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The Norfolk Chronicle or the Norwich Gazette


Printer / Publisher: W. Stevenson and J. Matchett 
Volume Number: XXXVI    Issue Number: 1862
No Pages: 4
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The Norfolk Chronicle or the Norwich Gazette

Date of Article: 16/11/1805
Printer / Publisher: W. Stevenson and J. Matchett 
Address: The Market Place, Norwich
Volume Number: XXXVI    Issue Number: 1862
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:
Trafalgar Page 2 Col 2

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THE NORFOLK ' OR, NORWICH VOL. XXXVI. Ready Money with Advertisements. PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY IV. STEVENSON AND J. MATCHETT, CHRONIC THE ( GAZETTE < 3 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1805. No. 1862. IN THE MARKET- PLACE, NORWICH. [ Pricc fid. SunDay's Post. SATUTlDAY's Gazette contains a Pro- clamation lor the meeting of Parliament on the 7th of January next. Likewise, Proclamations for a Public Thanksgiving in the United Kingdom of England and Ireland, and in Scotland, on Thursday, the 5th day of December next; they are in the usual form, except in the introductory part, and which specifies the occasion for the order of Thanks- giving in the following way:—" We, taking into our most serious consideration the indispen- sable duty which we owe to Almighty God,- for the recent and signal interposition of his good Providence, in addition to the manifold and inestimable benefits which these kingdoms have from time to time received at his hands, manifested by the blessing bestowed on our arms in the late signal and important victory obtained by our fleet under the command of the late Vice- Admiral Lord Viscount Nelson, over the combined Fleets of France of Spain." Whitehall, Nov. 9. — His Majesty has been pleased to grant to the Rev. William Nelson, D. D. now Lord Nelson, brother and heir to the late Lord Viscount Nelson, who, after a series of transcendant and heroic services, fell gloriously on the 21st of Oct. last, in the moment of brilliant and decisive victory, the dignity of a Viscount and Earl of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, by the names, stiles, and titles, of Viscount Merton and Earl Nelson, of Tra- falgar, and of Morton, in the county of Sur- rey, the same to descend to the heirs male of his body lawfully begotten, and in default thereof, to the heirs male successively of Su- sanne, wife of Thomas Bolton, Esq. and Catherine, wife of George Mateham, Esq. sisters of the late Lord Viscount Nelson. His Majesty has also been pleased to grant the dignity of a Baron of the United King- dom of Great Britain and Ireland, to Cuth- bert Collingwood, Esq. Vice- Admiral of the Blue squadron of his Majesty's fleet, and the heirs male of his body lawfully begotten, by the name, stile, and title of Baron Colling- wood, of Caldburne and Hethpoole, in the County of Northumberland, Lon. Gaz. Admiralty Office, Nov. 9-— His Majesty having heen pleased to order the rank of Ad- mirals of the Red to be restored in his Ma- jesty's Navy, a promotion of Flag Officers, in pursuance of the King's pleasure, took place this day, viz:—' 22 Admirals of the White, to be Admirals of the Red; l5 Ad- mirals of the Blue to be Admirals of the White; 11 Vice- Admirals of the Red, to be Admirals of the Blue; 12 Vice- Admirals of the White, to be Vice- Admirals of the Red: A Vice- Admirals of the Blue, to be Vice- Ad- mirals of the Red; 7 Vice- Admirals of the Blue to be Vice- Admirals of the White; 8 Rear- Admirals of the Red, to be Vice- Admi- rals of the White; 12 Rear- Admirals of the Red, to be Vice- Admirals of the Blue; 0 Rear- Admirals of the White, to be Vice- Ad- mirals of the Blue; 15 Rear- Admirals of the White, to be Rear- Admirals of the Red; 3 Rear- Admirals of the Blue, to be Rear- Ad- mirals of the Red; 19 Rear- Admirals of the Blue, to be Rear- Admiral.-, of the White. The under- mentioned Captains were also appointed Flag Officers of his Majesty's fleet, viz.— John M'Dougall, esq. James Alms, esq. Eliab Harvey, esq. ( of the Temeraire) John Peyton, esq. Sir Edmund Nagle, knt. John Wells, esq. Richard Grindall, esq. George Martin, esq Sir Alexander John Ball, bart. Sir Richard John Strachan, bart. Sir William Sidney Smith, knt. Thomas Sotheby, esq. Edward O'Brien, esq. Nathan Btunton, esq. William Hancock Kelly, esq. John Schank, esq. Hon. Michael De Courcy, William Bentinck, esq. Paul Minchin, esq. and P. D'Auvergne, Prince of Bouillon to be Rear- Admirals of the Blue. The King has been pleased to appoint Ri- chard Goodwin Keats, Esq. Edward Butler, Esq. and the Hon. Robert Stopford, to be Colonels of his Majesty's Royal Marine Forces, in the room of George Martin, Esq. Sir Richard John Strachan, Bart, and Sir William Sidney Smith, Knt. appointed Flag Officers of his Majesty's Fleet. LORD NELSON'S LAST OFFICIAL DISPATCH. ( FROM SATURDAY'S GAZETTE Admiralty Office, November 9 Copy of a letter from the late Lord Vis- count Nelson, K. B. Commander iu Chief of his Majesty's Ships and Vessels in the Me- diterranean, to W. Marsden, Esq. dated on board the Victor;, off Cadiz, 13th Oct. 1805. SIR— I herewith transmit you, for the informa- tion of my Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, a letter from Capt. Hoste, of the Eurydice, dated the 7th instant, together with the list of vessels captured, as therein mentioned. 1 am much pleased with Captains Hoste and Thomas, for their exer- tions in getting the Eurydice so expeditiously off the shoal, particularly so, as she is stated to have re- ceived no damage. I am, & c. NELSON & BRONTE. Eurydice, October 7, 1805, off Cape Umbria. MY LORD,—- I have the honour to inform you, that yesterday morning, Cape Umbria bearing N. E. by N. seven or eight miles, several sail were seen coming along shore from the eastward, ap- parently from St. Lucar; and on its falling calm, the boats of his Majesty's ships Eurydice and Aetna, were dispatched for the purpose of intercepting them. Ou their closing the vessels, they were found to be under the convoy of a large Spanish Armed Settee, mounting two long twenty- four pounders in the bow, two twelve- pound carronades and two four- pound- swivels,. with a considtrabl number of men on board. A heavy fire was kept up from this vessel as the boats approached the convoy, notwithstanding which, they gallantly persevered and succeeded in capturing four of them. Finding the Eurydice was closing fast with the armed veffel, they desisted, till, under fire of the ship, they might attack her with greater ad- vantage ; and from her appearing of too great a force for the boats to attack without some vessel covering them, I was induced to run the Eu- rydice closer in than I otherwise should have done; and in the act of luffing up to let go my anchor, un fortunately took ground on a shoal about half a mile from the main land. Owing, however, to the very great assistance I received from Captain Tho- mas, of the AEtna bomb, and, in a great mea- sure, owing to the situation she was placed in, and his exertions afterwards, the Eurydice was soon afloat again. I find the armed vessel is a pri- vateer, from Cadiz bound to Moquer, to purchase wine for their fleet. She had been three days out when captured, called La Solidad, Capt. Don Au- gustin Larodi. Great praise is due to Lieut. Green, first of the Eurydice, and the officers and men un- der him, for their exertions in getting off the priva- teer, and gallant manner in which they attacked the convoy before the Eurydice closed with them. WILLIAM HOSTE. [ The convoy consisted of one French and three Spanish settees, laden with wine, fruit, & c.] This is to give Notice, THAT SPRING GUNS and STEEL TRAPS are anually set in the Park, Woods, and Plantations belonging to the Hon. W. A. HAr- borD, in Blickling and Oulton: therefore people are requested to be cautious of Trespassing therein. BliCKLING, November 7th, 1805. BREWERY. WANTED, a PARTNER in an exten- sive and well- established BREWERY.— The situation is extremely eligible, and the trade capable of great improvement, being within 40 miles of Lon- don, and situated in a large market town in the county of Kent. For particulars apply to Messrs. Debary and Cope, No. 6, Paper Buildings, Temple, London. Norfolk, Suffolk, & Cambridgeshire. WANTED, for 7, 14, or u years, a GOOD FAMILY HOUSE, with Six 1 v to Eighty ACReS of LAND, in either of the above counties, not more than 80 miles from London. Particulars with an exact description will be at- tended to by Mr. Smith, No. 62, Broad- street, near the Royal Exchange, London. Lynn, November 4th, 1805. WANTED immediately, a JOURNEY- MAN GROCER TALLOW CHAND- LER ; no one need apply without a recommenda- tion from his last employers, and is thoroughly ac- quainted with making mould and dipt candles. Letters post- paid, addressed to Mr. Jackson, High- street, will be duly attended to. To Debtors and Creditors. ALL Persons having any demand upon the Estate and Effects of THOMAS YOUNGE, late of WATtON, in Norfolk, Shopkeeper, deceased, are requested to send an account thereof to his Ad- ministrators,' Edward Younge, Philip Younge, and Christopher Dinmore, all of Watton aforesaid, in order that such demands may be forthwith dis charged— And all Persons who stood indebted to the said deceased arc requested to pay their respective Debts to the same Administrators. AYLSHAM NAVIGATION. THE Commissioners of the said Navigation are desired to meet at the Black Boys Tun, in Aylsham, on Saturday, the 23d day of November instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to audit and settle the Treasurer's accounts. JOHN ADEY, Clerk to the Commissioners. Aylsham, 12th of November, 18o5. AT a General MEETING of MALT- STERS and MAKERS of MALT, residing within the County of Suffolk, held at the White Hart Inn, Stowmarkct, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 1805, in order to take into consideration the propriety of Petitioning Parliament for the re- peal of the 3oth and 33d Sections of the Act of the 42d Geo. 3, cap. 38, prohibiting the watering or sprinkling grain making into Malt upon the floor, and also for removing the doubts at present enter- tained concerning the right of appealing to the Jus- tices in Quarter Sessions from Convictions by two Magistrates. WILLIAM PHILPOT, Esq. in the Chair. It was unanimously resolved, That the operation of the above Clauses has been found by experience to be productive of the most in- jurious consequences to the Manufacturer of Malt, and to subject the fair trader to great difficulties and hardships, without any adequate advantage to the revenue. That the moisture imbibed by the Grain in the Steep, however long immersed, is found to be incompetent to the purpose of keeping up sufficient vegetation to carry the acrospire as far as the end of the grain, which is the true criterion of perfect malt; and that the restrictions imposed by the above clauses against re- cruiting the languid vegetation, by wetting the grain upon the floor, previous to the expiration of 12 days, renders it impossible to manufacture a perfect article, whereby great loss is sustained by the Maltster, and still greater injury by the consumer — And that this Meeting are not aware of any disadvantage which could arise to the revenue, were the makers of Malt permitted, as heretofore, to sprinkle their Grain upon the floor; the Officers of Excise having the power of taking their guages in any stage of opera- tion between the steep and the kiln. - That, independent of the evil above stated, the most oppressive and serious grievances to the Manu- facturers of Malt arise from the facilities and temp- tations which the first mentioned clause, in particu- lar, affords for unfounded and vexatious prosecu- tions— That the naturally moist appearance of the grain upon the floor for several days after being thrown from the cistern, added to the fact of the officers participating in the penalties, enables and encourages such as are either ignorant of the process or inclined to take undue advantages, by availing themselves of that particular stage of operation when such natural appearances may seem to justify suspicion, to exhibit informations against the malt- ster, from which no vigilance can guard and no in- nocence protect him; upon which convictions are accustomed to be founded 0n matter of opinion only ; and from which no appeal is to be obtained ; and that these vexatious and groundless informations have of late become so frequent, from the facility with which charges of this description can be esta- blished, as to amount to a most grievous evil, and A Caution to Families, & c. pILFErING is become so notorious, that it behoves families and others to adopt those measures which may contribute as much as possible to prevent or detect it. In the articles of Linen Apparel, Table linen, Cotton Furniture, this can- not be better effected than by marking such property with the INDELIBLE PERMANENT INK, be- ing an improvement on the Durable and Permanent Ink, and prepared GENUINE ONLY, by j. Clarke, Chemist, Bull- street, Birmingham ; for with that valuable competition they may write names, dates, and numbers, at full length, with a common pen such is the only sure method of identifying their property. Sold, by appointment, at 3s. 6d. per case, by Ste- venson and Matchett, Norwich; and by one Agent in every town in the kingdom. To be Sold by Private Contract, AVERY DESIRABLE ESTATE, at Hingham. in Norfolk ; consisting of a good and substantial Farm- house, barn, stable, and other necessary outbuildings, in excellent repair, and about 4; Acres of rich arable, and pasture land, in a high state of cultivation, now in the occupation of Enoch Calver, who will shew the premisses. The whole is freehold, and the land- tax redeemed.— Possession may be had at Michaelmas next. Apply personally, or by letters post- paid, to Messrs. Webb and Carthew, Solicitors, Pulham and Har- leston TO BE SOLD, ( And may be entered upon on the 11th Oct 1807), AVERY DESIRABLE ESTATE, SITUATE at Banham, in Norfolk; consisting of a capital Farm- house, barn, stable, and other requisite out- buildings, all in good repair, with 114 Acres ( more or less) of excellent Land, in a high state of cultivation. N. B. Part of the above Estate is Freehold, and other part Copyhold. For price and further particulars apply to Mr. DANIEL FULLER, Pulham Market, Norfolk. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTion, At the Ship Tavern, Great Yarmouth, 0n Tuesday, 19th November, 1805, for Home Consumption, 26677 EDAM CHEESES, the entire , Cargo of the Wilhelm, Jacob Van der Wiel, Master. The Cheese to be viewed and catalogue had, by applying to Messrs T. and A. H. Steward, ten days previous to the sale. to be SoLd By AUCTION, At the Star Tavern, in Great Yarmouth, 0n Wed- nesday, the 20th of Nov. 18o5, at Twelve o'clock, THE Good DOGGER DE HOOP, con- demned as prize to his Majestys gun- brig, Censor — admeasures 85 tons — together with the Cargo of Dutch Pickled Herrings— She has a round stern, is strongly built, and may. at a small expence, be converted into a handy vessel for the coasting trade, or any other her burthen will suit. The vessel to be viewed and inventories had by applying to Mr. J. S. Richards, six days previous to sale.