrecks, Trepanning, Tornado, Water- spouts, and other Disasters at Sen. Together with an account of numertns singular miraculous escapes from the most imminent perils by various ex- I traordinary means. " Yet here let list'ning sympathy prevail, I " While conscious truth unfolds Iter piteous tale." I T , „ FALCONERi London : Published by Thomas Tegg, 111 Cheapside, I and may be had on application to W. Lee, Lewes, or I any Bookseller or Newsman in Great Britain. Cooke's Pocket E d i t i o n of the T OPOGRAPHY OF GREAT BRITAIN; Or, BRITISH TOURIST'S POCKET DIRECTORY - AND TRAVELLING COMPANION. Being an accurate and comprehensive Description of all the Counties, in England, Scotland, and Wales; Including valuable Extracts from the Survey of the respective Counties made by Order of tlip Board of Agriculture. By GEORGE ALEXANDER COOKE, Esq. Editor of the Universal System of Geography. The Work is illustrated with County Maps, Plans, Sic. forming together a complete BRITISH ATLAS. The following Counties are published, and may be pur- A chased separate from the General Topography, at the * price attached to each, s. o. Cornwall - - 1 6 Yorkshire - - 3 0 Devonshire - - 1 6 Berkshire - - I 6 Dorsetshire - - 1 6 Buckinghamshire I 6 1 Durham - 1 6 Bedfordshire - - 1 6 * Oxfordshire I ti Cambridgeshire - I 6 Worcestershire - - I 6 Kent - - 3 o Somersetshire - 1 6 Sussex - - 1 6 Wiltshire - - 1 6 Essex - I t> Hampshire - - 1 6 Hertfordshire - 16 Gloucestershire 1 ti Middlesex - - 3 0 Lancashire - - 3 o THE DESCRIPTION OF LONDON May be bad separate from the Work, price 2s. The succeeding Counties will be published at the same cheap rate, on the First Day of every Mvntb. To each County is prefixed, a List of the Markets and Fairs ; an Index Table, shewing at one view, the distance of every Town from London, and from each other; also a Copious Travelling Guide, exhibiting • the direct and principal Cross Roads, Inns, Distance*, of Stages, Noblemen's and Gentlemen's Seats, & c. forming a complete COUNTY ITINERARY. A SUPERIOR EDITION Is printed on a larger wove vellum paper ; and contain* coloured maps, price 2s. Gd. each county, except Middlesex, Yorkshire, Lancashire, and Kent, which are 5 » . each. London: Printed for C. Cooke, 17, Paternoster, row; and sold by W. Lee, Lewes; and by all the Booksellers in the United Kingdom: of whom may b « had the following work. Cooke's Cheap aud Elegant Pocket Edition of ... HUME's H I S T O R Y OF E N G L A N D; With Continuations by SMOLLET and LLOYD. Printed from the latest Editions, with their lr. st Corrections and Improvements, and embellished with One Hu. idred Engravings. | HUME, - - - - 12 Vols. Price £ 1 10 O . SMOLLET'S Continuation, 5 Vols. - - I O O LLOYD'S Continuation, 5 Vols. - - 0 12 6 | INDEX, 1 Vol. - - - 0 2 ( J The Work may bo purchased in separate Volumes, by One or more at a time, price Two Shillings and Sixpence each ; Superior Editions, Four Shillings each j bt ing the. same charge whica was affixed to the work, previous to tin- late enormo is advance on paper, and which, is So pet cent, cheaper than any other edition. — gn SUNDAY'S POST. we 11 e FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED. WILLIAM RHODES, Friday- street, "" London, warehouseman. William T1 Hobson, Stockport, Cheshire, grocer ex and tallow- chandler.— Thomas Bux- ten, Langfield, Halifax, Yorkshire, liquor- mer- [], draft t. fir BANKRUPTS. J" Benjamin Furnival, Stockport, Cheshire, hardwareman.— John Bavner, Thirsk, Yorkshire, druggist, tea- dealer, and spirit- merchant. Thomas Humphreys, Saddleworth. Yorkshire plumber and glazier.—— John Blease, Marston, Cheshire, dealer he and chapman. Henry William Lawson, Liverpool, Lancashire, draper and taylor.— Robert Motteram, walsall, Staffordshire, v i c t u a l l e r . - W i l l i am ; Ollivant. and Thomas Ollivant, Manchester, cot- Jj( toii- manufacturers.— William Wells, Boston, Lincolnshire, grocer.-— Henry Silverlock, Havant, Southampton, linen- draper.— Charles Bell, Penrith, Cumberland, linen and woollen- draper, a| George Pownall, Holywell, Flintshire, currier and leathersaller — Michael Franklin Brooks, Horsley- down, master mariner. John Wardell, King's- 0| Lynn, Norfolk, grocer and woollen- draper.— Joseph Batson, St. James's Place, St. James's- street, Middlesex, taylor.— Thomas Daman, Teddington, I Middlesex, maltster.— Robert Robinson, Manchester, cotton twist and weft- dealer.— Nathaniel Rowland, Greystoke- place, Fetter- lane, insurancebroker.— George Pullinger and Henry Pullinger, Ropley, near Arlesford, Hants, woollen- drapers. ' ' LONDON, AUGUST 28. A telegraphic communication, last evening, an- o nounced at the Admiralty, " That the Province fi of Biscay ha< l joined the Patriots, and risen in in- si suirection against the French." The Messenger \ charged with the particulars will not probably j reach' town till late this evening. The great road ^ by which Joseph Bonaparte travelled from Bayonne J to Madrid, through Burgos, runs through this pro- ® vince. It lies upon the rear of the French line in * Spain, and as its inhabitants are known to be brave ' and loyal, it was, no doubt, its proximity to France e that delayed this declaration of their sentiments. I s Dispatches were received, this morning, by ex- I press, from Sir J. Saumarez, but their contents j have not yet transpired. I , There is a report in the city, grounded upon I the authority of a letter from Penzance, stating, I' that a fishing- boat had arrived in Mount's Bay, | ' and reported his having spoken at sea the Fox I cutter, from Lisbon, charged with dispatches from | Sir A. Wellesley, of the defeat of General Junot, I and the surrender of the Russian fleet. Among the idle reports of yesterday, one stated I that an insurrection, of a very serious nature, had 1 broken out in the kingdom of Naples; and ario- I titer, that Junot had broken up from Lisbon, as I soon as he heard of the debarkation of the British j troops at Figueras, and that he had proceeded by I forced marches towards Spain, in the hope of being I able to effect a junction with Bessieres' army, of j the arrival of which at Beneven to he was apprised. I The former was merely the anticipation of a very I probable result, and the latter evidently without I the slightest foundation. Some of the morning 1 papers, of this day, however, dwell upon them with | much gravity. A private letter from Holland, received this day, I states, that war between France and Austria is I inevitable. Government, we understand, have agreed to the | release of the Portuguese ships detained in this I Country, since the period when Lisbon was first | occupied by the French troops; but with respect I to the property taken on board of them, nothing I has been definitively settled. A part of the Expedition prepared for Portugal I has been countermanded ; and it is supposed to be I destined for another quarter. It is plain that more I British troops cannot be wanted in Portugal, and I least of all in Spain— The object of Great Britain, 1 therefore, should not be to send her soldiers, ( except I in necessary and small detachments) to those quar- I ters where the people are already fighting— A nation in arms can want no accession of numbers— If the spirit continue to burn, there will be sufficient I f; i « l— With their present sentiments, you need not I semi the Spaniards a single soldier— As well might you think of sending coals to Mount AEtna. LEWES, AUG. 29, 1808 The intelligence contained' in the London Gazette Extraordinary, of Wednesday last, is truly I gratifying, and must be perused with pleasure by every one of our readers. It was considered on ' Change, equal in its consequence to a great victory; but it had no considerable effect in raising the price of stocks, owing, it is supposed, to the many sales, occasioned by the partial revival of Continental commerce. The late glorious advantages obtained by the Spaniards, aided by this country, over the common enemy, have already given considerable briskness to the commercial world. Large foreign orders were last week received in the city, for nearly every article of British commerce, and also for divers of the valuable productions of our Colonies. Large importations have lately been made of cheese, butter, and other perishable articles of merchandize from Holland; and some merchants have received regular invoices of goods immediately from Dutch houses.