Last Chance to Read
Your Account
Sign In  or  Sign Up
Your Basket
Your basket is empty
Payment methods accepted on LCTR website
You are here:   

The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal


Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXI    Issue Number: 3279
No Pages: 4
The Sussex Weekly Advertiser page 1
Price for this document  
The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal
Per page: £2.00
Whole document: £3.00
Purchase Options
Select an option and add to basket to buy a copy of this document:The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal
Choose option:

The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

Date of Article: 31/07/1809
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXI    Issue Number: 3279
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:

Full (unformatted) newspaper text

The following text is a digital copy of this issue in its entirety, but it may not be readable and does not contain any formatting. To view the original copy of this newspaper you can carry out some searches for text within it (to view snapshot images of the original edition) and you can then purchase a page or the whole document using the 'Purchase Options' box above.

Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal > « VNR, Bf » £ i y J rU, $> TMTES AIM PUBLIFLJED BE AND FOR- CATILLIAM AND ARTHUR Lee. VOL. LXI. NO. 3279. J MONDAY, JULY 31, 1809. [ PRICE SIX- PENCE. TT7~: T—~ tart published every Monday Morning, for upwards of SIXTY YEARS, is delivered with the utmost Dispatch and Regularity, in every Town and Village of SUSSEX; in Parts of KENT; SURREY, * AI'CR . IC m!> » ' 3 1 an( J HAMPSHIRE; and is forwarded by the POST, to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to every considerable Town in the United Kingdom. 0, tC0„ v wrrerv JVFRTISER is regularly tiled by Messrs, TAYLER and NEWTON, WARWICK- SQUARE, near ST. PAUL'S, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & C. will be received and punctually forwarded t6 the Publisher? 1 he SUSSEX UEMVLI AUVX- ttiw b i [ t may a| s(> [> e ^ at aU ^ PRINDPJ COFFEE- HOUSES in the Metropolis. , . ' . SUSSEX. I HEREBY give Notice to the Gentiemen of the Grand Jury, and to all Mayors, Bailiffs, Coro- ners, Constables, Petit Jurors, imd- olhti persons- laving any thing to do at the next Assizes, or ge- neral Gaol delivery, to be holden at Lewes, for hi » Country, that" the Judges of Assize will open h « Commission only, oil Saturday the 5th day of Dot proceed to business until the following Monday, at Nine o'Clock in the forenoon. THOMAS TOURLE, Sheriff. ~ PRIZE AGENTS. " Navy Pay- Office, London, 3oth June, ISog. NOTICE it hereby given, that, . under the Pro- visions of an Act of the Session of ment, if in any cant Prize- Money « ! iSH no » be distribut- ed within the times prescribed t » y tnw^ tb* Treasurer of he Navy will not fail to proceed effectually against th* Agent* in the High Court of Admiralty, in order t* coutpel a ( 1 « * . t « d expeditious distribution of the Shares lo the several parties entitled thereto. By direction of the Treasurer, JOHN SMITH, Paymaster. Navy Pay Office, 20th June, 1809- AGENTS for SEAMEN and OTHERS. AN Act having this day received the Royal As- sent for the encouragement of Seamen, and fur other purposes, wherein it is provided, that it shall not be lawful for any person within the United Kingdom to receive any wages, pay, prize, or boun- ty money for any petty officer, seaman, non- com- missioned officer of marines or marine, or non- commissioned officer or soldier in the army, other than and except persons who shall be duly licensed by the Treasurer of the Navy for that purpose, who are required to give security for their good conduct ( which restriction is not to extend to the wives, pa- rents, children, brothers or sisters, of such petty officers, seamen, marines and soldiers) to take ef- fect from the last day of August next; Notice is hereby given to all persons who shall be desirous of taking out licenses under the provisions of the said Act, that they must, on or ' before tile 20th day of July next, send their names and places of abode, and the names of two persons whom they shall propose as sureties in each case, to be bound ill the penalty. of Two Hundred