— At the same time will be Sold Her Fishing Nets, Net Ropes, and other Fishing Stores. To be sold BY AucTion By ZACHARIAH INGLETON, On Friday, November the 22d, 1805, at the sign of the Green Man, East Dereham, between the hours of three and five in the afternoon, unless disposed of before the 14th of this inst. November, of which timely notice will be given in this paper, AVery desirable small ESTAtE, in Gar- vestone; consisting of a messuage, barn, stable, cow house, garden, well planted with choice fruit- trees, with eleven acres, more or less, of rich arable Land, in a high, state of cultivation, all in a ring- fence, Copyhold of the Manor of Whinberg on the part of Garvestone, fine certain. This Estate is moderately assessed to the Land- tax, and has an unlimited Right of Common over and upon those extensive Commons in Garvestone. Possession may be Had immediately if required. for further particulars enquire of Mr. Dixon Lock, of Reymerstone, who will shew the premises. MANOR & FREEHOLD ESTATE, NEAR BOSTON, THE LATE GEORGE MORLAND. 1 Ms Day is publifted, elegantly printed in One Vo- lume royal quarto, including fplcndid Engrayin^ a, by the lirlt Artilts, from ortginal Paintings bv Morland, price One Guinea, ir, extra Boards; MEMOIRS of the LIFE of the hue GEORGE MORLAND ; with critical and desciptive Observations on the whole of his Works hitherto before the public. By J. HASSELL. Illustrated with Engravings, " His Art was Nature." Pope. Printed for James Cundee, Albion Press, Ivy. lane, Paternoster- Row; C. Chapple, Pall- Mall; and sold by Messrs. SteVenson and Matchett, Nor- wich. to become a source of the most serious alarm. That the foregoing hardships are considerably ag- gravated by the doubts which arc entertained con- cerning the right of appealing from convictions un- der the above Act to the Justices assembled at the General Quarter Sessions of the Peace, a privilege extended to all other offences relating to the duties 0n Malt, and from which, as to this particular offence, upon which decisions, for the reasons above stated, must be so peculiarly liable to error, this Meeting cannot conceive it was the intention of the Legisla- ture to exclude them. That to obtain redress of the grievances before- mentioned is an object of the highest importance, and for that purpose— That a Petition be presented to the Honourable the House of Commons, setting forth the same, and praying for such relief as to them in their wisdom shall seem fit— And that the follow- ing Gentlemen be requested to withdraw and pre- pare such Petition, viz. John Edgar Rust, Esq. Ed- mund Barber, Esq. John Marriott, Esq. Mr. John Woodcock, Mr. Nathaniel Byles, Mr. William Smart, Mr. John Byles, Mr. George Edwards, Mr. John Boby, and Mr. Martin Harsant. And the above Gentlemen having withdrawn, and afterwards returned with a Petition prepared, and the same having been read, RESOLVED UNANIMOUSLY— That the said Peti- tion is approved by this Meeting, and that the same be signed by each individual present, and be forth- with sent to such Maltsters and Makers of Malt as have not been able to attend, for their respective THE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt bearing date the 5th day of December 1803, awarded and issued against JAMES WIN DETT, of the city of Norwich, Grocer, Dealer and Chapman, intend to meet on the 5th day of Decem- ber next, at the house of Henry Wake, commonly called or known by the name or sign of the Angel, in the parish of Saint Peter ot Mancroft, in the said city of Norwich, at four o'clock in the afternoon of the same day, to make a final dividend of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt, when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their debts, are to conic prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the benefit of the said dividend, and all claims not then proved will be disallowed. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against JOHN NICHOLS, of Earsham, in the county of Norfolk, Butcher, Dealer and Chapman, and he being de- clared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, on the second day of December next, at four o'clock in the after- noon, on the third day of December next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, and on the twenty- fourth day Of December next, at ten o'clock in the fore- noon, at the house of Henry Blunderfield, called or known by the name or sign of the TunS Inn, in Bun- gay, in the county of Suffolk, and make a full dis- covery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects, when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, at the second sitting to chuse As- signees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Credi- tors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate All persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or who have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Messrs. Tarrant and Moule, No. 19, Chancery- lane, London ; or to Mr. Kingsbury, attorney, Bungay, Suffolk. LIGNuM's PiLLs. Price only 2s. < jd. the box ( each box contains sixteen doses), FOR the infallible cure of all degrees of a certain disorder: prepared by Mr. Lignum, surgeon, at his Dispensary, No. 57, Bridge- street, Manchester — One small pill is a dose, and the tak- ing of one box, in a recent case, will convince the patient of his speedy recovery. Nothing can be better contrived, more safe and convenient than this remedy, in totally eradicating every symptom of this destructive malady, by sea or land, as it needs no confinement, restraint of diet, or hindrance of business. A trial of this noble medicine will soon found its due praise. With each box is given a copious direction, and a concise description of the disease, from which the purchasers will be enabled to judge properly of their own cases, and to treat them as may be requi- site, without further medical assistance, and with the sitmost secrecy and safety. These Pills may be had, wholesale and retail, at Mr. lignum's, No. 57, Bridge- street, Manchester, and, by appointment, are sold, at 2s, 9d. the box, by HOWARD and EVANS, 42, Long- lane, West Smithfield ; Dicey and Co. Bow Church- yard ; Bar- clay and son, 95, Fleet- market; Shaw and Edwards, 66, St. Paul's Church- yard ; Butler, 4, Cheapside ; Newbery and Sons, 43, St. Paul's Church- yard, London; and retail by Stevenson and Matchett, Bacon, and Purland, Norwich; Ashley, Aylsham ; Dingle, Bury; Barker, Dereham; Middleditch and Co. and Bransby and Co. Ipswich ; Whittingham, Lynn; Wallis, Manningtree ; Stribling, Mistley; Dencher, Saxmundham; Loder, Woodbridge; White, Wisbeach; and ot the principal Venders of genuine Medicine in the United Kingdom, signatures. That a subscription be immediately entered into, for the purpose of raising a fund to provide for the expences already incurred, and which may here- after arise in the future progress of this business, and that the Chairman be appointed Treasurer. That the following Gentlemen, or any seven of them, be appointed a Committee for managing the said fund and forwarding the purposes of this Meet- ing, viz. William Philpot, Eiq. John Edgar Rust, Esq. Edmund Barber, Esq. George Archer, esq. John Marriott, Esq. George Brook Keer, Esq. Mr. John Woodcock, Mr. William Smart, Mr Natha- niel Byles, Mr. John Byles, Mr. George Edwards, Mr. Edward Bridgman, Mr. John Boby, Mr. Mar- tin Harsant, Mr. Abraham Cowell, Mr. Thomas Steele, Mr. John Norman, Mr. John Corder, Mr. Dennis Chandler, Mr. John Rand, Mr. Stephen Studd, Mr. Samuel Ray, Mr. Roger Groom, Mr. George Boggis, Mr. John Spalding, and Mr. Wil- liam Frost; and that they be empowered to meet and adjourn from time to time, and to take such measures as they shall deem proper and necessary for carrying into effect the objects of the foregoing Re- solutions. That Mr. Robert Gostlin White, and Mr. Ro- bert Crabtree, of Halesworth, be appointed Solici- tors for rendering such professional assistance to the Committee as may be necessary in the course of this business. That the above Resolutions he signed by the Chair- man, and advertised in the Ipswich Journal; the Bury, Norwich, and Chelmsford Papers, and in the Star, Courier, and Commercial Chronicle. WM. PHILPOT, Chairman. RESOLVED UNANIMOUSLY — That the Thanks of this Meeting be given to the Chairman for his at- tention to the business of the day, and for his able conduct in the Chair. IT is to this season we justly attribute the various kinds of eruptions, which the first of the cold weather produces, in thofe habits which are predisposed to such diseases. For this reason Antis- corbutics are more known, as the transitions from heat to cold are so sudden in this our climate, and such a variety are proposed daily to stem the influence of climate and our nature, that the afflicted are guarded, and with reason, in putting confidence in none but such as experience teaches us to confide in After thirty years trial shall we be saying too much that the public voice make us bold, in speaking of the efficacy of Spilsbury's Patent Antiscorbutic Drops. Indeed it might, with justice have been laid of us, had we not have produced such facts of cure in scurvy, gout, rheumatism, and scrophula, which make it expedient to caution those who are about to try this admirable medicine, that none are ge- nuine except those which have the words " By the King's Patent," expressed upon the bottle, bill of di- rections, and outside wrapper. A fresh supply of which genuine medicine, is received by Mrs. Bowen, Norwich, and which the inhabitants may depend upon for being genuine and coming from the dispen- sary, in Soho- square, in bottles as sold there, of 5s. 6d 10s and 1l. 2s. duty included. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr SMITH, At Garraway's, 0n Wednesday, the loth of Novem- ber, 1805, unless an acceptable offer is made in the mean time by Private Contract, ARING FENCED FREEHOLD ESTATE, paying no tythes whatever, the buyer may, at his option, either pay down the whole consideration in money, or a moiety thereof only, and for the other moiety graut upon certain aged lives sundry annuities, to be secured on this Estate only, or some other of not less value. On a plan highly favourable to him, and affording a most eligible opportunity to monied men. The Estate consists of BROTHERTOFT MA- NOR, Township, and the entire Lands thereof, near BOSTON, in the county of LINCOLN, to- gether with a VALUABLE ESTATE in the parish of Wyberton contiguous, having a MANSION- HOUSE, with the customary appendages for use and ornament, with sundry Farm- houses and Cot- tages, a horse- mill, a new steam engine for sundry operations, granaries, corn and straw barns, stables, cow- houses, smith's and carpenter's shops, and all sorts of farming conveniences, with NINE HUN- DRED and TWENTY- NINE ACRES ( more or less) of uncommonly rich Land, intersected by a turnpike- road, bounded by two separate navigations, with wharfs at the two principal barns, and a coal- yard in each navigation ; the present net rental of the estate is upwards of 2300l. per ann. May be viewed by a letter of introduction— Par- ticulars and every information may be had at No. 5, Newman's Court, Cornhill, by applying to John Evans, Esq. Solicitor, who is empowered to treat by Private Contract; and particulars may also be had of Francis Thirkill, Esq. Bolton; of the Printers of the Nottingham Journal, Stamford Mercury, Derby Mercury, and Norfolk Chronicle; at Garraway's, and of Mr. Smith, No. 6:, Broad- street, Royal Exchange. HARDY'S new- Invented BLACKING- POWDER, ( patronised and used for the King and Royal Family,) with half the usual trouble pro- duces the most fashionable and elegant jet lustre to Boots, Dress Shoes, Cartouch Boxes, Ladies black Boots, Clogs, & c. As the above composition is neither JAPAN nor VARNISH, it will not emit upon the Boot, which occasions decAY; but, on the con- trary, will soften and meliorate the Leather, repel water, withstand heat, and retain its virtue' in all climates. It neither soils the linger, nor smells dis- agreeably ; is. and is 6d. per box.. Also, A MIXTURE, CREAM, and Liquid, which fo excellently restores, preserves, ana beautifies the- tops of Boots— the Cream keeps the pale colour; 1s. 6d. The Liquid for brown or tan, 1s. The Mixture is for the purpose of taking out INK or any stain, 3s. per bottle. The genuine are signcd " Ro- bert Hardy, 3, Barnards's Inn, Holborn, London; sold by him and the Printer of this Paper, his News- men, Mr. Hunt, High street, Lynn, and most Booksellers, Perfumers, and Venders of Medicine in the Kingdom. This Blacking Powder is particularly recommended to dealers, and for exportation; from the closeness of packing, lightness of carriage, and not being subject to loss, as most liquids are. from the breaking of bottles, fermenting, • for FAMILIES This Day is published, APRACTICAL TREATISE 0n the su- perior Efficacy of the Dolichos Pruriens, or Cowhage, In the Cure of WORMS, with Testimo- nials of its utility, and in approbation of the Au- thor's Method of Practice, from Drs. Bencroft, De Valangin, Lettsom, Sims, Squire, Thornton, UN- derwood, Willan, Woodville, & c. & c. The ninth edition, considerably enlarged and improved. Price Three Shillings. By WILLIAM CHAMBERLAINE, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, Fellow of the London Medical Society, & c. See. London : Printed for S. Highley, 24, Fleet- street • sold by Symonds, Paternoster- row, Darton and Harvey, Gracechurch street; Tabart and Co. New Bond- street; and the Author, 19, Aylesbury- street, Clerkenwell. A respectable Norfolk lady, having exhibited the Cowhage in a variety of Cases, with very great; success, is desirous that the use of it may be more ex- tended ; at the desire therefore of that Lady, and for the accommodation of the inhabitants of the county of Norfolk and parts adjacent, Mesdames Pye and Riches have a regular supply of the Cowhage pre- pared in its different forms, from Mr. Chamberlaine, which is to be had at their Shop, No. 46, London- lane, Norwich ; where also, may be had a few copies of the above- mentioned Treatise. CERTAIN CURE for the GOUT THE Rev. Dr. BARCLAY has been fa- voured with a great variety of testimonies, ac- knowledging the efficacy of his medicine; but their number and length preventing their insertion in a neWspaper, he therefore confines himself to two of the most recent; the one addressed to Mr. Bull, his Agent in Dublin, by the Hon. Archdeacon CAUL- FIEID, and the other to himself by Thos. BERNERD, Esq. of Bath. ( COPY.) " Glenarm July, 8, 180535. " SIR,— I have received your fresh supply in two double boxes of this most excellent medicine, de- nominated Barclay's Antibilious Pills, for which the Rev. William Barclay has a Patent. I inform- ed you I had found them very efficacious, and you request permission to add my name to the most re- spectable signatures in its favour. I should ima- gine the Archbishop of Canterbury's name of itself sufficient; and acknowledge I tried the Pills en- tirely 0n my firm belief that it was in itself an host. It is not possible so dignified a personage would suf- fer his name to be made use of but for the good of the Public, or that it could be annexed to any thing but truth. I have experienced the soundness of the foundation 0n which I built, for i was sub- ject to tormenting flatulencies, proceeding from bile, and have to thank Mr. Barclay for the cure. You may, therefore, make use of my name where and when you please. I am, Sir, your's, J. CAULFIELD, Archdeacon of Kilmore. " Mr. Wm. Bull, 79, Dame- street, Dublin." The annexed is a the Copy of the Archdeacon of Kilmore's Letter to me. W. BULL. " Upper Cresent, Bath, July 26, 1805. SIR,— On receipt of this I request you will send me six double boxes of your Antibilious Pills, and. twelve bottles of Specific. Inclosed is a draft for 50I. pay yourself for the medicine, and apply the remainder to the publication of the following case: For the last fourteen years I have been afflicted with the Gout, and for the last four years this it the first letter I have been able to write, which I think ought to be addressed to you, acknowledging. my perfect cure by using your Antibilious Pills and Specific. I am, sir, your most obliged hum- ble servant, THOS. BERNERD " The Rev. Wm. Barclay. Stafford- street, " Bond- street, London." The Pills and Specific are sold by Mr. Butler, No. 4, Cheapside, Loudon; sold also by Stevenson and Matchett, Bowen, Purland, and Bacon, Norwich ; and by most medicine venders in every town, in boxes at 5s. 6d. each. A Caution.