— It would seem by this, that MYNEER, is almost tired of the interdict imposed upon his co ninerce. Tlie workmen employed in forming the foundation for our new Shire- Hall, have suspended their operations until the Magistrates, at a meeting to he holden on Saturday next, shall have re- considered their plan, which, it has, very properly, been suggested, requires extension to give the edifice the comforts arising from unobstructed light, and a free circulation of air, objects of no inferior consideration, in a building of this description, but not at all provided for in the present contracted scite, hounded, as it is, by houses on the right and left, and blockaded by the high castle wall ill the rear. The Magistrates would afford great gratification to our town, if at their next meeting, on Saturday, they would consult and determine on the propriety of adding to the new Hall, a good TURRET CLOCK, which, without incurring any mighty expence, w u l d be a suitable ornament to the fabric, and prove of infinite use, as a R E G U L A T O R ( than which nothing is more wanting) to the inhabitants of the Borough, and its neighbourhood, for several miles round, as on such an occasion, the sonorous ser vices of OLD GABRIEL, our Town Bell, would not be wanting; indeed, every one would feel a pride, in seeing this once venerable curfew leader, rescued from his present obscurity, and rendered serviceable, by being placed in a situation, ; o which his admirable tones so justly entitle hint. A fine new 7th gun ship, called the Blake', was on Tuesday launched at Deptford, in presence of tier Royal Highness the Princess of Wales, the Princess- of Brunswick, Lord Mulgrave, and a great concourse of other spectators. The ship went off in very fine stile, and the important business was conducted without the least accident The wheat harvest in this county, in Kent, and in Surrey, we are exceedingly happy to state from the best information, is pretty generally finished. The crop ts abundant, and the quality, ( with the exception of a small portion, which fell by its weight at an early part of the season/ is particularly good. How grateful ought we to be for llie Divine beneficence thus bestowed upon us, at a period like the present, when tlie doors of the granaries in all the rest of the world, would, in a season of scarcity, probably have been shut against tis! The Lent corn is nearly all cut, and several of our farmers, if the present weather continues, will celebrate harvesthome in the course of the present week. The hop- gardens in this county, and in Kent, never exhibited a more luxuriant appearance. The pickings will commence in a few days ; and we understand; the. duty is calculated at upwards of two hundred thousand pounds. The veteran sportsman are placed under great apprehension of annoyance, from the many raw recruits; aud Cockney gunners, that are expected to take the field on Thursday next, in consequence of the great augmentation which the season has given to the feathered legions. Yesterday se'nnight, Mrs. Marten Cripps, was safely delivered of a son and heir, at her house in this town. Last Wednesday the Lady of Inigo Thomas, Esq. of Ratton- Lodge, was safely delivered of a son and heir. The performance of Mr. and Mrs. C, Kemble at 1 • ur Theatre, on last Monday evening, attracted a ull and fashionable auditory. The parts they per- ! onatedwere, D O N FE L I X and V I O L A N T E in the 1 WONDER, irt which they both acquitted themselves n a manner that obtained them the reiterated plau- ' ! its of every part of the house- Mrs. Kemble al- 0 played L A D Y JU L I A in PERSONATION; and MARIA, in the farce of AGE TO- MORROW, in both which she was all animation, and evidently ; xerted herself, in gratitude for the applause which die received and merited. In PERSONATION, Mr. BR U N T O N peformed LORD HENRY, to Mrs; Kemble's L A D Y JU L I A, with great spirit and versatility, and of which the audience expressed their approbation, by repeated clappings. Mr. W. PENLEY'S LISSARDO, in the play, was a treat to his old friends. On Tuesday evening our Theatre closed for the season, with the SOLDIER'S DAUGHTER, and the HUNTER of the ALPS, for the benefit of Mr. and Mrs. Penley. ALEHOUSE LICENCES. The article on this subject, copied from a London Print, in our paper of last week was erroneous, for on referring to the Act lately passed, we find, that all the licences to be granted before the Tenth day of October next, must be upon stamps, and be had in the usual manner, fiv, k'i the Magistrates, at their General Meetings, for the several divisions of the county ; but that in succeeding years, the Magistrates will only grant Licences to persons, authorizing them to keep Alehouses, which Licences must afterwards be produced to the Collector of Excise, who will, on production thereof, deliver out Excise Licences authorizing such persons to sell- ale atld spirituous liquors in such alehouses. On Saturday last one of the soldiers in our Barracks was convicted in a penalty of F I V E POUNDS, before the Sitting of Magistrates in this Town, for chasing and killing a Hare, with a setting dog and pointers, in the vicinity of this place. A fine blood colt, by Sorcerer out of a Waxy mare, the property of the Rev. Sir Henry Poole, Bart, whilst taking his exercise on the Downs, near this town, on Saturday last, met with the singular accident of breaking one of his legs; and was in consequence, humanely ordered by Sir Henry, to be killed.— The above valuable Colt was breaking in at Brown's Stables, and was last week advertised for sale in this paper. On Wednesday last, as James Wood was thatching a wheat- rick in the parish of Westhothly, he fell accidentally from the stack, and was killed 011 the spot. Verdict, Accidental Death. MARRIED.— A few days since, at Westham, after an uninterrupted courtship of more than twenty years, the Rev. John Preston, Curate of that parish, to Miss. Ann Bristow, aged seventyfour years. After the celebration of their nuptials the happy aud tender pair immediately set off for Priesthaws, there to participate in all the pleasurable enjoyments of the honey moon. DIED. On Tuesday last, of apoplexy, Mr. Rowland, bricklayer, of Horsham. forming, f> y its own power, a substantial defenee against the dangers likely to arise from its increasing violence, Mr. Ellis, of Petworth, nephew to the late Wm. Johnson, Esq. was on Saturday at Chichester, duly elected to the Office of Coroner for the Western Division of this County, vacated by Mr. Johnson's death, A Poll was demanded and commenced on behalf of Mr. Wardroper, of Midhurst, who finding the sense of the majority of Freeholders favourable to his opponent, very handsomely declined giving him or them further trouble on the occasion. Yesterday a new Chapel, in the Arminian connexion was opened, at Brighton, to a very crowded congregation. At a sitting of Magistrates at Steyning, a few days since, George Chipper, of West Tarring, was convicted on the complaint of Edward Ogle, esq. of driving his cart very furiously on the public road, to the great danger and annoyance of several ladies of Worthing. It is hoped this will deter others from the dangerous practice of driving carts violently on the road, to the great danger and terror of persons travelling thereon. Yesterday se'nnight, in the afternoon, John Stanley, a lame man, belonging to a groupe of itinerant basket- makers, who had pitched their tents at Saltdean Gap, near Rottingdean, hobbled on his crutches, down to the sea, where two of his sons, with another boy were bathing, and after undressing himself, put his best foot foremost, and walked into the water, where, however, he had not been many minutes before he fell down, and being unable to get up by himself, Was unfortunately drowned, notwithstanding the boys lost no time in sending some fishermen to, his assistance. Verdict. Accidental Death. DIED. On Wednesday last, at his scat, Tewksbury- lodge, in Gloucestershire, Lieutenant Colonel Wall, of the Royal South Gloucester Militia, now and for several years back, stationed in this town. Colonel Wall attended in his military capacity, the late grand review in honour of the Prince's birthday, when he appeared in perfect health and spirits; but a few days after the review, he left this place for his seat as above, where he was so terribly afflicted with the stone and gravel, that, notwithstanding every medical aid, it painfully terminated his mortal existence. The deceased was justly beloved and respected by his brother Officers, and by every individual in the regiment, in which he had been an Officer upwards of 30 years; and his death will be a long subject of regret to all who had the happiness of his acquaintance. On Saturday, at Chichester, aged 36 years, after a long and painful illness, Mr Thos. Bradford, " A name to genius, and to virtue dear." T H E A T R E , BRIGHTON. . MR. PENLEY begs leave most respectfully to inform his Friends and the Public in general, his Benefit is fixed for Friday next, Sept, 2, when will be performed the Comedy of H E WOU'D RE A SO L D I E R, With a varV'tv of other Entertainments; Under the patronage of his Royal Highness the P R I N C E OF WA L E R. THEATRE ROYAL, BRIGHTON. For the Benefit of THE F O U R - MISSES ADAMS. On S A T U R D A Y evening. September 3d, 1808, ( and the last night but four of their engagement; will be presented ( never performed here, the favorite Comedy of THE COUNTRY GIRL. The part of Peggy, by Miss A D A M S. End of the Play, A G R A N D MI N U E T a n d G A V O T T E , By Miss A D A M S and Miss H. AD A M S. After which, first time, and for that night only A N E N T I R E NEW COMIC BALLET, In which Miss Adams and Misses H. and S. Adams will introduce the celebrated SKIPPING- ROPE PAS- DE- TROIS, From the Ballet of Laura and Lenza. To conclude with a favorite Farce, and other Entertainments. Further particulars will be given in the future Bills, & c. %* Tickets to be had of Mr. Phillips, at the Theatre, where places for the Boxes may be taken from eleven o'clock till three. We should feel ourselves wanting in duty, as well as impartiality, if we omitted expressing our high and decided approbation of the very liberal conduct pursued by the Manager of the Royal Circus. Nothing is left untried in order to give out to the public a species of amusement, which, at once is useful, and entertaining; an amusement which has this advantage over the drama, that while it carries with it much instruction, cannot be charged, even by the most rigid and censorious, with being, in any way, injurious to public morals. We trust the inhabitants of Brighton, and its distinguished visitants, will feel interested in giving countenance to an undertaking, which has in its view objects so pleasing and commendable. Young Saunders is always new ; dull recitations, rr vapidity, cannot possibly attach to mp performances. We believe his dancing on the tight rope stands unrivalled, and will never cease to raise our wonder and delight. We would extend our remarks much further had we room ; but we cannot close them without congratulating the Manager on the crowd ed houses which the Poney Racing has, in a great measure, contributed to procure; it was a well thought of plan, and, we have no doubt, it will prove a profitable one. NEW ROYAL CIRCUS. YOUNG SAUNDERS'S NIGHT, By the express Desire of LORD C, SOMERSET. Under the Patronage of his Royal Highness the Prince of WALES, and their Royal Highnesses the Duke and Duchess of YORK. MR. SAUNDERS most respectfully informs the Nobility, Gentry, and Public in general, of Brighton, and its neighbourhood, that in addition to a varied selection of Equestrian and other amusements on this evening, lie has entred four Ponies, which will start in the Amphitheatre, the best iu three heats. The Amphitheatre will be arranged so as to display the exact form of a race course. This present Monday, Aug. 29, 1808, HORSEMANSHIP, by YOUNG SAUNDERS, And the whole Troop. SINGING, by MR. and MRS. BETTS. S L A C K W I R E , b y M R . D U C R O W . La Force du Hercules, elegant elevated feats on the DOUBLE- TIGHT ROPE, By Mr. Saunders, jun. Mr. Ducrow, and Master Blackmore. In the course of the evening, A GRAND PONEY RACE, For a Sweepstakes, by four blood Ponies, expressly entered for the occasion, the best in three bests, and start from a post erected 011 the stage. To run four times round the Stage and. Amphitheatre, to contest each heat. Names of the Horses, and Colours - u the Riders. Tim - - Master Blackmore— Purple. Rubens - ——— Chifney— Crimson. Vandyke - Wilson— White. Canopus - Bradley— Striped. No Crossing or Jostling. The Doors will open at Half- past Six, and the Performance will begin at Half Past Seven. Admission— Boxes 3s. 6d.— Pit, 2s.— Gal. Is.— Half Price, Nine o'Clock.— Boxes 2s.-— Pit Is.— Gal. 6d. Horses broke for the road or field, and the polite art of riding taught by Mr. Saunders, jun. who will attend at the Riding School, from ten to four in the afternoon.— None admitted to the Ride but Salwerihers. T O THE FREEHOLDERS OF THE COUNTY OF SUSSEX. M Y L O R D S AND G E N T L E M E N, 1BEG leave to return you my most sincere thanks for the honour you have done me, in electing me to the Office of one of the Coroners of this County. It shall be my constant endeavour, in thee execution of that Office, to follow the steps of my late much respected Uncle, and to prove, bv a faithful discharge of its duties, that the suffrager of my friends have not been ill bestowed. I remain, My Lords and Gentlemen, Your very obedient and obliged servant, " J O H N LUTTMAN ELLIS. Petworth, August 27. BRIGHTON, AUG. 29, 1808. By the Game being ordered to be preserved on the Manor of Ovingdean, for the amusement of the P R I N C E OF WALES, there is good reason to expect his Royal Highness will return to his Pavilion, at an early period of the Shooting Season.— See Advertisement- The Master of the Ceremonies' Ball, at the Castle, on Thursday, was honoured, as we expected, by nearly all the Nobility and Gentry visiting.- here, or resident iu the neighbourhood. Every face here wears the pleasing garb of gaiety. The Steyne and Libraries are crowded each evening to excess, and from the fine state of the weather, the pleasure boats and ponies find full employment. The Theatre, for the benefit of Mr. aud Mrs. C. Kemble, on Wednesday evening, boasted a most excellent appearance; the pieces were- well chosen, excellently represented, and much applauded.— The benefit of Bologna, jun. C U R E FOR THE HEART ACHE, with dances, aud the pleasing powers of pantomimic pageantry, en Saturday evening, was extremely well attended, the Pit and Gallery being crowded to excess. The Harliquinade was a judicious selection from the most approved things of the kind, and last, not least, Mother Goose. The performance gave general satisfaction, and copiously excited the applause and laughter of the audience. From the encroachments made by the tides from tlie Marine Library, up to the Royal Crescent, it has been deemed expedient to Item the further advance of the waters, by similar applications to those already visible on the bea^ h at the bottom of Ship street; for which purpose workmen have been for some time past busily employed in driving piles, on which planks are to be so arranged as to catch the beach driven up by the force of the waves, thus T O SURGEONS. THE Business, Shop, Library, House, Garden, and Orchard of the late Mr. George Richardson, Surgeon, at Brede, Sussex, to be disposed of immediately. The Situation is eligible ; 8 miles from Rye, and 0 from Hasting and Battle. Apply to Mrs. Richardson. WANTED IMMEDIATELY. IN a regular House of Business, a young Person of respectable connections, as an APPRENTICE to. the Millinery business. For particulars apply to the printers. WANTED To carry Lady, AHORSE or MARE, from fourteen to fifteen hands high, it must be a good walker, a very easy canterer, temperate, and warranted sound and free freiii vice Apply at White's Livery Stables, Chapel Field; Worthing. WANTED, ANURSERY MAID, who has been accustom ed to the care of children, and who is capable of taking charge of an infant. Apply to Mr. Newman, sadler, Lewes. WANTED, In a Gentleman's Family, AYoung Man as FOOTMAN, to live part of the year in town. He will be required to drive a single horse and chaise, and have no objection to make himself useful in any other respect. A. good character for honesty, sobriety, and cleanli ness, will be expected from his last place. Wages E I G H T E E N GU I N E A S. Apply personally to Mr. John Blanch, Arundel BRIGHTHELMSTON. WANTED, As Mistress of the Poorhouse of the parish of Brighthelmston, AMiddle- aged WOMAN, who is perfectly ca pable of the undertaking, and can be well recommended. Proposals to b g sent to the Parish Officers, at the Poorhouse, on or before the 5th day of September next. August 25th, 1803. ROYAL OAK, MAYFIELD; TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON, ,, On the Premises, On Wednesday the 31st of August, at five O'clock in the afternoon, unless disposed of before by privat* contract, in which case due notice will be given in this paper, A L L that old accustomed Freehold PUBLIC HOUSE, and appurtenances, krown by the sign of the Royal Oak, situate in the town of Mayfield, iu. the county of Sussex, in the occupation of Mr. Arningall Terry, possession of which nlay be had at Michaelmas next. - . Further particulars may be known 6if Mr. John Paine, or Mr. Stone, solicitor, of Mayfield -, Mr. Thomas Wymark, of Newhaven; of of the Auctioneers, Lewes, Sussex. N. B. The purchaser may be accommodated with the Houshold Furniture, and Stock iu Trade, by appraisenient. — t A GREAT NATURAL CURIOSITY. THE FATTEST PIG IN ENGLAND!! TO be seen in a commodious apartment, nearly opposite the Prince's Stables, Church- street, Brighton, a most wonderful and surprising Sussexbred PIG, only 18 months old, and supposed to weigh upwards of 100 stone'! Admittance.