— The Honourable Commissioners of bis Majelty's Stamp Office have granted permission to the Rev. Wm. Barclay to have his name engraved in a Black Stamp; the forgery of which is felony. WM. BARCLAY. TYCES ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS are seriously recommended to all Mothers,. Guardians, the Faculty, and Public in general, as a certain cure for foul humours of the blood, pimpled faces, surfeit, scurvy, scrofula, scald head in chil- dren, sore eyes, sore legs, venereal ulcers, ( when mercury has failed), festering, and other eruptions on the skin, whether from inoculation of the Small Pox, COW POX, or any cause whatever affecting the same, in less time, with greater safety, and at a smaller expence, than any other medicine yet dis- covered, price is. 9d. or five bottles value 2s. 9d. in one, for 12s The following case is a strong proof of the superior efficacy of these drops. AN INFANT, aged 4 years, the son of Mr. Bu- nutt, miller, of Whitchurch, had a violent scorbutic eruption all over his body, particularly the face, in- somuch that a swelling on the side of the nose, the size of a pigeon's egg, entirely closed one eye, and much affected the other. Having had all medical assistance possible for 18 months but without relief, he was induced through recommendation to try these drops, which to his great surprise had the desired effect, and in less than three weeks the Child was perfectly cured, not only of the eruption in the face but the whole body, the sight of the eye restored, and has continued in perfect health ever since. This Infant had been Inoculatcd for the Cow Pox about 3 months prior to the appearancc of the eruption - Many other remarkable & well attested cures, which are too long for insertion in an advertisement, may be secn in the bill of directions round each bottle Be particular in asking for Tyce's Antiscorbu- tic drops. Sold, wholesale and retail, by the Proprietor, John Tyce, No. 96, Fleet- market, London; and re- tail by his appointment, by Messrs. Stevenson and Matchett, and Bacon, Norwich, Brown, Lowes- toft; Primrose, Beccles; Doughty, and Sewell, Har- leston; Wiseman, Diss; Bishop, Eye ; Loder, Wood- bridge , King, and Lawrence, Stowmarket; Dingle, Bury; Meggy and Co. Chelmsford; Burkitt, Sud- bury ; Towler, Bungay ; and every respecctable ven- der of medicines throughout the United Kingdom. Also at the same place may be had Tyce's patent Ointment for the ITCH, which be it ever so inveterate is cured by One hour's Application, one box price is. 9d. will cure one grown up person, or two chidren. likewise Tyce's Infallible Chemical LOTION for the same, by the use of which persons may cure themselves with so much secrecy as not to be disco. vered, even by a bed- fellow, price 2s. rtd. This Lotion is WITHOUT SMELL or STAIN. N. B. None of the above medicines can be genuine unless " John Tyce" is signed on the label of each bottle 0r box in this you cannot be too particular. LONdon, Thursday, Nov. 14. TUESDAY night were received Paris pa- pers to the 6th and Dutch journals to the 10th. The former contain the Twelfth and Thir- teenth Bulletins of the grand army. The first of these Bulletins is dated from Munich, the 27th. ult. at which time Bonaparte was at that City, and no further military operations had taken place It merely details some tri- fling circumstances of his giving a grand concert to the Ladies of Munich, and states tire names of the 27 Austrian Generals taken prisoners. The Thirteenth Bulletin is how- ever of considerable importance. It an- nounces that the French and Bavarian army passed the Inn on the 28th ult. at four points; the division under Bernadotte crossed the ri- ver at Wasserburgh ; the Bavarians corn- minded by Count Manucci, at Rosenheim ; Davoust passed over at Muhldorf; and Prince Murat at Oeting and Marekhul. The Austrians and Russians having retired to join the second Russian army the French met with little or no opposition in passing the Inn, and, according to their own account, only picked up a few stragglers On the other side. The bulletin dues not let us know where the combined Austrian and Russian army was it certainly was not. in any considerable force on the Inn, at the time when the French crossed it. We must therefore suppose that it has fallen back to cover Vienna. It is stated in letters from Frankfort of the 2d, that General Kutusow had retreated to Wels, in Austria, there to wait the arrival of reinforcements, by which he could not fail to he soon joined. Wels is two days march from the Inn. Bonaparte would scarcely venture to advance thither until the whole of his Army, four Divisions of which were left in Baveria had come up. It is scarcely possi- ble therefore, that he could advance to Wels before the arrival there of the second Russian Army, when the Allied Force would have a decided superiority of numbers. A Bulletin of the Army of Italy, of the 29th ult. states, that Massena had gained an advantage over the Austrian Army, and taken l600 prisoners: but it appears on the face of the Bulletin, after making proper allowance for French exaggeration, to have been but a trifling skirmish; and the very short dis- tance that Massena afterwards advanced, shews he gained little by the victory. The French Funds have fallen from 63 to 59 80. Vienna, Oct. 23.—- One of bur Generals, who maintained a secret correspondence with the enemy, intended to shoot himself, on be- ing discovered; but was arrested, and all his. papers seized.— The Emperor returned hither from Presburgh on the 19th inst. Frankfort, Nov. 1 .— It is positively as- terted, that the ArcHduke Charles is march- ing to Austria with 50,000 men from Italy, who will he replaced there by the Russians from Corfu. The most important intelligence these papers contain is an account of the arrival of the Emperor of Russia at Berlin on the 26th, ( as mentioned in our last under the title of the count de Norden. He was re- ceived by the King of Prussia and Royal family with all the honours due to his high risk, His Imperial Majesty was expected to leave Berlin on the 29th ult. for Prague ; from whence, some accounts say, he was to return to Petersburgh The French troops left in Hanover marched out on the 25th ult.— Prussian troops at the same time entered it. The French mean to make a stand at the Fortress of Hameln, where, on their arrival, they cut down the trees, and pulled down a11 the houses. Their number was computed at 5000. No sooner had the Prussians taken possession of the town of Hanover, than the Royal Electoral GoVernment was reinstated with great so- lemnity. Letters from the Hague, of the 9th inst. State, that Duroc, tlie French Minister, had left the Court oi Berlin ; and that ' the first division ( amounting to 25,000) of a large Prussian army, was on its march to Holland, to restore the House of Orange in the Stadt- holderate. A Dutch paper of the 8th, states that the Austrians from Suabia and the Tyrol have again appeared in great force in the neigh- bourhood of Ulm and Memmingen and de- feated a detachment of French troops com- manded by General Van Damme. .. A Dutch paper- contains the Austrian Offi- cial accounts of the actions at Wertingen, Gunzburgh, and Ulm, Their loss at the first place is stated at about l, 800 men kil- led wounded, and taken prisoners— in the second affair at 1,100, it being admitted that the returns are incomplete. In the affair before Ulm 0n the 11th ult. the Austrians claim the victory, and state, that the French had near 1,500 killed, and that 8 or 900 of them were made prisoners. These accounts, however, bring nothing later than the 11th of October. A Gentleman who arrived in town 01 Sa- turday from tiie Continent, informs us that he was present at a late performance of an opera at Berlin, and that the King and Queen of Prussia, and the. Emperor of Rus- sia were in the stage box. The Emperor sat on the right hand of the King, and the whole party were greeted with the most rap- turous bursts of applause. Between the acts some German words. Set to the English music of " God Save the King," were sang and loudly encored and the Royal party departed amidst the loud acclamations of one of the most numerous audiences, ever assembled in that theatre. Sir Richard Strachan's prizes all arrived a Plymouth on Sunday last. tHe Africaine frigate is arrived at Cork, LORD NELSON'S VICTORY OFF CAPE TRAFALGAR. Position of the Combined Fleet of 33 Sail of the Line, exhibiting the manner in which the English Fleet, of ' 27 Sail of the Line and 4- Frigates approached it in two Columns, breaking the Enemys Line, which commenced the Action, 0n the 21st Oct. 1805. VICTORY, Vice Adm. Lord Nelson — Capt Hardy Temeraire, Capt. E. Harvey Neptune, Capt. Fremantle Conqueror, Capt. Pellew Leviathan, Capt. Bayntun Ajax, Capt. Wm. Brown Orion, Capt. Codrington Agamemnon, Capt. Sir E. Berry Minotaur, Capt. Mansfield Spartiate, Capt. Sir F Laforey Britannia, Rear Adm. Earl Northesk— Capt. Bullen Africa, Capt. Digby Euryahie F- Capt. Blackwood Sirius F. Capt. Prowse Phoebe F. Capt. Capel Naiad F. Capt. Dundas Pickle schooner Entreprenante cutter Royal Sovereign Vice Adm. Collingwood— Capt. Conn 0 Mars, Capt. Duff, 0 Belleisle, Capt. Hargood 0 Tonnant, Capt. Tyler 0 Bellerophon, Capt. Cooke, 0 Colossus, Capt. Morris 0 Achillc, Capt. King 0 Polyphemus, Capt. Redmill 0 Revenge, Capt. Moorsom 0 Swiftfure, Capt Rutherford p Defence, (,' apt. Hope 0 Thunderer, Capt. Lechmere q Defiance, Capt. Durham 0 Prince, Capt. Grindall ( J Dreadnought, Capt. Rother- ham Admiral Villeneuve commanded in the centre, Rear- Admiral Dumanoir le Pelley the van, and Admiral Gravina the rear. -— The latter, after the action, with ten ships of the line, joined their frigates to leeward, and got into Cadiz.— The four headmost ships in this van, which were not much engaged also went oft", but were afterwaids captured by Rear Admiral Sir R. J. Strachan. ADMIRAL LORD NELSON. ( FROM the LOndON PAPERS. The title conferred on the brother of Lord Nelson, is a most gratifying proof of the high sense which his Majesty entertains of the glorious atchievements of his departed hero, the public will receive the intelligence of it with delight. . There will no doubt, be ad- ded to it a pension to descend to the latest posterity, corresponding with the value of the services he performed for his country. The introduction of Merton. as the second title, has bsen adopted with a becoming attention, to the partiality of the Noble Lord , and we trust, his wishes, in respect to this place as well as to every other object that was dear to him will be equally attended to. The very moderate state, of his fortune induced him ( as we know, much against his heart) to direct - by his last will, that the greatest part of it should be sold to constitute a fund, with which to make a settlement of 10001. a year on his lady. His estate of Bronte has never yet produced him a guinea, as ever since the year 1799, he has directed every shilling of. the revenue ( which is about 35001. sterling per annum), to be laid out on improvements, under the immediate direction of Mr. Gibbs, Banker, at Palermo. This estate, subject to a small legacy, he has left to his brother now Earl Nelson, and to his heirs; but his means were too limited for all the object's of his tenderness. To Earl Nelson and his heirs for ever Parliament will no doubt at- tach an estate becoming the splendour of the title the King has conferred. There are about 170 acres lying about the house at Merton ; but it was the intention of the gallant hero, if he had been allowed to reap the harvest of wealth, to have created a noble place. The classical character of Morton- Abbey in our history, once the seat of our Parliament, and the residence of our Kings with the river Wandle running through it, had peculiar charms for his heart. Earl Nelson and his family, Mr. and. Mrs. Bolton, and Mr. and Mrs. Matcham, are all assembled at Merton place. The last will of the Noble Lord has been opened; his Execu- tors are his brother, Earl Nelson, and Mr. Haslewood; but his will was made under the impression of his having little to bestow ex- cept the same he had so gloriously acquired. The last letter from him is dated the 13th ult. It he had made any additional codicil ( for there are two or three) either before the battle, or after receiving his fatal wound, it is not yet come to England; nor have his la- menting family yet received any other ac- counts than those contained in the dispatches. Lieut. Lapenotiere thinks that he did not write any thing after the wound. his mind being occupied, while breath remained, in the dis- charge of his duty. He was sensible himself in the first in- stance of his inevitable death, He told the surgeon, that he felt the symptoms which he had been informed by him in a previous con- versation, presaged death; and he took all his measures with the utmost composure for his approaching end. In his last will he has expressed a desire that his body shall be inter- red by the side of his revered father, at Burn- ham Thorpe, unLess. his Majesty should be graciously pleased to direct otherwise. His Majesty, we are assured, has given directions that the body of Lord Viscount Nelson shall be interred in St. Paul's' Ca- thedral, and that there shall be a grand fu- neral procession, with all the military and national honours', made out by the College of Arms and at the public expence. We have no doubt but that the ceremony will be Con- ducted with all the solemnity that bespeak the nation's feeling. The sum of 2OOOI a year voted by Parliament, was granted to Lord Nelson and The heirs male of his body, — Dying without issue it kills with him. We need not state to our readers the va riouS titles and honours which were bestowed, not only by his own Sovereign, but by all the Potentates and Kings of the World our Al- lies on Lord Nelson. Having no children by the Lady whom he married in 1787, Frances Woolward Nesbitt, the widow of Dr. Nesbitt of Nevis, in St. Kitt's he procured the title of Baron Nelson, of the Nile to descend to the collateral branches of his fami- ly. He is therefore Succeeded as we before stated in his titles by the Rev. Dr William Nelson, Vice Dean of Canterbury now Earl Nelson of Trafalgar whose son Horatio a most promising youth is at eton, and his daughter, the Right Hon. Charlotte Mary Nelson, a beautiful and accomplished young Lady is at Merton- place, He has two sisters, Mrs. Bolton of Cranwich. in this county and Mrs. Matcham, both married, and who have nu- merous families'.' The French ships are all hulks, and will be immediately surveyed; after which they will no doubt, be speedily repaired and ad- ded to our navy. They were received at Ply- mouth with repeated huzzas by an immense crowd. The service upon which Admiral LouiS was dispatched by. Lord Nelson was to the Barbary- coast, in. order to conciliate, a new dispute that had arisen between some of the Barbary Powers and Admiral Knight. It is said to he the intention of. Govern- ment to bestow a medal on every individual present in the glorious and ever memorable action of the 21st of October; which mark of distinction is to be of the same value, quality and appearance, to every individual. This badge is to be Hereditary, as a memento- to after ages of that signal victory. We un- derstand the medal is to be thus stamped : on one side Lord Nelson's head, with the day on which the action was fought; on the re- verse the man's name and rank who obtained it, with his Lordship's motto of Palmam, qui meruit; ferat. Mr. Ruffe, the Messenger, arrived in town on Monday from the Elbe. Cuxhaven is open, Lord Harrowby landed there on 7tli. Yesterday Mess. Branscomb and Co. being the highest Bidders for the Second Lottery of the present year were declared the Purchassers, atlSl. 