— Gentlemen Is. others 6d. each. CHINA, GLASS, AND EARTHEN WARE. TO BE DISPOSED OF AT PRIME COST, A L L the valuable STOCK IN TRADE - of S f x Lambert, at her Shop and Warehouse, in the Cliff near Lewes, formerly conducted by Baldy and Lambert. The assortment is modern, and of the be it qualities, and particularly deserves the uttention of pri vate families, or of Shopkeepers, dealing in the above articles. The Freehold House, Shop,& c. are to be disposed of and particulars may be had of the Proprietor, on the premises. A CASE OF REAL DISTRESS. T H E . Widow of Captain Jarvis, late Pymaster - a in the Royal Montgomery Militia, is left with five children, the eldest not nine years' old, aud pregnan with the sixth. The deceased died at Shoreham, on the 16th instant leaving a most exemplary character. He was nearly five years Lieutenant aud Paymaster in tire Loyal Essex Feneible Dragoons, in which situation he conducted himself with the strictest honor and integrity 111 all his public consents with the regiment, and frjim !,;, . vate virtues was held in the highest estimation by ail ), f5 brother- officers. On the reduction of' that com, in Ireland, 111 the year 1800, he returned to England, and m the anxious desire to provide a suitable maintenance for a young and increasing family, he was induced to - engage in a partnership concern, in the wiue- trade, with a person of reputed credit in London. In = - course of a few months, however, this person became completely insolvent, aud the property which Captain Jarvis had embarked in the concern, , vas immediately seized by the Creditors; and thus the very means by which, he had fondly hoped to gain a decent and honourable support for himself and his family, became ' uufortunately the immediate cause of his complete and final ruin, and his whole property ( to the amount of above 30001. was at once irretrievably sunk in this most deceitful and iniquitous transaction. Under these circumstances. Captain Jarvis, by the recommendation of his friend, the late Lieut. Colonel Scudamore ( of the Essex Dragoons, and Member for Hereford) obtained the situation, which he held in the Royal Montgomery Militia at the time of his death ; and 111 which, for a period of more than tive years, he discharged the duties of paymaster, with the" same regularity, integrity, and honor, r . he had before manifested in the very extensive money coueerns entrusted to him iu the Essex regiment, barely supporting his wife and numerous family ( Co whom he was a most affectionate husband and father) by the pay annexed to it On the arrival of the regiment at Shoreham, after a long and fatiguing march from Plymouth, he found himself suddenly called upon,' after a lapse of more than five years, to answer a demand of upwards of ! 3ol. ou account of his late unfortunate partnership, ths concerns of which, as far as they regarded him, he thought had been lono since entirely settled;' this sudden and unexpected claim was too much for his sensible and honest heart to support; he was shortly after attacked bv a violent fever which determined rapidly to his brain, and in a few days carried him off in a state of perfect frenzy.— By this fatal termination of his misfortunes, his unhappy wife and children are at one blow deprived of a fond husband and parent, and of the only means of subsistence which yet remained to them ; for it is foupd upon enquiry that no length of service in Fencible or Militia regimonts, entitles the widows of officers who die in the service, to that small salary which is alone allotted for those whose husbands have served in the regular army. The above narrative is drawn up and attested by the brother officers of the deceased, and iu behalf of the' unfortunate widow and orphans, they earnestly recom- 1 mend it to the attention of the benevolent and humane, from whom it will meet, they trust, that charitable as-' sistance, to which a. ease of such real and severe distresspresents so strong a claim. The smallest donations will be thankfully received at the Banks and Libraries, Brighton -. at the Banks and Libraries, Worthing ; at the Banks at Lewes ; and at Messrs. Marsh, Sibbald, and Co. No. (>, Berner's- street; Messrs. Ransom, Morland, and Co. Pall Mall • and Messrs. Martin's aud t o . Lombard- Street, London, and at the Bank, Welch Pool. Col. Browne, of the Royal Montgomery Militia, and G. E. Graham, Esq. of Chailey, Sussex, (. late Captain in the Essex Dragoons) do take upon themselves the management and conduct of this subscription, for the best advantage of the widow and her children. Subscriptions as follow : £. s. d. Amount of Subscriptions already reed. 600 9 o Officers of the Worcester Militia 22 0 0 T. Bund, Esq. - - 5 0 O Mrs. Bund - - - 1 1 0 Mrs. T. K. Bund - 1 10 Dr. Briggs - - 1 10 John. Wood, Esq. - 2 0 0 George Rush, Esq. - 2 2 0 Messrs. Oliver & Lane, Arundel 5 0 0 Messrs. Armit and Borough, Dublin - - - 10 10 0 S. F. Milford, Esq. - - - 2 0 0 Miss. Milford - - . - 2 0 0 A Friend - - - 1 0 0 Robert Abraham, Esq. • 2 0 0 Esdaile, Esq. - •> 1 1 0 Mrs. Kinglake - - 1 1 0 E. B. - - 0 7 0 J. Blackmore, Esq. - 5 0 0 Rev. Canon Heberden - 2 0 0 Rev. R. Bampfydde - - Nsh 0 0 A Friend * - - 1 10 A Friend - . 1 \ o Rev, J . Starr, Zeal - . 1 10 Mrs. Ilbert - - 2 20 A Friend - - 10 0 M. L. - . 0 10 6 Received in a Letter - 2 0 o C. Hoare, Esq. Luscombe 10 o 0 H. B. - - 2 00 Rev. Mr. Birdwood - 1 00 F. Cross, Esq. - - 1 1 0 Lady Davie - - 2 2 0 Albany Saville, Esq. M. P, - 5 o o Mr. Grose, Bath - 2 2 ( 1. J. Williams, Esq. - - 1 10 M. M . - . 11 (, Mrs. Buller - - 2 2 o W. Roberts, Esq. - 9 3 0 A. B. - - ! , ( ) - Mrs. H. Tuckfield - 2 2 0 B . E . - - 1 00 Rev. J . May, Chawleigh - 1 1 0 *** The Receivers'of this Subscription are- requested to send a weekly statement by Saturday's Post, to G. E. Graham, Esq. Chailey, r Lewes, Sussex, in ordet that the additional names may be inserted iu the next Advertisement. LEWES. . ANN MARTEN respectfully informs her friends and the public, that she has enlarged he shop, and laid in a neat and elegant assortment of china, glass, and earthenware, from the most ap iroved manufacturers. She has likewise to inform ? ter friends that she has taken the Patent Medicine Business of Miss S. Lambert, of the Cliff, which she me. ns to conduct on the same terms as Miss Lambert did; and every order in either of the above branches will be thankfully received. HORSES FOR SALE. AVERY dark Chesnut Gelding, by Caustic, 15 hands 2 inches, a fine . figure, equal to great weight, five years old off, lias fine action, and has been hunted, and rode with troops, is very steady and good tempered, warranted sound. A Grey Gelding, 15 hands, five years old, strong, a good figure, calculated to carry great weight, or draw a gig, is very temperate, and warranted sound. A beautiful Bay Mare, 14 hands, 2 inches, five years old, calculated to carry a Lady, has very fine action, and is warranted sound. For particulars enquire of Mr. Penford, Lewes. MILLINERY AND HABERDASHERY. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON, On the Premises, - On Thursday the 1st * f September, and following days, ALL the STOCK IN TRADE of Miss Kidd, Milliner, of St. Michael's, in Lewes, consisting of a great variety of figured and plain i) uislius, calicoes, rich black and white lace, ribbands, modes, sarcenets, ajid Persians, hats, bonnets, crapes, ladies & Gentlemen's silk stockings and gloves, silk handkerchiefs, very costly ostrich and other feathers, sewing silk, threads^ and fancy trimmings, perfumery, icc. & c. To begin e- arh day at three o'clock in the afternoon, and continue till nine. N. B. The Houshold Furniture of the said Miss Kidd, will be sold by auction about the latter end of Septem bcr. A DESIRABLE L I T T L E FARM. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY VERRALL AND SON, At the Bear Inn, in the Cliff, Lewes, on Saturday the 17th of September, at seven o'clock in the evening, ABOUT Eight Acres of rich arable and meadow Land, with a substantial brick built messuage, farm yard, garden, and orchard, situate iu the parish of Isfield, in the occupation of Mr. William Newnham, who received notice to quit at Michaelmas next, at which time possession will be given. N. B. Further particulars may be had of the Auctioneers, THE Creditors of DAVID WELLS, late of the Dolphin Inn, in Lewes, who have not signed his Trust Deed, arc desired to execute the same forthwith, or they will he excluded the benefit thereof, as a dividend of his effects is intended speedily to be made. And all persons who are indebted to his estate, are hereby informed, that legal measures will be adopted *' or the recovery of sucli debts, unless the same are immediately paid to Mr. William Verrall, of Southover, Mr. B. C. Langford, of Lewes, or to Mr. John Slee, jun, of Brighton, the Trustees named in the said Deed. Lewes, Aug. 27, J8oS. i Lewes, Saturday, Aug. 27. Red Wheat - - < £ S H 0 t o 0 o o White ditto - - - 4 0 0 t o 0 0 0 Oats - - - - - 2 0 0 to 2 4 0 S A T U R D A Y AUG. 27, 1808. Consols GO— Red. t « i § Omnium —. FROM THE. L O N D O N G A Z E T T E E X T R A O R D I N A R Y . Wednesday, August 24, 1808. Admiralty- Office, August 23, 1808. DISPATCHES, of which the following are copies, have been this day received at this Office, from Rear Admiral Keates, addressed to the Hon. Wm. Wellesley Pole: Superb, off Sproe, in the Great Belt, August 13, 1808. SIR— I have the honour herewith to transmit a" copy of mv letters to Vice- Admiral Sir James Saumarez, relative to the escape and embarkation of great part of the Spanish Army serving in this part of Europe: an event produced as well by the honour, patriotism, and talents of its distinguished Chief, as by the assistance and protection which I wan directed by their Lordships' orders to afford it. If the weather proves moderate I hope to disembark the greater part on the island of Langoland this day, where we have already a post of two thousand five hundred men. I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signer) R. G. KEATS. To the Hon, W. W. Pole, Secretary, & c. t. Superb, off Sproe, in the Great Belt, August II, 1808. SIR— I have the honour and satisfaction to inform you, that by an immediate and zealous pursuit of the measures recommended in the duplicate of instructions received by the Musquito on the 5th instant, his Excellency the Marquis de la Romana, and nearly six thousand of the Spanish troops under his command, were embarked this morning at Nyborg, which place he took possession of on the 9th. By a combination of the same plan, more than one thousand have joined us this morning, by sea, from Jutland, and another thousand are thrown into Langeland, to strengthen the post held by the Spanish forces in that island, where it is proposed to land the remainder the moment circumstances of weather will permit of our moving. The arrival of the Spanish Officer in the Edgar, on the 5th, of whose spirited escape to the squadron you were informed by Captain Graves, greatly facilitated our means of communication. No doubt could be entertained of the honour and patriotism of soldiers, who, indignant at the proposal of deserting their allegiance, though surrounded by hostile battalions, planted their colours in the centre of a circle they formed, and swore on their knees to be faithful to their country. All • were equally anxious of returning to it. But one regiment in Jutland was too distant, and too critically situated to effect its escape; and two in Zealand, after having fired on the French General Frision, who commanded them, and killed one of his Aid- de- Camps, have been disarmed. Some untoward circumstances having occasioned suspicion, and made a premature execution of the plan necessary, the wind and current being adverse, I left the Superb on the 8th, and went in my barge to the Brunswick, off Nyborg, and two hours after my flag was hoisted. On the 9th the General took possession of the town. Although the Danish garrison yielded to circum-, stances, an armed brig of eighteen guns, the Fama, and a cutter, the Salorman, of twelve, mooted across the harbour near the town, rejected all remonstrance on the part of the Danes, and every offer of security made by the General and myself. The reduction of these vessels being absolutely necessary, and the Spanish General unwilling to act hostilely against Denmark, such small vessels and boats as could be collected were put under the command of Captain M'Namara, of the Edgar, who attacked and took them. On this occasion I have to lament the loss of Lieutenant Harvey, an officer of much merit, of the Superb, and two seawen wounded; the enemy had seven killed and thirteen wounded. I should have noticed that the Spaniards, irritated at the opposition their friends who came to their support met with, departed in some measure from the General's intention, and fired some shot at them before they struck. Expedition being deemed of the greatest importance, I shifted my flag to the Hound in the harbour; and as neither of the three ships of the line, from circumstances of the weather, could be brought near in, fifty- seven sloops of doggers, found in the port, were fitted by the seamen, into which great part of the artillery, baggage, and stoics, were embarked that night and the following day, and removed to the point of Slypsharn, four miles from Nyborg, where the army was cmharked safely, and without opposition, this morn ing, notwithstanding the very unfavourable state of the weather, and they are now under the protection of his Majesty's ships at the anchorage of the Island of Sproe. Some sacrifices of horses and stores were conceived necessary by the General; and as I considered it right, under the peculiar circumstances, to enter into the views and wishes of the Marquis de la Romana, every unavoidable act of hostility was rigidly abstained from, for I did not consider it any to bring away the brig and cutter that rejected our offer of security, and forcibly opposed our entrance into the p o r t ; and I even undertook to liberate the vessels employed as transports, provided no interruption was made by any to the peace^' hole embarkation of our friends. ' should be unjust to the meritorious exertions of the officers and seamen employed on this short but fatiguing service, if I neglected to represent their merits on this occasion to you; Capt Graves's services were required afloat; Captain M'Namara, of the Edgar, undertook the equipment of the transports, with the embarkation of the stares; the embarkation of the troops was made under the direction of Captain Jackson, of the Superb, and Captain Lockyer, of the Hound; Capt. Smith, of the Devastation, and Captain James, of the Kite, • were indefatigable in their exertions in the various duties I assigned them. Many circumstances having combined to make an attack on the rear probable, great precaution was necessary. • Such guns as could be brought against us were spiked, and the embarkation was covered and most effectually protected by the Minx gun- brig and the two prizes, and by the very judicious disposi tion of the gun- boats, under the command of Captain May, of the Royal Artillery, who volunteered, and whose services on this and other occasions were highly useful. It is hot easy to express the joy and satisfaction felt by every class of the army at this event ; and no circumstance, I believe, could have afforded more real pleasure to us all. One, the regiment of Zamora, made a march of eighteen Danish miles in twenty- one hours. I transmit herewith for your further information, copies of such letters as I deemed it requisite to address to his Excellency the Marquis de la Romana and the Governor of Nyborg on this occasion. The replies to the former were verbal, through a confidential Officer, and the latter were made personally. I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) R. G. KEATS. Vice- Admiral Sir J. Saumarez, & c. Note— Since this letter was concluded, we entertain some hopes that part of the regiment in Jutland, we thought lost, has escaped to the post at Langeland, by the Western Channel. • Superb, off Langeland, Aug. 5, 1808. SIRS— I have the honour to inform yon, that I have received from my Government the most positive instructions to endeavour to communicate with the Spanish Officers commanding the troops of that nation in the vicinity of my command, and to concert with them measures to secure their retreat from any place of embarkation which they may possess, and for placing them in a state of security until transports for then reception can be provided to convey them to Spain, for which, as well as the necessary provisions, measures have already been taken, and indeed of the arrival of them I am in hourly expectation. Until that period shall arrive, they are welcome to share in the accommodation arid provisions of the ships under my command, but as that might not afford ample means at present, although I am in expectation of the. Commander in Chief, I would suggest, under the pressure of circumstances, the removal of the troops to some of the islands in the Belt for their perfect security.