3s. per ticket. Postscript farther accounts have been received from Lord Collingwood.— The Euryalus fri- gate is hourly expected with the precious re- mains of Lord Nelson and Captains Duff and Cooke, and probably the captured Ad- mirals'.— A Letter, however from Plymouth, dated on Tuesday evening, mentions the arrival of a vessel from the westward, with the intelligence of part of. the Cadiz fleet - and several of their prize's being off the Land's End.— But Owing to their shattered condi- lion.- they made but little way. — The wind then S. S. W. and likely to come round to west, which would bring the ships into port next day Advices reached the Admiralty this morn- ing, which mention, that the Expedition, under General Don, was seen by the Bri- tish cruizers, off the Texel all well, on the 10th inst. anil hearing to the northward- with a fair wind at S. W. The Duke of York's Commission as Com mander in Chief of the British Army, to serve on the Continent, was signed, we un- derstand, by his Majesty, on Saturday last The gallant Earl of Moira it is said goes' second in command , on that important ser- vice, in the Spring. at the express of a certain Personage, Dispatches have been received from Admiral Cochrane, which say that the yellow fever, which threatened such dreadful ravages in the Leeward islands had entirely ceased before the 13th of September. The four Hamburgh mails that were due arrived this day. Tuesday's.- Gazette contains the follow- ing Copy of a Letter from Rear Admiral Sir R, J. Strachan, Bart, to William Mars- den, Esq. dated on board his Majesty's Ship the Cesar, off Falmouth, the 8th instant. SIR,—- Not having the returns when the aEolus left us, and now having oCcasion to send in the Santa Margarita, to procure pilots to take the French ships into harbour, I transmit you the returns of killed and wounded, in the action of the 4th, and also a copy of the thanks alluded to in my letter, which I request you will communicate to their Lordships. I dare say their lordships will be sur- prised, that we have lost so few men. I can only account for it from the enemy firing high, and we closing suddenly I have the honour to be, & c. ' ' R. J. STRACHAN. I have as yet no very correct account of the loss of the enemy, or of their number of men. The Mont Blanc had 700; 63 killed, and 96 wounded, mostly dangerous. The Scipion, 111 killed and wounded'. The French Admiral, Mons. Dumanoir le Pel- ley, wounded; the Captain of the Duguay Trouin, killed; and second Captain wounded. A List of Killed and Wounded in his Majesty's Ships undermentioned, in Action with a French Squadron on the 4th of November, 1805. Caesar— 4 killed, and 15 wounded. Hero— ic killed, and .51 wounded. . Courageux— I killed, and 13 wounded. Namur— 4 killed, and ii wounded. , Santa Margarita— 1 killed, and 1 wounded. Revolutionaire— 2 killed and 6 wounded. Phoenix- 2 killed, and 4 wounded. aeolus— 3 wounded. Total— 24 killed, 111 wounded — 135. OFFICERS KILLEd. Hero— Mr. Morrison, Second lieutenant of Marines. Santa Margarita— Mr. Thos. Edwards, Boatswain. Officers WouNded— Hero— Lieutenant Skekel; Mr. Titterton and Mr. Stephenson, Second Lieute- nauts of Marines. Conrageux— Mr. R. Clephane, First Lieutenant; Mr. Daws. Master's Mate; Mr. Bird, Midship- man ; and Mr. Austin, Gunner. Namur— William Clements, Captain of Marines; Thomas Osborne, Second Lieutenant; and Fre- derick Beasley, Midshipman. ( Signed) R. J. STRACHAN. GENERAL MEMORANDUM. Caesar, at Sea, Nov. 6, 1805. Having returned thanks to Almighty God for the victory obtained over the French squadron, the Senior Captain begs to make his grateful acknow- ledgments for the support he has received from the ships of the line and the frigates ; and requests the Captains will do him the honour to accept his thanks, and communicate to their respective offi- cers and ships companies how much he admires their zealous and gallant conduct. R. J. STRACHAN. To the respective Captains and Commanders. The Hon. Charles E. Fleming, Captain of his Majesty's ship Egyptienne, fell in with and cap- tured, 0n the night of the 2d the French national brig l.' Acteon, of 16 guns, and 126 men, two hours after she left her anchorage off Rochelle.— L'Acteon had on board a colonel and some recruits with arms and clothing for a regt. in the W. Indies. Sir Richard Strachan's prizes have arrived safely at Plymouth, and the French Admiral's flag was brought to the Admiralty 0n Monday afternoon, by Capt. Baker, of the Phoenix Sir Richard himself will join the Channel fleet in the Caesar, but the Hero, Courageous and Namur, require. some slight repairs which will be made at Plymouth. Dover, Wednesday Evening. The Expedition, under the command of Rear- Admiral Sir Sidney Smith, has not yet sailed. It yesterday unfortunately blew a strong gale from the westward; the vessels which had assembled in our roads for this purpose, were in consequence obliged to . run for the Downs.' The gun- boats are still in the harbour, where, from the present unfa- vourable appearance of the weather, they are likely to remain. Whenever the wind becomes moderate, and gets round to the eastward, an attack will be made.— The preparations are of a novel and most formidable nature. STOCKS.— 3 per cent. red. 58 i j.—• per cent. conl. <; 9 } \ J.— 4 per cent, conr. t 7j H-— S percent, apn. 91 i.— Cor. I. i j J._ Omn. 5 pr. NorwicH SATURDAY, Nov. 16. The Public are respectfully informed, That on FRIDAY, the 22d Nov. the celebrated ORATORIO OF JOSHUA, Compofed by G. F. HANDEL, Will be performed at Mr. BAILEY's, late Mr. CHRISTIAN'S ROOM, Being the first time in this City, FOR THE BENEFIT of MR. RIVETT. PRINCIPAI. INSTRUMENTAL perforMerS. Grand Piano Forte - DR. BECKWITH Leader of the Band - - MR SHARP Principal Second Violin Mr. Fish Principal Tenor - Mr. RIVETT The Band will be supportcd by the Members of the Weekly Concert, assisted by several other gen- tlemen. Tickets, Three Shillings each, to be had of Mr. Rivett, Messrs. Stevenson and Matchett, Mr. Bacon, Mr. Booth, and Mrs. Bowen. Books, containing the words of the Oratorio, will be delivered gratis at the door. The Gallery will be fitted up for the accom- modation of such Ladies and Gentlemen as may pre- fer it. to begin at Seven o'clock T. PARKER'S Haberdashery and Fancy Warehouse. No. 9 GENTLEMAN'S WALK T. PARKER respectfully acknowledges • the liberal patronage of his friends and the public begs leave to inform them he will receive from London a large and genteel assortment of Mil- linery. Spencers, Pelisses, Dresses. & c. of the latest fashions; which he trusts will merit their approbation and attract their notice on Wednesday, the 27tli inst N. B. An Assortment of FURS. NORTH WALSHAM, Nov. 1805. T. & A. WOOLLSEY RETURN thanks to their friends for past favors, and beg to inform them and the public in general, that they are just returned from London. with a fashionable assortmcnt of Millinery, Pelices, spencers, & c. to which they solicit their atten- tion; on Wednesday the 20th of November." P. S. A great variety of Muffs and Tippets of the first quality. Several Advertisements and Articles of Intelli- , gence intended forthis paper not having been sent in time, for insertion, to the disappointment and injury of the respective parties we have again to request thai copies of such may be transmitted to our in the Market- Place, direct, and not through medium of any other Printer in Norwich; which will prevent both delay, inconveniece and complaint. ' And in consequence of the earlier departure of the Newmarket Mail, all Advertisments & c must reach us on the THURSDAY, to insure their insertion, Nomination of Sheriffs within the circuit of this paper:— Norfolk.—. John Morse; of Mount Ida, Esq Richard Mills; of Elmham, Esq Henry Lee War- ner, of Walsingham, esq Suffolk Michael Wm. Le Heup, of Bury ST Edmund's, Esq. Tho. Mills, of Great Saxham, ESQ. Sir R. Harland, of Wherstead, Bart. Essex.— James Urmstone, of Chigwell, Esq. John Coggan, of Wanstead, esq. William Mat- thew Raikes, of Wathamstow, esq. Lincolnshire.— William Reeve, of Long Lea denham, Esq; James Digby, of Bourne, Esq Marmaduke Nelson Graybourne, of Barton, Esq. Cambridgeshire & Hunts.— Thomas Page, of Hun- tingdon, esq. James RUST, of Huntingdon, esq. Lawrence Reynolds, of Sturtlow ESQ. Tuesday last, the Rev. B. W. Salmon, Rector of Caister, next Great Yarmouth, instituted to the - Rectory of Thrighy, in this county, on the presentation of Hubert Wool- mer, esq. . Thursday last, the Rev. John Ward, M. A. was instituted to the Rcctory of Occold, in Suffolk, on the presentation of Wm. Whin- copp, Esq,— And yesterday, the Rev. Thos. Williams, A. B. was instituted to the Vicar- age of Weybread, in Suffolk, 0n the presen- tation of the Rev. John Edge. To- morrow a Sermon will be preached at St. Peter's MancrOft Church by the Lord Bishop of Norwich, for the Benefit of the Charity Schools in this City.— The Service will begin at half past three o'clock, and an Anthem will be sung by the Choir from the Cathedral. The Mayor, Aldermen, and Sheriffs, will attend on the Occasion, and We understand they will appear in mourning, for their la- mented countryman, Eord Nelson: an ex- ample which will doubtless be followed by the citizens in general. ' On Monday afternoon, the Royal Artillery, a troop of the 21st regt. of Eight Dragoons, three companies of the Ross- shire Militia, Lieut.- Col. Patteson's Battalion of Volunteers, the Norwich Regiment of Volunteer Infantry, and the Norwich Riflemen, assembled on the Castle Ditches; soon after the arrival of Major- Gen. Milner, a grand feu de joie was fired in honour of the signal victory obtained over the combined fleets of France and Spain, by the invincible British Fleet, under the command of the late Lord Nelson.— After the firing, the military and volunteers gave three cheers, and the bands played " God Save the King and " Rule Britannia." In the intervals between the roaring of the cannon and the discharge of musketry, the great bell of St. Peter's was heard to sound the knell of our departed Hero, and a dumb funeral peal was afterwards rung;, thus at one and the same time rejoicing for tiie victory, and mani- festing the public feeling for the loss of our ever to be lamented countryman. Lord Harrowby had reached Hamburgh before the departure of these Mails, and by this time has probably reached Berlin where his presence will bring matters to an Issue.— Indeed if we may creddit the general tenor of the letters we have seen from Hamburgh, every thing is in as favourable a train as the Allies could possibly wish. It is even posi- tively asserted that an Alliance offensive and defensive has already been concluded and signed between his Prussian Majesty and the Emperor of Russia, in consequence of the aggression of the French and the timely visit paid to his Royal Brother Frederick.' From Berlin the Russian Emperor is to pro- ceed to Vienna, to have an interview with the Emperor Francis, and strong hopes are entertained, that by this means such an har mony and unity of operation will be establish- ed among the allied powers as will greatly tend to insure success against the common enemy. General Mack, who, after his capitula- tion, was permitted to go on his parole to Vienna, is reported to have Carried with him proposals for a pacification, On his arrival at Brunn he was committed to prison, and a council of war is to be held to examine into his conduct. It is said that his Royal Highness the Archduke Charles will take the command of the army of Germany, and that of Italy will be commanded by the Archduke Ferdinand. The official account in the Vienna Court Gazette, of the operations of the French in Italy, confesses that the French did pass the Adige on the 18th ult. but the advantages they gained were trifling and of short dura- tion; the Archduke Charles proposed to at- tack them' on the morning of the 19th, but the French had evacuated all their strong po- sitions on the right Bank, and destroyed the Bridge of Verona. The Vienna Court Gazette also states, that nothing has been attempted by the French against the Tyrol, aud that the battles near Ulm have considerably weakened their force. From Augsburg they write, that the Rus- sian campaign will open on the. 26th or 27th, and that they expect soon to hear of some very important events Private accounts from Vienna upon the authority of which we place the utmost reli- ance, state that, the Austrian Cabinet is not in the least dismayed by its recent losses but, on the contrary is firmly determined to main- tain the Contest with all the Resources of the Austrian Monarchy. A very large Austrian Army of Reserve has been assembled not ar from Vienna, ready to act as circumstances may require. The loss of the French, in the different Actions since the commencement of the cam- paign we are assured, through the same channel, amounts to not less than thirty thou- sand men. Tuesday last, the Mayor of' King's Lynn, Thos. p. Bagge Esq, near 200 of the principal inhabitants of the town, assembled at the Duke's Head, to celebrate the late: brilliant and unprecedented victory over our enemies, off Trafalgar; many most excellent and appropriate songs were sung, and univer- sal felicity prevailed the Mayor gave the fol- lowing toast;- The King The Queen, Prince and Princess of Wales, and Royal Fa- mily — The immortal memory of the most re- nowned Lord Nelson; which was received, with reiterated bursts of applause and three times three Lord Collingwood and the Cap- tains and brave Seamen of his Fleet— Church and State— Lord Barham and the Navy— Duke of York and the Army— The Mayor, and prosperity to the town of Lynn, was given by Lord Viscount Falkland, with three times three. Many loyal and patriotic toasts were given the evening concluded with firing of guns and ringing of bells! Ten barrels Of beer were given to the populace in the Market- place. Wednesday last, in consequence of an ad- vertisement from Major Bacon and the Of- ficers of the Norwich Rifle Corps, to dine to- gether at the Assembly Rooms, in order to celebrate the glorious victory obtained by the immortal Nelson, off Cape Trafalgar, they were met by the members of the corps, and a numerous and respectable body of guests from the Regular, Militia, Volunteer, Regiments, and citizens.