— But as a measure of this magnitude to the interests of the Spanish nation would necessarily require a concerted plan, lest by attention to partial interests the general one might suffer, I request an unreserved and confidential communication, either, to the ships off Nyborg, that stationed off Langeland, or any of his Britan nic Majesty's ships in the Belt, and through the bearer of this, or by any other means. I propose sending on Sunday,' unless I should earlier receive some person on board, a flag of truce, under some pretext, to the Spanish post at Spoysberg, and if this should be safely received, I wish, in token of it, a small guard might parade in some conspicuous situation at noon to morrow, near the English ship at anchor or under sail near Spoysberg. In my present situation it is impossible, ardently as 1 enter into the views of my Government and the Spanish nation, to attempt to lay down any fixed plan. My services, and those of every Englishman under my command, are devoted to the cause; but before measures can be adopted, we must communicate, agree on, and combine, as fatas it may be possible, the interests of the Spanish Troops in Jutland and Zealand with those in ^ linen and Langeland. I shall keep a ship for some days off Spoysberg; and every ship under my command will be on the look- out, and receive any boats that may approach them. I have the honour to be, ( S i g n e d ) R. G . KEATS. To the Officers of His " Most' Catholic Majesty's Troops. Superb, off Langeland, August 7, I808, S I R , Understanding from the Spanish Officer that the accompanying Paper is the true state and situation of the Spanish troops in Denmark and its dependencies, the following, according to the various circumstances that present themselves to my view, appears to form a plan that promises the fairest prospect of success to insure their security and ultimate embarkation : Those in Zealand I would propose to force their way to the Peninsula, of which Halsken, near Corsoir, forms the projecting point towards Sproe. — That isthmus appears capable of being defended, or at least seems to afford the means of defence for a few days, till I could remove them to the Island of Spoe. Those at Frederisca, by seizing on vessels, might possibly force an embarkation, and unite with those on Funen, which might perhaps be favoured by some movements of the troops at Odense. Seperate, or united with those in Jutland, I apprehend those in Funen could secure themselves in the Presqu' Isle ( peninsula) which terminates near the Island of Romsoe, of which the pass near Kur teminde appears to form the Gorge, and 1 could if necessary, remove them to Romsoe ; it would greatly facilitate the necessary naval operations, and might ecable me to send a ship of the line towards Frederisca to favour the troops in Jutland, if those in Langeland should be thought in security on that island; if they should, the other troops might he landed at leisure on that island, and the whole embarked from thence; but if the troops at pre sent there are incapable of maintaining themselves at that place, in that case I must leave a ship of the line and a sloop, which could, at almost any time, receive them on board, and convey them to any place that might he approved of, till transports could be procured for their reception.— My means, three ships of the line and half a dozen small vessels at most, are not, perhaps, sufficient to embrace all these objects at once; but the zeal and exertion of the officers and ships' companies would greatly diminish the difficulties, and I should be much aided in lending assistance to the troops at Frederisca, if as I have before said, those in Langeland should be considered capable of main taining that post without any immediate support I am aware some sacrifices of horses, and perhaps cannon, might be necessary, and we must be prepared to encounter even unforseen difficulties naval arrangements and movements are ever de pendent in some degree, on the weather; but I should hope to surmount them all. It would, of course, be right to drive in cattle, and take what ever provisions might be practicable with the troops as it would not only save our present supply, which the victuallers not having at this moment arrived, is rather scanty for the Spanish army, but would put me at ease on that score, provided any una voidable delay should intervene, and prevent my sending supplies to them on shore. In my present uninformed state I am not in a situation to judge how far it might be in the power of, or deemed preferable by, the Spanish Commander, to seize on Nyborg. It would secure the inactivity of the gun- boats in that port. But such a measure might possibly involve the safety of the troops in Zealand and Jutland, by inducing the Danes to act hostilely, when otherwise they might be disposed to wink at, or make no serious efforts to impede, the quiet removal of the Spanish troops. But if the principles of this plan should be approved of, and deemed feasible by those in command, I would recommend the movement to be general. That it be agreed to act upon it in all its parts the same day, except a discovery should take place, in which case each part should act immediately without hesitation. I acknowledge I should have little expectation of the success of any negociation for the peaceable removal of the troops. But a declaration immediately after the movement shall have commenced of the peaceable and unoffending object in view, accompanied with a threat of retaliation in the event of any hostile opposition on the part of the Danes or French, might, perhaps, be found advantageous. In stating the naval force at present under my command, it is right to observe, I am in expectation of more ships, and have been informed that a sufficient supply of provisions for all the Spanish troops is now on its passage to me. I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) R. G. KEATS. To His Excellency the Marquis de la Remana, Commander- in- Chief of the Spanish Troops in Denmark. N. B. I have just heard that the expected supply of provisions is in part arrived, which obviates difficulties on mv part. Brunswick, August 9, 1808. S I R , I have the honour to acknowledge the receipt of your Excellency's letter of this morning, and to congratulate you and the Spanish nation on the firm and manly step you have taken on this important occasion. Circumstances of weather unavoidably prevent the arrival of two ships of the line, now in sight. I send Captain Graves, of the Brunswick, informed of my ideas, to see what use can be made of the vessels at present in Nyborg. In my present situation l e a n receive nearly fifteen hundred men on board; and, under all circum stances, it appears to be the most advisable to convey the troops with all expedition to Langeland and, as it appears to be the opinion of your Aidde- camp, that you will be in a situation to maintain that island, and to take post there till the arrival of transports to embark the army, I shall order seamen in to man twenty of the smacks at present in the port, and more as the ships arrive. I apprehend the baggage and artillery had better be embarked in them, and moved out under my protection. Among the Spanish troops perhaps sea men may be found ; and I would suggest the propriety of the immediate establishment of a Marine