— 200 sat down to an elegant dinner provided on the occasion.—— The par triotic ardour and convivial humour which characterise the corps,, were eminently conspi- cuous on this day, and the appropriate toasts and sentiments which were given from the chair, had a very impressive effect upon the company: calling forth the transports of vic- tory, mingled with feelings of the deepest re- gret for the loss of their lamented Hero. The Major's health being drank with that esteem which his corps has ever manifested for him, he concluded an animated address, by declaring " their excellence was his honour, their unanimity his happiness, and their in- dividual prosperity his continual prayer." The harmony of the meeting was very essen- tially, extended by the vocal powers of many musical visitants, ami the general turn of hi- larity could scarcely be surpassed. It is rather singular that the last official dis- patch from Admiral Lord Nelson should relate the success and meritorious conduct of a gallant officer, who, like him, is a Native of this County, brave and enterprising, ( See the first page) We understand that Rear- Admiral Sir Richard Strachan, whose brilliant victory is. detailed in another part of this paper, is nearly related to Major Dickens, of this city, BirTh.— Yesterday se'nnight, at Suffield House, the Hon. Mrs. Petre, of a son and heir- Last week was married, at Chelsea, Mr. Hawes to Miss Hanner, late of Dereham. Last week was married, Mr. Sayer, plumber and glazier, of Beccles, to Miss Hanby, of Ellough. Last week was Married, Mr. F. Musk, carpenter and joiner, of Worlingham, Suffolk, to Miss Har- mer, daughter of the late Mr. Harmer, of Beccles. Tuesday last was married, at St. Peter's Man- croft, by the Rev. Mr. Chapman, Mr. R. Johnson, hosier and manufacturer, of Cheapside, London, to Miss S. Stacy, second daughter of Mr. G. Stacy, druggist of this city. Same day was married, Mr. Wayth, attorney- at- law, of Eye, to Mrs. French, widow of the late Mr. J. French, surgeon, of Harleston. Same day was married, Mr. Wm. Chase, an eminent butcher, at Stradbrook, in Suffolk, to Miss Bowman, daughter of Mr. Thomas Bowman, of Wereham, in this county. Same day was married, Mr. Jeremiah Cozens, of Sprowston, to Miss Hardy, daughter of Mr. Hardy, of Letheringsett. Lately died, John Worship, Esq. Lord of the Manor of Runham. Tuesday se'nnight died, at Breccles, near Wat- ton, after a long affliction, which she bore with great patience and resignatodn, aged 32, Mrs Maria West, wife of Mr. John West, farmer, leaving a hushand and six small children to lament her loss. last week died, aged Mrs. Ann Flamwell, of the London- lane, in this city. Yesterday se'nnight died, at Little Walsingham, in her 81st year, Mrs. Elizabeth Blackburn, late of this city, relict of the late Rev. John Blackburn, of Newbury, in Berkshire. Saturday last died, after a long and painful illness, which she bore with patience and resignation, Mrs. Young, wife of Mr. Robt. Young, of Framingham, Same day died, Mr. Thos. Thompson, corn and coal merchant of King- street, and one of the No- minees of that Ward. Sunday, last died, aged 84, Mrs. Ann Hardy, of Newton. Tuesday last died, aged 54, Mr. T. Greenfield, of the Jolly Farmers public house, Castle Ditches. Wednefday last died, at the house of her mother, Mrs. Ives, in the 39th year of her age, Mrs. Bo- sanquet, relict of the late William Bosanquet, Esq. nine children are left to mourn the irreparable loss of the most exemplary parent, who, embosomed in her family, was revered as the brightest model of conjugal attention and maternal tenderness.— The semblance of an angel recalled to heaven Wednesday se'nnight a fire broke out in the work- shap of Messrs. Walford and Son, ca- binet- makers, in Colchester, which entirely destroyed the same, and did material injury to some tenements adjoining. On Thursday last, Bethsheba Westgate, and Susannah Lock, were convicted before Sir Roger Kerrison, in the full penalty, which they paid, for stealing and carrying away a stile from off the premises of John Layton, at Arminghall. On Tuesday last, Robert Clarke, was., committed to the City Gaol, by Edward. Rig- by, Esq. Mayor, for feloniously stealing and carrying away, a quantity of wheat in the chaff from out of a barn where he was . thrashing the property of John Harvey, Esq. of Thorpe. Tuesday last was committed to Ipswich bo- rough Gaol, John Lovett, Richard Flctcher, and Benj. Coller, charged with breaking open the shop of Mr. Sam. Thorndike, and steal- ing several gold and silver watches, his pro- perty. The above are three of the Shropshire Militia, and were part of the main guard 0n duty that night. Conveyed to the Hospital.— Mary Turner, of this city, with a bruise on the ancle, and Joseph Simpson, of Melton, with a bruise on the body. On THE DEATH OF LORD NELSON. ! BY T. GENT, Author of Poetic Sketches, just Published, Swift thro' the land, while Fame transported flies, And shouts triumphant shake th' illumin'd skies; Britannia, bending o'er her dauntless prows, With laurels thickening round her blazon'd brows, In joy dejected, sees her triumph crost, Exults in vict'ry won, but mourns the victor lost. IMMORTAL NELSON ! still with fond amaze, Thy glorious deeds each British eye surveys, Beholds thee still, 0n conquer'd floods afar: FatE's FLAMING ShAFt !— THE THUNDERBOLT or WAR! Hurl'd from thy hands, Britannia's vengeance roars, And bloody billows stain the hostile shores ; Thy sacred ire confed'rate kingdams braves, And ' whelms their navies in sepulchral waves! — Grac'd with each attribute which heav'n supplies To- godlike chiefs:— humane, intrepid, wise; His nation's bulwark; and his nature's pride, THE HERO LIV'D, and as he liv'd — HE DIED — Transcendent destiny! how blest the brave Whose fall his country's tears attend, shower'd 0n his trophie'd grave ! YARMOUTH. LINES ON THE DEATH OF LORD NELSON. Though vict'ry crowns our naval pow'rs, And laurel binds each sailor's brow; Beneath the wreath dejection low'rs, And madly tears of sadness flow Mourn, Britain, mourn, your loss deplore, The hero of the Nile's no more l Illumination's blaze suspend, No shouts of gladness let us hear; First mourn the patriot, hero; friend, ; And light the torch 0n Nelson bier. Mourn, Britain, mourn, your loss deplore, The hero of the Nile's no more Rear'd on the bosom of the deep, Old Neptune claim'd him for his son ; Yet he could find a heart to weep, Though stoic ' till the battle's won. Mourn, Britain, mourn, your loss deplore, The hero of the Nile's no more Down t Posterity last Shall live his action off the Nile; Unmov'd he brav'd the battle's rage, And prov'd the guardian of our Isle. Mourn, Britain, mourn, your loss deplore, The hero of the Nile's no more Again engag'd with France and Spain, Wide open stretch'd the book of fate— Both own'd him sov'reign of the main; But vict'ry came, alas too late. Mourn, Britain, mourn, your loss deplore, The hero of the Nile's no more ! When first he felt the fatal ball, , In friendship's op'ning arms he fell; Bow'd calmly to the God of All, And sent his friend a last farewell. Mourn, Britain, mourn, your loss deplore, The hero of the Nile's no more ! He heard of fifteen captur'd ships, His blood stain'd bosom beating high, " Thank God !' he cried, with falt'ring lips And clos'd his eyes in victory. Mourn, Britain, mourn, your loss deplore, The hero of the Nile's no more ! Nov. 1805. W. C. HARWICH, Nov. 1 14th .— Two packets arrived yesterday from Husum, with the mails and several passengers. The last packets that arrived at Husum, are gone round to Cuxhaven, for the purpose of bringing Over the Hamburgh and Bremen mails, which will in future be sent to that port. The King George sailed on Tuesday, With Gen. Clinton and Col. Murray, for Cuxhaven. YARMOUTH, Nov 14. On Tuesday, after the arrival of the intel- ligence respecting the second naval victory, an order was issued by Colonel Gould, com- mandant of the 6th battalion, or Yarmouth Volunteers, for the regiment to be under arms by eleven o'clock the next morning; when, with their usual promptitude and patriotic spirit, 600 men attended parade, who being marched round the town to the Quay, fired three excellent vollies in honour of the victory. The Colonel afterwards invited the Officers and Gentlemen of the town present, to the Star Tavern, where the following appropriate toasts Were given :— First, to the Memory of our beloved Hero, Lord Nelson—- Admiral Lord Collingwood, and the brave Officers and Men under his Command— Admiral Sir Richard Strachan, and the gallant Officers and Men who fought the battle of the 4th of November. The men were also ordered a shilling each to drink his Majesty's health 0n the above glorious occasion. Sunday, arrived the squadron under. Rear- Admiral Russell, and remain, with the Roe- buck and Censor gun- brigs. And 0n Tues- day arrived the Beaver and Musquito sloops, and remain with the above.— Rear- Admirals. Russel and Douglas being promoted to the rank of Vice- Admirals, hoisted their flags this morning. Under a salute from each. Saturday last was married, Mr. Thomas Goose, of Hickling, in this county, to Miss Martha Allen, of this place. Sunday last was married, Mr. John Oakes, grocer, to Miss Sarah Carter, both of this place. Tuesday se'nnight died, in London, whence he had been removed for the benefit of his native air, Mr. William Chappell, of this town ; the relative. and moral duties of life he discharged in the most exemplary manner ; he possessed a benevolence and ' cheerfulness of disposition rarely surpassed, and an affability of manners which rendered him the esteem of all who knew him. He died in the 32d year of his age, leaving a wife to lament, and three children, too young to feel, so irreparable a loss; his friends an amiable companion, and society a va- luable member. ARRIVED the 7th inst. Trial, Draper, from Hull, with tiles.— 8th, Benjamin, Butcher, and Hope,, Spicer, from London, in ballast. — roth, Hope, Ferrett;- Isabella, Stoker;, and Charlotte, Watts, from do. with goods; Alert, Garson, and Agenoria, Cook, from do. in ballast ; 9 laden'colliers. SAILED the 7th inst. Guardian, Reay, for New- castle, in ballast. 8th, Martha Maria, Staple; Upstalboom, Grovenge; Rysende, Cornelis; and Stadt Embden, Booje, . for Embden, with fish; Cruizer, Mullender; Heath, Ditcham; and Fanny, Holland, for Leith, with corn; Ranger, England, for Exeter, with do.; Pitt, Davy, for Dover, in ballast.— 1oth, Molly, Overall; Charlotte, Thur- riel; and John and Elizabeth, Wells, for london, with fish; Lively, Bully, for Liverpool, with do. Norwich Merchant, Seager, for Hull, with goods; Pursuit, Artis, for Newcastle, with corn — nth, liberty, Miller, for Liverpool, With do Tra- veller, Paul, for Leith, with do. 4 light colliers CAMBRIDGE, Nov. 14. The subject for the Norrissian Prize Essay next year is, The Externa Evidence of the Religion of Moses. A shocking murder was perpetrated on Sunday evening, in the parish of Saxilby, Lincolnshire, on the person of a young Woman, whose body was found in a ditch the next morning near Drimsey Nook, with her head much fractured. A man named Thos. Otter, otherwise Temporell, a banker, was compelled to marry a woman of North Hike- ham, in this neighbourhood, on the same Sunday, whose name was Mary Kirkman: — She was pregnant and is supposed to be the poor creature found murdered.— An inquest was held on the body on Tuesday, by Mr. Drury, when the jury returned a verdict of Wilful Murder, against the above man, and he was committed to Lincoln Castle.— A large club, and a woman's patten, were found about 40 yards from the dead body.— The former, it is sup- posed, was used as the instrument of destruction. WANTED immediately, a Journeyman STONE MASON, a good hand may have constant employ, by applying to Joseph Howell Bottomby, Stone and Marble Mason, Wells, Norfolk. AFOOTMAN under a Butler, he must perfectly understand his business. None need apply under twenty- six years of age.. A good cha- racter, and length of service in a former place will be required. Also a HOUSE- MAID, where, three are kept.— None need apply who is above twenty- six years of age, and who have not lived some time in a gentle- man's family, a good character will also be required. Good wages will be given. Apply personally, at the Castle Inn, Downham Market, Norfolk, or to Mr. Callow, St. Faith's Lane, King- Street, Norwich. MRS. R. JOHNSON WILL have a fashionable Assortment of MILLINERY, on Monday, the 15th of November, when she respectfully solicits the atten- tion of her friends and the public. HOLT, NOV. 14th, 1805. SALES & SCOTT. HUMBLY beg leave to inform their friends and the public, that H. S. will return from town with a genteel assortment of Millinery, Fancy Dresses, Pelices, Furs, & c. to which they soli- cit their attention, on Monday the 25th instant, and respectfully offer acknowledgments for past favours. Holt, November 13th, 1805. St raw hat Manufactory, Holt. M. & S. PRITCHARD RESPECTFULLY inform their friends and the public, they have taken the house late in the occupation of Mr Burrell, Surgeon, Where they solicit. their attention to a selection of Straw and Chip Bonnetts, Dresses, & c. on Saturday No- Vember 23. N. B, Straw, Chip, and Leghorn Bonnetts, cleaned and altered to new shapes. TWO APPRENTlCES WanTED. A, & E. TIFFIN MILLINERS & DRESS- MAKERS, RETURN their sincere thanks to the La- dies of North Walsham and its vicinity, for their very kind patronage, and take this opportu- nity of informing them, that they shall have a genteel assortment of Millinery Goods and Dresses, of the newest fashions, to which they humbly soli- cit their attention, on Wednesday next. N. B, An Apprentice wanted. North Walsham, Nov. 14th, 1805. Millinery and Fancy Dress Making. I. BRIGHTMER RETURNS her sincere thanks to her Friends, for the favours she has received, and begs leave to inform them, she has engaged a more tends carrying 0n the above branches, and where she hopes by her assiduity and attention, she may merit a continuance of them; at the same time she humbly sOlicits the favours of a generous public, whom it will be her study to please, TWO APPRENTICES WANTED. WELLS, NORFOLK. THOMAS & SAmUeL TOMPSON, SONS OF THE LATE THOMAS TOMPSON, COAL & CINDER MERCHANTS, King Street Norwich, RESPECTFULLY acknowledges the fa- vors conferred on their late father, and take the liberty of informing their friends and the public, that they intend carryin on the Coal and Cinder Trade as usual, and earnestly entreat the continu- ance of their support; at the same time, assuring them, they may rely on being served with articles of the best quality, and on the moft reasonable terms. N. B. Barley Bought, & Corn Retail'd as usual. November 15, 1805. SEA BREACHEs NOTICE is hereby given, that a general court of Sewers for the hundreds of Blofield, Clavering,- North Erpingham, South Erpingham, East Flegg, West Flegg, Happing. Henstead, Lod- don, Taverham, Tunstead, and Walsham, in the county of Norfolk, will he held at the Castle of Nor- wich, in the Shirehouse there, on Saturday, the 30th day of November, 1805, at ten o'clock in the fore- noon, for the purpose of hearing appeals to the rates laid upon lands in the parishes of Potter Heigham, Repps, Bastwick, Martham, West Somcrton, East Somerton, Winterton, East Catfield, Ingham, Hick- ling, Horsey, Waxham, Palling Eccles, Hempstead, Happisburgh, and Lessingham, in the county of Nor- folk aforesaid, liable to damage from the inundation of the sea through the breaches in the sea banks between Happisburgh and Great Yarmouth, in the said county of Norfolk -, of which all persons con- cerned are desired to take notice and attend accord ingly. WM. FORSTER, Clerk to the CommissionerS North Walshan, 13th NOVj. 1805. NOTICE is hereby given, that- the GE- NERAL COURTS BARON for the follow- iug Manors, will be held at the usual places as under: FOR THE MANOr of Williams in Aslacton, and part in Forncett, upon Friday, the 6th, of December next, at ten o'clock. Aslacton Parkes, otherwise. Le Neve's, 0n the same day, at eleven. Little Ellingham, upon Monday, the 9th of Decem- ber, at eleven. Runhall Popes, with the Rectory, upon Wednesday, the 11th of. December, at ten, Thuxton Hall, on the same day, at eleven. Hardingham Flockthorpe, on the same day, at one. Carleton Hall, with Gelhams and Barnham Broom, ( and with the leet) upon Thursday, the 12th of December, at three. Kimberley Hall, with Bottitors. ( and the Leet) upon Friday, the 13th of December at ten. Barnham Broom, ( with the Leet), on the same day, at three. Deopham of the Dean and Chapter of Canterbury, ( with the Leet), upon Monday, the 16th of De- cember, at eleven. Deopham Hall, ( with the Leet), on the same day, at twelve. Hingham, ( with the Leet), upon Wednesday, the 18th of December, at twelve Hingham Gurneys, upon Monday, the 23d of De- cember, at three And NOTICE is hereby also given, that the- COURTS LEET of the Right Honourable JOHN LORD WODEHOUSE, for the following parishes- within his HUNDRED of FOREHOE, will be held at the usual places, as under For Hackford. Morley St. Botolph, Morley St. Pe- ter, Wicklewood, CloWnthorpe, and Wrampling- ham, upon Thursday, the 12th of December next For Caston, Runhall, Welbourne, and Little Bran- don, ' upon Friday, the- 13th of December. And of all the several Courts Raron and Courts Leet above mentioned ALL PERSONS concerned are desired to take notice and attend accordingly. S. H. L. N. GILMAN Hingham, November 16, 1805 THIS is to inform the public, that the at Witlingham and Thorpe, is ad- vaned from 8d to IS. per chaldron. Stannard, Messey, Brendy, Cook, Barnes, and Stockens. TROWSE TURNPIKE NOTICE is hereby given, that the next ; Meeting of the Trustees for the said Turnpike, will be held at the Guildhall in Norwich, on Mon- day, the twenty- fifth day of November instant, at twelve o'clock at noon precisely, in order to appoint ! neW Trustees to the said turnpike, in the room of those deceased, and upon other special buSiness— Dated the 14th day of November, 1805. THOS. LUBBOCK, Clerk to the said Trustees. The Glorious Victory off Cape Trafalgar. KINg'S LYnn, Nov. 11, 1805. THERE will be a BALL and SUPPER at the TOWN HALL, on Thursday, the 21at inst. to celebrate the glorious and unprecedented Victory Obtained on the 2til of October, over the Combined- Fleets of FRANCE AND SpAIN, by that of the UNITED KingDOM, under the Command of the IMMORTAL LORD NELSON. stewards. The Right Worshipful the MAYOR, Major FOUNTAINE M. F. RISHTON Esq. THOS. HARE, Esq. E. R. PRATT, Esq. E. ROLFE, Jun Esq. Lord Visc FALKLAND Hon. Col. WALPOLE Sir M. B. FOLKES. Bart. Lieut.- Col. EVERARD Lieut- Col. HAMOND Lieut.- Col. TAYLOR Admission for one person 1os. 64 for two Ladies and one Gentleman 25s. Tickets to be had at the Coffee- House, Duke's Head, Globe, Crown Tavern. and at Mr. Pigge's, Bookseller. The Stewards particularly request the Ladies and Gentlemen who intend to honour the festival with their company will procure tickets 0n or before the 19th.—- Proper attendance will be provided by the Stewards.— No admission without a Ticket. Dancing will commence at eight o'clock. Right - Hon. LORD NELSON, K. B. Dedicated by permission to the Right honourable LADY NELSON, WBARNARD respectfully informs • the Nobility and Public in general, that his Portrait of Lord Nelson, from the original pic- ture painted by the celebrated Mr. Abbot, and in the possesion of Lady Nelson, is now publishing. The unequalled bravery and promptitude displayed by his Lordship on all occasions, where the interests. of his country were concerned, has excited a more than usual solicitude in the minds of individuals, of this nation, and throughout ail Europe, to be in pos- session of a real likeness. This portrait has been en- graved under the inspection of Lady Nelson, and which so far meets her Ladyship's approbation as to pronounce It the best likeness ; in consequence of which she has honoured the engraver with a dedica- tion to herself, an honour which must at once satisfy the purchasers, as no other portrait of his Lordship can boast such authority. Proofs 2l. 2s. Prints 1l. 1s.— Also a half- length of Lord Nelson, Proofs ll. is Prints 10s. 6d. " to gether with a whole- length of the Right Hon. Earl of St. Vincent. All orders received by the engraver and publisher, No. 1, Fitzroy- street, Fitzroy- square, London, in- closing cash or good bills on London, will be imme- diately executed. N. B.— A good allowance to Dealers. FRENCH GENERALS, AND WAR UPON THE CONTINENT. This Day is published, in 3 Vols. tamo, price 18s. in boards, with portraits, & c, THE REVOLUTIONARY PLUTARCH; exhibiting the most distinguished CHARAC- TERS, LITERARY, MILITARY, and POLITI- CAL. in the recent Annals of the FRENCH RE- PUBLIC. The greater part from the original infor- mation of A GENTLEMAN RESIDENT AT PARIS. These Volumes contain a faithful account, either from Personal Knowledge, or from accredited Works of other writers, of the I. ives, Situations, and Appointments', before and since the Revolution," of the principal men in France ; and particularly of the MILITARY CHARACTERS engaged in the PRESENT CAMPAIGN. Together with an Ex- hibition of the Plans ami Operations of the various Campaigns in Holland, Germany, Italy, Switzerland, Egypt, ' ecc. and a minute detail of every important Battle; and described better than any other means of information,. the Situation and probable move- ments of the Armies now engaged on the Conti- nent. Published by John Murray, Fleet- street; John Harding, St. james's- street, London; and sold also by Stevenson and Matchett, Norwich; and may be had of every Bookseller throughout the Empire. TO BE SOLD, A Thorough- bred Six- year- old HUNTER, fifteen hands two inches in height, warranted without blemish, fault, or vice. He has a beautiful figure, good action, and all his paces very fast. To be seen at Watson's Farriery, Norwich. ~ TO BE SOLD, TWO INCLOSURES of very good ARA- BLE LAND, at East Tuddenham, in Nor- folk; containing 21 acres, 2 roods and 12 perches, in the occupation of Mr. Jeremiah Wright, with the Rectorial, or Great Tythes thereof. All Freehold— clear of Land- tax and other out- goings, with immediate possession, and part of the purchafe money may remain 011 Mortgage. Apply to Mr. Grand, Attorney, Norwich. TO CORN & COAL MERCHANTS TO be SOLD BY AUCTION, By HENRY AUSTIN, On Thursday the 31st of November, 1805, on Cor- leston Beach, near the South Pier, in small lots, THE Wreck of the BRIG PRIZE ; con- sisting of 8000 feet. of excellent oak plank. 2 to 4 inches thick; 1500 feet of deck deal, nearly , new; 2000 feet of board, from to 11 inch thick ;' 2oon timbers, from 6 to 12 feet long quantity of fire wood also about 3 ton of spikes and bolts., Sale begins at Ten cloCk. The above Wreck is Well worrh the attention of farmers and others, being of particular good quality. and very convenient for land or water carriage. TO BE SOLD by AUCTION, By WM. CURLE, On Monday, the 25th day of November, 1805 , THE following STOCK, . the property of Mr. ABRAHAM SEWELL, of Wereham, in the county of Norfolk ; a capital cow in full pro- fit, and I near calving, 4 four- year old steers, fat, 2 two- year old steers, 6 two- year old heifers, 2- year- old ditto,' I year- old nag colt, out of a thorough bred mare, by a capital horse a capital nag mare, 5 years old by Smuggler, 45 capital Lincoln and half- bred hoggerels. Six months credit will be given for all bar- gains above 40s. on approved security. , TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By W. PARSON, At the Queen's Head, at Bunwell, in Norfolk on, Wednesday, November 30, 1805, at four o'clock in the afternoon, AMESSUAGE, situate in Bunwell sFore- said, in two tenements, in excellent repair, with gardens and orchard well planted with choice fruit tree's, in the. occupation of —— Hewet, and Childerhouse. For particulars apply . to the Auctioneer, at Attle- burgh. . . On Wednesday, the 4th of December next at four o'clock in the afternoon, at the Rose and CroWn, at Snettisham, in the county of Norfolk, ATruly Valuable Small FARM, consisting of an exceeding good sash fronted messuage, with a barn, stable, and other convenient offices, the whole brick- built, and covered with slate and tile, together with a garden and orchard planted with choice fruit trees, inclosed with an exceeding good quick fence, and 23 acres; by admeasurement, of excellent arable meadow and pasture land, lying contiguous to the buildings, and divided into five covenient peices, the whole bounded 0n the south by an excellent fresh water stream abounding with trout, situate in Southgate, in Snettisham aforesaid. Also ten acres of old pasture land, lying in Snet- tisham marsh The buildings and fences in good repair, and the whole now in the occupation of Mr. Bell, the pro-. prietor who will shew the premise's on application for that purpose. A considerable part of the purchase money may remain on security of the premises if required. For further particulars enquire of Mr. Collier Matland, at his. office, in Chequer- street Lynn, Lynn, Nov. 12th, 1805. Notice to Creditors. THE Creditors of the Reverend VALEN- TINE LUMLEY BERNARD; of Loddon, in Norfolk, Clerk, are requested to meet at the Swan Inn, in Loddon aforesaid, on Thursday, the 21st day of November inst. at Eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to receive the remaining part of their respective Debts. Notice to Creditors. THE Creditors of HENRY COE, of Ra- veningham, in Norfolk, are requested to send an account of their respective Demands 0n the said Henry Coe, to Mr. William Cole, Attorney, Lod- don, Norfolk. ; . Notice to Debtors and Creditors. All persons having any claim or de- mand upon the Estate and Effects of Mrs. ANNE WISEMAN, late, of Ridlington, in the county of Norfolk, deceased, are requested to send an account of the same to Mr. William Wiseman, on the premises, or to Mr. John Ames, of Eccles, in the said county, farmer, her executors, in order that the same may be discharged; and all persons who stood indebted to the said deceased, are requested to pay their respective debts to the said executors. TO BE SOLD, ALARGE and EXCELLENT MALT- ing Office, with the Tenements, Staithe, Gra- naries, Store- room, Coal- binns, Cinder- binns, Stable, and other Buildings to the same adjoining, situate in the parish of St. Peter Southgate: in Norwich, near the Scite of King- street . Gates, and now in the occu- pation of Messrs. Hanks and Son, under an agree- ment which expires at Michaelmas next. The whole forming a most complete and desirable situation for the Corn, Malt, and Coal Trades. For price and further particulars apply to Mr. Amyot, Attorney, in the Upper- close, Norwich. ~ TO TANNERS To be SOLD by Private Contract, AConvenient TAN- OFFICE, in Briston, in Norfolk, consisting of a good dwelling- house, a newly erected bark- mill, that goes by water upon an improved plan, and with every requisite building for carrying on the tanning business in an extensive line, being well situated in a good bark bounty, with thirty acres, by survey, of arable and pasture land, laying contiguous, and in a high state of cultivation, with barn, stable, Stc. thereon. Possession may be had immediately, and the Stock in Trade at a fair valuation if required. For particulars, enquire personally, or by letter,, polt- paid, to Mr. J. Johnson, at Salthouse, near Holt, Norfolk. TO BE SOLD, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, AMESSUAGE, or Dwelling- house, barns, stables, and Outhouses, with about thirteen- acres of Land adjoining, part of which is a garden and orchard, well planted, situated and being in Ormesby St. Margaret, late in the occupation of Mr. Benjamin Bell, dec. the above will be disposed of altogether, or in two equal parts — Also a Dwel ling- house, barn, and outlioufes, with an inclosure of six acres of excellent Land adjoining, situate in Scratby, late also in the said Mr. Bell's occupation— Also another Dwelling- house adjoining Scratby- green, in the occupation of — Turner, - with about sixteen acres of excellent land adjoining, be- ing in two Inclosures, which may be purchased to- gether or separately— Also a Cottage, in Ormesby, adjoining the road leading to Yarmouth, with the garden thereto be; ooging, in the occupation of Na- thaniel Swash: the purchaser of which may be ac commodated with a few acres ol Land neat thereto. The above Estates are entitled to a Right of- Com- mon over the extensive Commons of Ormesby Saint Margaret, Ormsby St. Michael, and Scratby. . For particulars apply to' Mr. Cory and Mr. Clowes, Attornies, Yarmouth. . • L O S T, The fourth of this month,- ABlack and White POINTER, about a- year old, and answers to the name of ROMEo. Whoever will bring him to the White Hart, Swaff- ham, shall be rewarded for their trouble.