corps on the most extensive scale possible; and I request your Excellency to keep in mind the embarkation of water and provisions with the troops, in our present circumstances, is of great Consequence. ( Signed) R. G. KEATS. To the Marguis de la Romana, & c. Brunswick, off Nyborg, August 9, 1808. SIR, His Excellency the Commander in Chief of the Spanish forces in Denmark, having deemed it expedient, under the present circumstances, to take possession of Nyborg. To place your Excellency as much at ease as possible respecting the line of conduct that may be adopted in the present event by the English Admiral commanding in the Belt, notwithstanding the hostility of this day, I have the honour to inform you, that I have given the strictest orders to all under my command, to observe towards the inhabitants of Nyborg the utmost civility; and it is my wish to abstain from every hostile and offensive act, so long as no hostile and offensive measures are pursued by the troops of Denmark or France against those of Spain ; but if any opposition should be attempted either by the Danes or French to the peaceable and unoffending object in view, namely, the quiet embarkation of the Spanish troops, I shall certainly, though most reluctantly, take measures which it is to be apprehended might occasion the destruction of the town of Nyborg. I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) R. G. KEATS. To his Excellency the Governor of Nyborg; Hound, Nyborg harbour, Aug. 10,1808. SIR— It must " be evident to your Excellency, that as my entrance into the harbour of Nyborg was hostilely opposed, I am bound by no absolute law or usage to abstain from hostilities, and to respect the property of the inhabitants: but although neither one or the other could be better secured than by the word of a British officer, still it must be evident to your Excellency, that under existing circumstances the Spanish General has occasion for several of the small craft in port, and that unless the masters and crews of them will lend their aid to equip and navigate their vessels, it may not be in my power to secure them from i n j u r y ; but if they will, I pledge myself, after the service on which they are required, and which will be of short duration, shall have been ended, that I will not only use every means in my power to secure them from injury, but grant passports to them all to return in safety. I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) R. G. KEATS. To his Excellency the Governor of the Town of Nyborg. Superb, off Langeland, Aug. 13,1808. SIR— I have detained the Euryalus a few hours, for the further satisfaction of assuring their Lordships, that the whole of the Spanish troops taken off by his Majesty's slrips at Nyborg, will be landed in the course of this afternoon at Langeland. A convention has been entered into between his Excellency the Marquis de la Romana and the Governor of the Island, which, on one hand, enjoins abstinence from hostility, and, on the other, a sufficient supply of provisions, provided the island, which is fertile, can produce it. I am, Sir, & c. ( Signed) R. G. KEATS. The Right Hon. W. W. Pole, & c. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. HELIGOLAND MAIL. CONSTANTINOPLE, JUNE 24. TO- DAY an English flag of truce arrived in our harbour, which was, however, turned away without the dispatches being read, and with the answer, that no direct communication would be admitted with England, to treat, except with the concurrence of France. A hope, however, is entertained, that Peace between the Porte and Russia may soon be effected by the mediation of France. We flatter ourselves that then the Russian troops, though they are now continually receiving reinforcements, will evacuate Moldavia and Wallachia. The Emperor Napoleon has written a letter to the Grand Seignior with his own hand, in which he renews the assurances of his friendship. The passage through Wallachia is . now perfectly secure, and a number of transports, especially of wool, pass through into Germany. The commodities purchased on French account pay 110 toll on leaving Wallachia. NAPLES, JUNE 23. Our affliction, on the departure of our Monarch, says the Moniteur, published here, was only alleviated by the hope of his speedy return— now is our sorrow boundless, when we find ourselves for ever seperated from a King, who even in the time of war, and amid the incessant attacks of a faithless enemy, has in a short time, by a wise administration, laid the foundation of our happiness. In this separation of a father from his children, two great reflections, however, comfort us; the first is, that King Joseph, who is called to a higher destination, to the government of another great kingdom, will not cease to cast a benevolent glance on us, and to approve and answer our benedictions;— the other is, that Napoleon the Great, who made us so precious a present, knows well how to comfort and to indemnify us for our loss. BAYONNE, JUNE 23. According to accounts from Spain, tranquillity is perfectly restored in the districts of Segovia, Valladolid, and Valencia. The part of Arragon and Navarre, which lies on the right bank of the Ebro, has returned to obedience, and peace is restored. The last accounts which the Junta received, as well from Cadiz as from the camp before Gibraltar, are perfectly satisfactory. Every ' where the Captains- General, the Audiencias, the Corregidors, the Alcaides, in short, the whole wellinformed part of the nation, manifest the best disposition imaginable; and in the districts where disturbances prevail, they are merely among the lower orders of the people, who take advantage of the INTER- REGNUM to commit the greatest excesses. I M P E R I A L P A R L I A M E N T. Saturday, the House of Lords met for the purpose of further proroguing the Parliament, when the Lord Chancellor, Lord Hawkesbury, and Lord Walsingham, being seated in their robes as His Majesty's Commissioners, the Usher of the Black Rod was dispatched to desire the attendance of the Commons, upon which Mr. Lea, the junior Clerk, followed by Mr. Bellamy, Mr. Mitchell, and several other Officers and Clerks, representing the House, attended at the bar of the House of Lords, and the House was formally prorogued till Tuesday, the 1st of November next, and their Lordship's adjourned. BURGLARY AND ROBBERY. Whereas, on the night of the 20th of J u l y last, a numerous gang of French and Italian Banditti, burglariously broke into the Royal Palace of the city of Madrid, where they concealed themselves until the 27 th of the said month, and then secretly departed, laden with immense booty, having stolen from thence all the plate, and every portable article of value, taking the road to France; all patriotic Spaniards are hereby requested to be aiding and assisting in the apprehension of all or any of the said robbers; and whoever apprehends all or any of them, shall receive the thanks and blessings of every person in Europe. The said Banditti were headed by a ferocious ruffian, of the following description :— he is about five feet seven inches high, of a meagre, squalid aspect, saffron coloured complexion. He was when he escaped, habited in a Royal robe, which he is known to have stolen from the king's wardrobe at Naples. He is a brother of the noted thief who has committed numberless robberies all over Europe, murdered millions of the human race, and who was lately at Bayonne, where, it is supposed he tarried for the purpose of receiving the stolen goods which his brother was to bring from Spain. FOX CHACE. Monday, between twelve and one o'clock, as some boys were amusing themselves gathering mushrooms in the Park, they started a fox on the north side; he ran with peculiar swiftness towards the Horse Guards, but by the time he got to the end of the canal, the word Fox was echoed from one end of the Park to the other, so that a number of people were collected there to obstruct his passage through the railing. Reynard, who was too cunning to hazard such a host, immediately turned tail, to shew the soldiers he had not been cropped, and took the water, and swam a considerable way up the canal, bidding defiance to his pursuers; at length two recruits, who were expert swimmers, stripped and followed him, but they were in short time distanced. Reynard, however, got tired of his acquatic excursion, and approached the shore, when he was caught by Serjeant Lovie of he 3d Foot Guards, and carried to the Guardhouse in triumph. USEFUL