- If after this notice he should be found in the possession of any one, they will be prosecuted as the law directs. loSt supposed to be STOLEN, On Saturday, the 7th day of September last, from the parish of Wellingham, within the hundred of Launditch, ABLACK CART GELDING; aged, about 16 hands high, shim down his face, and one white foot behind, the property of Mr. WM. KIRBELL, of West Lexham. Whoever shall ap- prehend or discover the person or persons who stole, or was concerned in stealing the said Gelding, so as he or they be thereof lawfully convicted, will be entitled to, and paid the sum of TEN GUINEAS, out of the treasury of the Association for apprehend- ing and convicting of horse- stealers, within the hun- dred of South Greenhoe, and the adjacent hundred, within ten days after such conviction, agreeable to - the purport of certain articles bearing date the 9th day of June, 1792. Bv J. WRIGHT, of Swaffham, November 9th, 1805 Treasurer. STOLEN or STRAYED, From out of the Pastures of Mr. ROBERT LEEDS, of Bawdswell, A Dark Brown Aged HOBBY, with a few white hairs on his forehead, cut tail and hanging mane, lame of the off shoulder, about 14 hands high. Any person giving information of the said hobby so as he may be had again, shall, if stray- ed, be rewarded for his trouble ; if stolen, shall re ceive the sum of TWO GUINEAS, upon convic- tion of the offender, by applying to Mr. JOHN CRISP, Treasurer to the East Dereham Association for the prosecutron of persons committing felonies. November 6, 1805 A pleasing Appearance is the first Letter of Re- commendation. FOR THE FACE & SKIN. MRS. VINCENT's GENUINE GOW- LAND's LOTION, is the most innocent and the most efficacious Medicine in the world, for the cure of all Eruptions in the Face, for clearing the Skin, and improving the complexion; the superior efficacy of which will be seen in a letter from the Right Hon lord SherbOUrne to mrs VinceNT. Madam,— Your Lotion, having been recom- mended to me by a Lady, who received great bene- fit from it,- and hearing. it is much superior to the Dickinson's, I beg you will send me a guinea case. I am, Madam, your humble servant, SHERBOURNE. Mrs. Vincent, the only original proprietor of this Lotion, being the adtual Widow and Relict of the late Mr. Thomas Vincent, ( Who upon their marriage made a regular assignment, and placed in her hands the original receipt of the late celebrated Dr. Gow- land,) has continued the name of Vincent, since her subsequent marriage with Mr. Tyler, lest artful and scurrilous characters might convert the discontinu- ance of the name of Vincent, to serve their own obvious purposes. This Lotion cannot be genuine unless the name, M. E. VInCeNT, is signed on the label on each bottle. , Sold in Norwich by Mess. Stevenson & Matchett, Nosworthy, Bacon, Payne and Purland ; in Yar. mouth, by Ward, Peart and Barber; Dere- ham, Barker; Lynn, Pigge and Miller; Harleston, SeWell and by all the reputable Vendors of Ge- nuine Medicines in Europe, in quarts 8s- 6d. LONDON, Tuesday, Nov. 12. SECOND NAVAL VICTORY. ANOTHER Naval Victory has been granted to the bravery and skill of the British sailors ; a victory which would have been looked upon as very brilliant and season- able, had it not been joined with one which eclipses every instance of ordinary success. On the 4th of November, Commodore ( now Rear- Admiral) Sir Richard Strachan, came up with a fleet of the enemy; after chas- ing them one whole day and a night, he brought them to an action about noon, when. after a severe and obstinate conflict of three hours and a half, the enemy surrendered, and FOur FRENCH SAIL OF THE LINe were taken possession of. It appears that the ships, thus happily met, were part of the combined fleet from Cadiz, consisting of a portion of the ships which es- caped unhurt from the battle of Trafalgar. With what object in view they were found in that situation can only be conjectured. Their capture enhances the mighty effects of that great day. This important news was brought to the Admiralty- office by Capt. Lord Wm. Fitzroy, of the Aeolus frigate, on Sunday evening. The next morning the Park and Tower guns were fired, and a Gazette Extraordinary pub- lished, containing, the following letter from Rear- Adm. Sir R, J. Strachan, Bart, to Wm. Marsden, Esq.:— Caesar, Nov. 7, 1805. SIR— The accompanying Copy of a Letter ad- dressed to the Honourable Admiral Cornwallis, I request you will be pleased to lay before the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, with my apology for the hasty manner in which it is written. I have the honour to be & c. R. J. STRACHAN. Caesar, West of Rochfort, 264 miles, Nov. 4, 1805, Wind S. E. SIR— Being off Ferrol, working to the westward, with the wind westerly, on the evening of the 2d, we observed a frigate in the N. w. making signals; made all sail to join her before night, and followed by the ships named in the margin, we came up with her at eleven at night; and at the moment she joined us, we saw six large ships near us. Captain Baker informed me he had been chased by the Rochfort squadron, then close to leeward of us.— we WERE DELighTED. I desired him to tell the Captains of the ships of the line a- stern to follow me, as I meant to engage them directly ; and im- mediately bore away in the Caesar for the purpose, making all the signals I could, to indicate our movements to our ships; the moon enabled us to see the enemy bear away in a line abreast, closely formed; but we lost sight of them when it set, and I was obliged to reduce our sails, the Hero, Courageux, and aeolus, being the only ships we could see. We continued steering to the E. N. E. all night, and in the morning observed the Santa Margarita near us; at nine we discovered the enemy, of four sail of the line, in the N. E. under all sail. We had also every thing set, and came up with them fast: in the evening we observed three sail astern, and the Phoenix spoke me at night.— I found that active officer, Captain Baker, had de- livered my orders, and I sent him on to assist the Santa Margarita in leading us up to the enemy -— At daylight we were near them, and the Santa Margarita had begun in a gallant manner to fire upon their rear, and was soon joined by the Phoenix. A little before noon, the French finding an ac- tion unavoidable, began to take in their small sails, and form in a line bearing on the starboard tack; we did the same, and I communicated my inten- tions, by hailing to the Captains, " That I should attack the centre and rear," and at noon began the battle; in a short time the van ship of the enemy tacked, which almost directly made the action close aad general; the Namur joined soon after we tacked, which we did as soon as we could get the ships round, and I direCted her by signal, to engage the van ; at half past three the aCtion ceased, the enemy having fought to admiration, and not sur- rendering till their ships were unmanageable. I have returned thanks to the Captains of the ships of the line and the frigates, and they speak in high terms of approbation of their respective officers and ships companies. if any thing could add to the good opinion I had already formed of the officers and crew of the Caesar, it is their gallant conduct in this day's battle. The enemy have suffered much, but our ships not more than is to be expected on these occasions. You may judge of my surprise, Sir, when I found the ships we had taken, were not the Rochfort squadron but from Cadiz. I the honour to be, R. J. STRACHAN. Hon. W. Cornwallis, Admiral of the White, and Commander in Chief, 5cc. & c. FIRST LINE— STARBOARD TACK. BRITISH LINe— Caesar, of 80 guns; Hero, of 74 goes; and Courageux, of 74 guns. FreNCh LINE— Duguay Trouin, 74 guns, Capt. Tousilet; Formidable, of 80 guns, Rear- Admiral Dumanoir, Mont Blanc, of 74 guns, Capt. Ville- grey ; and Scipion, of 74 guns, Capt. Barouger. SECOND LINE— LARBOARD TACK. ( When the Namur joined.) BRITISH LINE— Hero, of 74 guns, Hon. Capt. Gardner; Namur, of 74 guns, Capt. Halsted; Cae- sar, . of 80 guns, Sir Richard J. Strachan ; and Cou- rageux, of 74 gunsr Capt. Lee.. FRENCH LIne— Duguay Trouin ; Formidable ; Mont Blanc ; and Scipion. N. B. The Duguay Trouin and Scipion, totally dismasted ; the Formidable and Mont Blanc have their foremasts standing. Our Frigates— Santa Margarita ( Capt. W Rath- borne), aEolus ( Capt lord Wm. Fitzroy), Phoenix ( Captain Baker), and Rcvolutionaire ( Captain H. Hotham). The Revolutionaire joined at the time the Na- mur did, but, with the rest of our frigates, in con- sequence of the French tacking, were to leeward of the enemy.— I do not know what is become of the Bellona, or the other two sail we saw 0n the night - of the 2d instant.— The reports of damage, killed, and wounded, have not been all received. The enemy have suffered much. * Caesar, Hero, Couraguex, and Namur.— Bellona, aeolas, Santa Margarita, far to leeward in the south east. An express arrived at the India House on Saturday morning, with dispatches which contain the welcome intelligence of the Rati- fication of Peace in India. In the event of the embarkation of the Duke of York, for the Continent, the Office of Commander in Chief at Home is, we under- stand, to be executed by a Board of General Officers. Lieut. Lapenotier, of the Pickle cutter, who brought over Vice. Admiral Collingwood's dispatches, is promoted to the rank of Master and Commander. A warm press has lately taken place on the River, for the purpose of manning the Ocean, Fame, and ot her vessels, equipping at Wool wich for service. ACTION OFF CAPE TRAFALGAR. } ( FUrTher paRTICUlArs.) Towards the middle of last month, Admiral Villeneuve received orders, from PariS to sail at all events from Cadiz before the 21st to accomplish a particular object which the Emperor had in view. Vilieneuve knew that Admiral Louis had been detached with several ships from the fleet off Cadiz, and supposed that the force had been, in consequence, re- duced to about twenty sail of the line, it not having transpired that a reinforcement had arrived after Admiral Louis's departure. Lord Nelson had been apprised of the instructions which Villeneuve had received, and of his intention to obey them, His Lordship was, therefore, thoroughly prepared to meet the enemy. On the other hand, the Commanders in Chief of the Combined Fleet having learnt that the Hero of the Nile commanded the blockading squadron, were fully sensible of the kind reception they would meet should he fall in with them, and therefore, it is pre- sumed, had consulted upon all the means necessary for a vigorous defence. It was not possible that two fleets could meet on more equal terms with respect to preparation. At the commencement of the action, our ships contested with each other, as far as was consistent with the preservation of order, the honour to get first engaged. The Victory did not fire a shot until she was close along- side the Santissima Trinidada, when the Commander in Chief ordered her to be lashed to the enemy. As soon as the men began their work, the gallant Commander of the Santissima Trini- dada desired his men to assist in lashing his ship to the Victory. It was about two o'clock, when the battle was at the hottest, that the gallant Nelson received a musket ball in the breast. What was very remarkable, it absolutely penetrated through the star which he wore. Capt. Adair, of the Royal Marines, was killed on board the Victory. The battle lasted four hours, and a dead calm prevailing the whole of the day, every shot told, and did execution ; four of our fleet were so becalmed, that they could not get into action at all. The Britannia and Prince having driven from their stations, were prevented from sharing in the action to the extent they could have wished. The Belleisle did wonders; she was the first in the action, and one of the last out; and we are sorry to say, the number of her killed and wounded is very great. The Vic- tory also sustained a great loss. When the French ship Achille blew up in the action, the Pickle schooner used uncom- mon exertion in picking up the men, and succeeded in getting safe on board one hun- dred and sixty of the crew, who were put below, and ordered every accommodation. The gratitude of the Frenchmen, however by no means kept pace with the humanity of our brave tars; very few of them seemed grateful for their lives, or acknowledged the kindness and attention shown to them. Scarcely were they left by themselves, before they bo gan to concert measures for capturing the schooner: but being overheard by an officer, he fastened down the hatches, and by that means preserved the ship. It is highly worthy of remark ( and perhaps a similar instance ne- ver occurred in the history of naval combats), that after the gallant crew of the Temeraire had carried the two ships opposed to her, they turned the enemy's guns to a good account during the remainder of the action. At the time the Pickle schooner left the fleet, which was some days after receiving the dispatches, it blew a very heavy gale of wind. The Admiral had caused to be sunk about eight of the ships, and had ordered the men to be withdrawn from nearly all the rest, and their masts and rigging to be cut away prepa- ratory to sinking them. There was one line ship in the care of the Donegal, and Eury- dice frigate, which the Admiral wished to pre- serve : these two ships joined after the action. The enemy made several unsuccessful at- tempts from Cadiz, to recover some of their straggling ships. Many of Adm. Collingwood's ships are gone to Gibraltar to refit. By this time Adm. Duckworth will have reinforced his fleet. In one of the last private letters from the lamented Lord Nelson, he said, " It is the first wish of my heart to bring the enemy to action, and die in the arms of victory." This wish has been accomplished! Among the splendid illuminations on Thursday evening, in consequence of the glorious victory over the Combined Fleets, the following words appeared in variegated lamps, at the house of A. Goldsmid, Esq. in Finsbury- square :—" I rejoice for my Country, but I mourn for my Friend." The illuminations on Thursday and Friday nights were splendid but not very general.— At the west end of the town, the Admiralty, Horse Guards, and Ordnance Office, were superbly decorated with lights. The Mansion and India Houses, Guildhall, Post Office,, Theatres, & c. wore a brilliant appearance.— Several individuals shewed at once their loy- alty and their grief by appropriate devices. Gold medals are ordered to be struck to commemorate the late glorious victory, to be worn by the Admirals and Captains, in tne same manner as on occasion of former victo- ries. Sir Sidney Smith has repaid Commodore Robin in his own coin. On Thursday he sent a cutter over to the French coast with the Extraordinary Gazette, containing the news of the victory over the Combined Squa- dron. He apologised for forwarding it by a boat having no one on board, remarking, that the last flag of truce he sent in, the officer was very honourably detained." An impression of 3000 of Wednesday's Friday, the Prince of Wales returned to town from Brighton, much afflicted at the loss of Lord Nelson, who was honoured by his private friendship, and to whom he always shewed the greatest personal attach- ment. His Royal Highness was the last person the gallant Chieftain visited when he left London, and from whom, after an inter- view of two hours, he received the most af fectionate farewell! Sir Robert Calder arrived at Portsmouth, on Thursday, in the Prince of Wales. The 9th of November proved a remarkably fine day— w hich has not been the case for these last fifty years.