FAMILY MEDICINES. T H E following valuable Medicines are prepared A by a Medical Man, who has for many years given them in his practice with constant success, having received numerous testimonies of their efficacy from very respectable characters, he now offers them to the public as effectual remedies for some of the most trouble some complaints. C O R D I A L S T O M A C H I C T I N C T U R E for nervous, hysterical, and hypochondriac disorders; tremblings, low spirits, sinking away, and all those complaints that proceed from a weak and impaired state of the nervous system, attended with loss of appetite, indigestion, debility, & c. as. yd. ALTERATIVE PILLS for the scurvey, scrophulous swellings, scorbutic eruptions ON the face and forehead, and all those unpleasant disorders of the skin that arise from an unhealthy state of the blood and humours, price 2s. yd. LAXATIVE ANTIBILIOUS PILLS, for bilious complaints of the stomach and bowels, cholic, vomiting of bile, jaundice, indigestion, costiveuess, and other complaints that are caused by an irregular secretion of the bile, weakness of the stomach, or intemperance, price 2s. 9d. STRENGTHENING PILLS for weakness and relaxation if the body, attended with loss of appetite, weari- I ness, pains in the knees, profuse perspiration, and falling away, and particularly for those pains in the hack and loins, that women of a delicate habit are subject to— price as. yd. Sold by appointment of the proprietor, wholesale, at Ward's Medicine Warehouse, 324 Holborn; and retail, by Pugh and Davey, druggists, Lewes ; Mrs. Gregory; 2, North- street, Brighton : Mr. Heatherly, East- Bourn , Mr. Cuthbert, druggist, Battle; Cook and Sons, Rye; Mr, Link, Maidstone; Mr. Reader, Cranbrook ; Mr. Parsons, Hawkhurst; and by one person in most principal towns. The Case of Amma Bedwell, of Brumpton, near Chatham. SHE was in a declining state of health for a con- O siderable time, until she got so bad in May 1806, as to he unable to follow her employ, and consequently obliged to leave her place of service in Chatham, as she wits not able to do for herself, and even her life was dispaired of, but by taking Or. Miller's Nervous Cordial and Pills, was restored to good health in about three months ; on her recovery, she became the wife of Mr. Robert Bran, of Brumpton, hemp- dresser in the Dock Yard, which engagement was attended with further proofs of good health, for in about twelve months they were blessed with an healthy increase in their family. Dr. Miller is welcome to publish this Case for the benefit of others, who may stand in need of such a restorative medicine. Witness, ROBERT BRAN. AMMA BRAN. Sept. 3o, 1808. CAUTION.— It is necessary to he particular that it is Dr. Miller's Antiscorbutic Drops that you purchase, as there are many medicines very similar in name. None are of his preparing but what hare a Red Stamp, aigned with the Doctor's name, in his own hand writing. Are sold at 4s. 6d. per bottle, with a book of directions and advice. Likewise Dr. Miller's Restorative Cordial and Pills, and Worm Destroying Sugar Cakes, may be had genuine of the following persons, viz. Battle, S. Blundell Horsham, T. Mann J. Cuthbert Lamberhurst. J. Gibbs Berkley, S. Colbran Lewes, Pugh & Davey Bexhill, J. Fuggle Arthur Lee Burwash, G. Gilbert Lindfield, W. Durrant Brighton, Mrs. Gregory Maresfield, J. Maynard Cuckfield, J. M'George Peasmarsh, E. Bannister Dallington, J. Pardon l'obertshridge, J. Alderton Danehill, A Tulley Rye, A. Meryon Ditcheling, J. Browne — Cook & Son Eastbourne, T. Baker Sandhurst, J. Beach E. Grinstead, Palmer & t Son Seaford, J. Broolter Eden bridge, W. Corke, Sheffield Green, J. Beard Groombridge, T. Kellick Tuiibridge-\ Vells,. l. Spvang£ Goundhurst, . J. Couchman, Uckfield, W, Verrall Hailsham, Waters & Page Udimore, R. Chester Hartfield, Mrs, Morphew Wadhurst, T. Bull Hastings, . J. Barry Winchelsea, J. Elliott Heathfield, J. Ellis Wittersham, J. Wood. MARKETS. C O R N - E X C H A N G E . Monday, August 22, 1808. _ Onr arrivals of Wheat to- day were mostly from Kent and Suffolk; the supply, however, was not large, nor the quality the finest. A trifling start took place in the morning, as usual, but prices afterwards became stationary upon upon last week s terms.— White Pease have revived, and. are dearer; and Beans of the two sorts acquire rather better rices.— Barley and Malt continue at oar last reported statement; but Oats, of which we have large arrivals, are lower.— Fine Flour is rather dearer, 70s. per Sack being demanded for prime marks.— Prices generally as under. Thursday, August 25. There is but a scanty supply of Wheat for this day's market, and the general sales nearly at our last currency. New Rye, for seed, about 52s. per quarter.— Barley, with Malt, rather cheaper. White Peas likewise.— Bean; of both sorts hardly at last prices.— There are large arrivals of Oats some foreign, and excepting fine samples, this trade is named rather lower.— Flour fetches lather letter price. CURRENT PRICE of GRAIN as under: S. s. s. 3. Wheat 65 — 72 Polands 41 — 43 Fine ditto 76 — 82 W. Pease 30 _ 9,5 Rye 40 — 44 Fine ditto 100 — 110 Barley 40 — 45 Grey do. 50 — 5S Malt 68 — 76 Beans 53 C4 Small Oats. 85 — 40 Ticks 56 — 60 RETURN OF W H E A T IN MARK LANE. By Messrs. Child and Malpas, Meal Weighers, including only from the 11th of July, to the 16th of July, agreeably to the new Act. Total 2,533 Quarters—- Average 81s. e j d. 3; d. higher than last return. PRICE OF FLOUR. Flour — 68s. to 70s. per Sack. Coarse ditto 55s to 67s. Bran 14s. to 15s. 0d. per Quarter. Fine Pollard 27s. to 30s. ditto. A Return of the PRICES of FLOUR, From J u l y 9, to J u l y 15, from the Cocket- Office. Total 18910Sacks.— Average 67s. 8d. . 0s. 2* d. higher than last week. PRICE OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be continued the same as last Week. C A L C U L A T I O N s . d. Sack of Flour . - - 67 g Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1 81 9 Eighty Quartern Loaves at 12dJ 81 s Against the Baker . . . . © l- J PRICE OF SEEDS. Rape Seed 34l. 0s. to 39l. 0s. per Last. Carraway, - - 5os. 0d. to 52s. od. per cwt. Corriander, 20s. 0s. to 22s. od. PRICE OF MEAT. SMITH FIELD. NEWGATE. To sink the offal— per By the Carcass— per stone of 81b. stone of 8lb. s. d. s. d. s. d. s . d. Beef 4 0 to 5 O Beef 3 4 to 4 4 Mutt. 4 4 to 5 4 Mutt. 3 8 to 4 8 Veal 4 8 to < 5 4 Veal 4 o to 6 o Pork 5 0 to 6 0 Pork 5 8 to 6 a Lamb 5 0 lo jfi 6 Lamb 4 0 to 5 8 Head of cattle this day— Beasts, about 3000— Sheep and Lambs, 540,000. RAW HIDES. Best Heifers and Steers ( per stone) 2 6 o " s Middlings ' 9 0— 3 4 Ordinary 1 Market Calf, each — ] j q Eng. Horse 14 o _ ] 6 0 Lamb Skins —— —. 2 0 g q PRICE OF LEATHER. d. d. Butts, 50 to 561b. each - 18 to 21 Ditto, 56 to 68lb. each - 23 to 24 Merchants Backs - 17 to 19 Dressings Hides, - 16' to is Fine Coach Hides - 17j to 19£ Crop Hides for c u t t i ng 19 to 22S Calf Skins, 30 to 40lb. perdoz. 26 to 32 Ditto 50 to 70lb. per lb. 33 to S9 Ditto 70 to 80lb. — 32 to 35 Small Seals ( Greenland) 36 to 38 Large ditto, per dozen 100s. to 150s. Tann'd horse hides, per lb. 20d. to 22id, PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £ . s. d £. s. d. Average, Hay, 5 5 0 to 6 15 0— 6 0 oi Straw J 19 0 lo 2 5 0— 2 2 0 WHITE CHAPEL. Hay 5 10 0 to 6 18 0— 6 4 « Clover 6 10 0 to 7 14 0— 7 2 O Straw 1 18 0 to 2 8 0— 2 3 0 PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS. POCKETS. £ S. £ s. £ S. £ n Kent 3 0 to 4 0 Kent 3 3 to 4 fl Sussex 2. 16 to S lo Sussex 3 0 to a 15 Essex 2 16 to 8 15 Farnham 6 9 to 7 « Duty laid at <£' 235,000. COALS. Newcastle 44s. 3d. to 53s. od. Sunderland 41s 3d. to 45s. Od. PRICE OF TALLOW. s. A. St. James's Market - • 5' 3 Clare Market - - 5 3} Whitechapel Market • 5 3 Average price per stone 8lb. 13 91 Town Tallow - 89 ft Yellow Russia • - 95 0 White ditto - • 89 t> Soap ditto - • 92 0 Melting Stuff • • 67 O Ditto rough . . 40 O Graves - . 14 o Good Dregs " - 14 O Yellow Soap . 160 0 Mottled ditto - - 110 o Curd - - 114 0 Candles, per dozen 13 0 Moulds . . . i l l. Printed and publish'd by WILLIAM and ARTHUR L E E , by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, ARTICLES of INTELLIGENCE, & c. are received at their Offices, at BRIGHTON and LEWES. ADVERTISEMENTS 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, HORSHAM; PALMER, East- Grinsted; Mr. MEYRON, Rye; Mr. BARRY, Hastings; and by the Newsmen.
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