— The entertainment given by the lord Mayor ( Shaw) on this day, at Guildhall, was of the most elegant description. The decorations were exceed- ingly splendid. At the top of the Hall was a full length picture of Lord Nelson, over which was the motto, " Victory," in bright silver lamps; underneath was placed the sword taken from tho French Admiral Blan- quet, the gift of Lord Nelson to the city of London in the year 1798 ; Crown, G. R. and Star, and various other devices. On the hustings, the bust of his Lordship, with wreaths of laurel, Gothic arches, & c. in var riegated lamps. Over the music gallery was a very large anchor encircled with wreaths of laurel, beautifully illuminated with variegated lamps; the pillars wreathed with variegated lamps. Round the Hall, a double row of festoons of variegated lamps, with very large drop lamps, & c. Lords Hawkesbury, Mulgrave, Castlereagh, Harrington, Petersham and Banbury; the Lord Chancellor, Mr. Pitt, Sir William Scott, Mr. Erskine, the Attorney and Solicitor Ge- nerals, the Russian, Prussian, and Turkish Ambassadors, & c. were amongst the company present. Monday night were received, by express, French papers to the 3d, and Dutch papers to the 7th. The Moniteur of the 1st contains the Eleventh Bulletin of the Grand Army, announcing the arrival of Bonaparte at Mu- nich on the 24th ult. and that the army was in full march lor the Inn, where Bernadotte, Marmont, and D'Avoust, were to arrive on the 20th. The Note delivered by Count Hardenberg to the French Ministers at Berlin, on the 14th ult. on the subject of the violation of the territory of Anspach by the French troops, breathes the strongest indignation against the conduct of the French Government, and seems to leave no chance of a compromise with Bonaparte. The King of Prussia says, this conduct of the French has cancelled all obligations prior to this time, and he is now at liberty to follow " No other duty than that of his own safety and the- maxims of the general Law of Nations." He adds, however, that he will adhere to the principles by which he has hitherto been guided ; and these, are explained to be " a wish to see Europe participate in the peace it is his object to maintain; to contribute by all the means in his power to re- establish it upon a solid basis apply to this great work his active mediation and his unremitting endeavours." A kind of demi- official Austrian account of the occurrences before Ulm has been published, from which it appears that the French suf- fered severely in some of the actions which preceded the capture of that place. On the 11th Oct. they lost 1500 killed and wounded, 900 prisoners, eleven pieces of cannon, and twenty ammunition- waggons. SAM SLOD'S AGRICULTURAL QUERIES. Query i. Does cold and wet sometimes cause and sometimes cure Mildew ? Q. a. If so, how are we to know which will be which ? y. 3. Whatever becomes of the fungus, may not wet and cold perish the vermin that breed in the cold and stry the grain ? Q. 4. Don't it stand to reason, that the clear bright straw of this year must make a poor beast thrive more than the black rotten straw of last year ; just as sound mutton or pork is wholesomer man's meat than what is rotten or measled Q. Is it common for Norfolk farmers to use wheat straw, good or bad, for any thing but litter and thacking Q. 6. Is it therefore of any use to ask them, whe- ther the good or the bad is best to eat ? Q 7. If the pores " exist only on the glumes and leaves," and if the fungus that grows in the pores spoils the colour, how comes it to spoil the colour of the straw Q. 8. If " a very few plants of wheat infected are sufficient to spread the malady over a whole parish; after all the trouble and expence of pul- ling up, must it not be supposed, that the " very few" would unavoidably be left, which would do us much mischief as if they were all let alone ? < 2- 9 Would the women, the boys, and the mau- thers, who must be employed to " eradicate" do more or less damage in trampling down the corn, than a drove of hogs ? Q. 10. Among the great and truly wonderful im- provements made and daily making in the rearing of stock, might not the well known docility of swine be so directed by judicious training, ( and especially by feeding them upon mildewed straw only from the first) as that they would imme- diately and infallibly distinguish a diseased plant and so effect a very great saving of the very high wages of biped eradicators ? P. S. Q. 11. Whether the best way of instructing men in matters of which they know nothing be to ques- tion them touching their knowledge of the said matters ? P. S. Q. 1Z. Whether Agriculturists, ( Cleric or La'u) might not be as usefully employed in reading Greek or shooting partridges, as in fabricating cramp questions for the instruction of farmers, which not one farmer in 300, great or small, can construe, even by the help of his dictionary ? P. S. MARRIED.— At, Woodbridge, the Rev. H. C. Ord, Chaplain to his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales, to Miss Roper, only daughter of the late Mr. Gazette Extraordinary were sent down to Yarmonth, in order to be transmitted, in a last sailing cutter, to the Continent, S. Roper, an opulent farmer, of elden, in Suffolk.— Mr. D. W. Garrow, only son of Wm. GARrow, Esq. to Miss C. C. Proby, daughter of the late Rev. Mr. Proby, rector of Stratford, in Suffolk.— Mr. James Ellis, of Hunston, to Miss E. Buckle, of Norton, Suffolk.— Mr. Samuel Ebbs, of Lowestoft, to Miss M. Crickmay, of Ipswich. DIED.— The Rev. Peter Edge, Rector of Wey- bread and Nedging, and Perpetual Curate of St. Mary at the Elms, in Ipswich.— Mrs. Stone, wife of Edward Stone, Esq of North Kilworth, Leicester- shire.- Aged 71, Mr. T. Youngman, yarn- maker, of Wattisfield, Suffolk- Mrs Bond, wife of Mr. Bond keeper of the new Bridewell, Botescale. CHILBLAINS are prevented from breaking, and their tormenting Itching inltantly removed by Whitehead's essence of Mustard, universally esteemed for its extraordinary efficacy in Rheuma- tisms, Palsies, Gouty Affections, and Complaints of the Stomach ; but where this certain remedy has been unknown, or neglected, and the Chilblains have actually suppurated, or broke, Whitehead's Family Cerate will ease the pain, and very speedily heal them They are prepared and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek- street, Soho, London, the Essence and Pills at as. jd. each— the Cerate at is. lid. They are sold by Steven- son and Matchet, Market- place, Norwich, and may be had of every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom, the genuiue has a black ink Stamp with the name of R. Johnston inserted on it. Whitehead's Essence of Mustard cures the severest Sprains and Bruises by a few applications. ALetter from the Rev. Rowland Phillips, B. A. Long Ashton, near Bristol, to Dr. Solo- MON, dated June 25, 1799, says, I feel it a duty incumbent on me, as a clergyman, to state, for the good of the afflicted, that I am restored from a great weakness, with a long train of horrid symptoms at- tendant on a nervous complaint of many years Hand- ing, by the use of the Cordial Balm of Gilead, though many remedies prescribed by the faculty, as well as those advertised, were tried in vain. My spouse also derived great benefit therefrom; and several of the first families in the vicinity of Bristol have declared they owe the recovery of their health solely to the great efficacy of that valuable restora- tive. I therefore think it cannot be too generally known." A Lady, a few days since, called upon me, and declared that your Cordial Balm of Gilead had saved the life of her friend; another Lady assured me, that she was cured of a violent nervous com- plaint by a few bottles, and that when she began taking it, she could not write, or scarcely attend to any thing. The above from Mr. Hazard, of Bath. Prepared by Dr. SOLOMON, Gilead- House, near Liverpool in los. 6d. and 33s. bottles ; the latter con- tain four of the former, by which the purchaser saves nine shillings. Every genuine bottle has a Stamp, which bears the proprietor's name & address," SAML SOLOMON, Liverpool," to imitate which is felony. Double postage of all letters to Dr. SOLOMON , Li- verpool, must be paid, and his fee of 10s. 6d. inclosed for advice. Sold by Messrs. Stevenson and Matchett, and Mr. Bacon, Norwich; Mr. Ralph Ward, Yarmouth; Sudbury, Swaffham; Pigge. Gales, and Hedley, Lynn; Barker, Dereham; Musket and Co. Diss; Miss Horth, and Newton, Beccles; Mrs. Eaton, Bungay; Dingle, Bury; and by all the reputable medicine venders, booksellers, & c. in every princi- pal Town in the United Kingdom. . Of whom may be had. The ANTI- IMPETIGINES, or SOLOMON'S DROPS, for purifying the blood and restoring the system when impaired by the imprudent use of Mer- cury, have been found the great and only restorer of health and vigour in Disorders where Salivation has repeatedly failed. Price 10s. 6d. Family bottles, . The ABSTERGENT LOTION, for removing Eruptions from the surface of the human body. Pric 4s. 6d. a bottle, duty included Also, a new Edition of SOLOMON's GUIDE to HEALTH, price 3s. Rheumatisms, Pains in the Limbs, Dr. Bateman's Pectoral Drops. THE Public never had a more valuable me- dicine presented to them than these inestimable Drops, as a certain cure in rheumatic and chronic complaints, violent colds, and consequent pains in the limbs, giving relief in the most violent fits of the gout; in short, it has now been so long established, and its virtues so well known to the public in general, that it would be needless to say more in its praises but great as the good effects are from taking the true and genuine Bateman's Drops, the consequences resulting from taking the counterfeit sorts are too frequently as much the reverse. the ill effects of which have been often experienced: it is therefore recommended to every one to take particular notice, that the words " Dicey and Co. no. 10, Bow Church- yard," are printed in the stamp affixed to each bottle, and signed at the top of each bill of directions— All others are counterfeit. Sold, wholesale and retail, by Dicey and Co. price is t| d. per bottle, duty included. Sold also retail by Messrs. Stevenson and Matchett, Market- Place, Bovven, Bacon, Purland, and Jenney and Co. Norwich; Willett & Son. Thetford; Wil- lett, Brandon; Everitt, Market- Harling; Payne, Gillingham; Lawrence, Stowmarket; Abbot and Woodward, Needham- market; Browne, Diss; Din- gle, Rackham, Buss and Co. & Ingram, Bury; Slade, Northwold; Catton, Wereham; W. Smith. Down- ham ; Johnson, Swaffham ; Pigge, Gales, Whitting- ham, and Miller, Lynn; Lay, Snettisham; Cooper, Heachem; Dunn, Docking; Read, Yarmouth; and by the principal venders of patent medicines in every town in the kingdom. Of WHOM MAy Be HAD, From Dicey and Co.' s warehouse, as above. 1. d. True Daffy's Elixir 1 6 Smaller bottles 1 8 Hooper's Female Pills 11| Squire's Grand Elixir 9 Bostock's Elixir z 6 Stoughton's Elixir 1 Clinton's Snuff and Oil - - 16 Wyman's Pills 2 9 Friar's Balsam d. Golden & plain Spirits of Scurvy-( Jrals 1 11 Dr. Anderson's Scots Pills, 30 in a box 1 Bathing Spirits o 9 Godfrey's Cordial o 8 Beaume de Vie 3 6 Rymer's TinCture 2 9 Walker's Jesuits Drops DR. ARNOLD'S PILLS, so well known all over Europe for their superior efficacy and pe- culiar mildness, in perfectly eradicating every degree of the Venereal Disease, without the least trouble of confinement Full and plain directions signed by Dr. ARNOLD, are enclosed with each Box, which Will enable all Persons to cure themselves without the knowledge of any one. Sold by Mess. Stevenson and Matchett, Norwich Beart, Yarmouth; Pigge, Lynn; Newson, druggist, lowestoft, . and may be had of all the distri- butors of this Paper— Price as. 9d. and 4s. 6d. the Boxes, stamp included. Where may be had, ARNOLD's NERVOUS RE- STORATIVE DROPS, js. jd. each. THE MARKET CHRONICLE. I - 29 To THOMAS Taylor. esq. No. 9, New Bridge- street, London. SIR,— I consider it but an act of justice due to the merits of your LEAKe'S PATENT PIlLS, to communicate to you the following Cure, which has recently been performed by them :— An acquaintance of mine, who by the breaking out of an old venerial complaint ( attended by a complica- tion of disorders arising therefrom) was reduced al- most to a skeleton, and although he had the best me- dical advice which could be obtained, and tried a variety of patent medicines, nothing could be pro- cured which seemed to suit his case, or to do him any service; he remained in a most reduced and pi- tiable situation for two years, unable to follow his profession, and scarcely able to walk or even to stand on his legs; in faCt, no one who knew him ever supposed it possible for him to recover. He was ad- vised at last to try your Leake's Pills— he did 1b, ad- hering strictly to the directions given with them— he had not taken more than two boxes, before he found an alteration for the better; this encouraged him to proceed, and by taking a few boxes more he found his appetite and strength gradually return, and is now as healthy and stout as any man I know. You are welcome, Sir, to refer any person to me for a confirmation of the above account if it should be doubted. I am, Sir, your obedient humble servant, THOS. PURDAY. Library, Folkstone, July 10, 1805. Prepared and sold by the sole Proprietor, THOS. TAYLOR, Member of the Royal College of Sur- geons, London, at his House, No. 9, New Bridge- street; where, after a constant residence of more than forty years, in a practice particularly directed to the cure of venereal complaints and those inci- dental to the parts of generation in both sexes, with that inviolable secrecy which men of his profession should always observe, he flatters himself, the advice and assistance he gratuitously administers to persons taking this Medicine, will be esteemed, by a dis- cerning public, as an advantage seldom to be ob- tained, and void of ambiguity. Also sold by his appointment, for the convenience of those living at a distance, at Messrs. Stevenson and Matchett's, Printers, and Mr. Purland's, Drug- gist, Norwich; Mr. Baxter's, South bridge, Edin- burgh; Mr. M'Donald's, Glasgow t Mr Callwell's, Dublin; Mr. Billinge's, Liverpool; Mr. Atkinson's, Manchester; and by one person in every considerable town in Great Britain and Ireland, in boxes of only as. 9d. each, sealed up with full and plain directions, whereby persons of either sex may cure themselves with ease, speed, secrecy, and Safety. N. B. Every box sold in Great Britain is sealed up with a stamp, 0n which, by favour of the C0mmis- sioners is printed, at the Stamp- Office , — ln imitate which is felony and all others are counterfeit. BANKRUPTS.— John Nichols, Earsham, Nor- folk, butcher.— J. Brewer, of Richmond- hill, vic tualler.— S. Peake, of Ramsgate, carpenter. Geo. Grimes, of Great Warner- street, linen- draper.— H. Rudhall, Bristol, silk- merccr.— J. Bowden, Glossop, Derbyshire, cotton- spinner.— J. fletcher, Walbrook, merchant. C. Hudson, Lane End, Staffordshire, sadler.— S. Buckle, jun. Peterborough, money- scri- vener.— S. Ford, Birmingham, merchant— j. Ad- kins Wicker. Sheffield. Yorkshire cast- iron- founder. E. Whittenbury, Liverpool, merchant.— W. Simms, Birmingham, gilt and silver toy- maker.— T. Miller, Ilford, Essex, dealer,— A. Cockburn, of Gray's- Inn- lane, sadler.— Andrew Strother, Tokenhouse- yard, London, Blackwell- hall- faCtor. - Henry Ward, Curtain- road, Shoreditch, apothecary.— R. Marr, Lancaster, merchant.— W. Bromhead, of Stamford, Lincolnshire, ironmonger.— J. Chorley, Liverpool, merchant.— T. Addison, late of Preston, Lancashire, woollen- draper.— T. Patrick, King- street, Covent- Garden, optician.— J. Hodson, Sun- street, Bishops- gate- street, tobacconist.— Thos. Perrin, late of Chi- chester, innholder.— W. Goodwin, of King's Arms- stairs, timber merchant. - J. Prior, late of Marsh- Ditton, Surrey, brewer,
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