Pounds, that the person desirous to be licensed, shall demean him- self properly, and shall duly account to the per- sons entitled thereto, for all the wages, pay, prize, or hountv money he shall receive. Persons resident at Portsmouth, Plymouth, Chat- ham or Sheerness, to transmit the same to the Chief Clerk of the Navy Pay Office, at each of those ports respectively; and at all other places in Great Britain and Ireland, to the Pay- Master, at the Navy Pay- Office, London. The licenses are grantable for three years, and may be determined at any time by the Treasurer, ! a cases of misconduct of the parties who shall ob- tain th « m. By direction of the Treasurer, JOHN SMITH, Pay- Master. If any person after the 1st September- next, who • hall not have a License from the Treasurer of the Navy, or shall not be within the degrees of relation- ship'above. described, to seamen and others, shall « flcr himself to receive, or shall receive any wages, prize money, or other allowance to seamen and others, he will be guilty of a misdemeanor and on conviction will be punished accordingly. NAVY- OFFICE, July 21, 1B09. THE Principal Officers and Commissioners of his Majesty's Nary, do hereby give novice, that • » cb BRICKLAYERS, as can produce tegular inden- tures of Apprenticeship, for seven years, are of good character, and not exceeding 3.5 years of age, may find « roploymentit at His Majesty's Dock- Yard, at Sheerness, by applying to the Officers of that yard. General Post Office, London, July 22, isop. A CAUTION. PENALTIES to the amount of Two Hundred Ponnds with full costs, have lately been recorered add paid, in actions brought by the direction of the Post- master General, against a very Considerable Mercantile House in London, having also all establishment in a large manufacturing town in the country, foroffending against the Statutes of the 9th of Queen Anne, c. lo. s. 17.. and the 42t) Geo. ad. c. 81. s. 5. by sending LETTERS in PARCELS and other Packages, by Conches, to and from London, and their Country Establishment. It is hoped that this prosecution, in addition to the many others that have been brought, by the orders of the Board, will stop such illegal practices. By Command of bis Majesty's Post Master General, FRANCIS FREELING, Secretary. HEIGHTON and DENTON BOUNDARIES. " S 7 J^ the undersigned Rectors of the respective * V parishes of Heighton and Denton, do hereby jive notice, that we and the inhabitants of the respective parishes above named, do intend 011 Monday the aj » t of July instant, to walk the line of boundary, between the said parishes of Heighton and Denton, and that we shall attend at, and proceed from that part of a certain Lane called South Lane, where the two parishes bound, at the hour of eleven o'clock j ill the forenoon of the same day to walk the said line, at which time and place all persons interested therein, are required to attend. Dated this 18th day of July, iS'ig. DIONES GEER, Rector of Heighton. WM. GWYNNE, Rector of Dentou. WE CALEB RICK MAN and GEORGE OLLIVER, Commissioners named and appointed in and un- der " All Act of Parliament, made and passed in the 48th year of the reign of his present Majesty, for in- ching lauds in the parishes of Thakeham, Sullington, and Shipley, in the county of Sussex," do hereby give notice, that our next general Meeting for the purposes « if the said Act, will be holden at the White Horse Inn, in Storrington, 011 Tuesday the first day of August next, » t eleven o'clock in the forenoon : And if any person or persons, or body politic or corporate, interested, or claiming to be interested in the premises, shall have any objection to offer to any accounts or claims respecting any rights in the said lands, delivered to us the said Commissioners, an abstract of which claims will be posted 011 the principal doors of the parish churches of Thakeham, Sullington, and Shipley aforesaid ; and the original claims may be inspected on- any day ( except Sunday) between the hours of ten and two o'clock, on application at the Office of Mr. Waller, of Cuckfield, the particulars of such objection are to he reduced into writing, and signed by them, or their respective hus- bands, guardians, trustees, committees, or agents, and to be delivered to us the said Commissioners, at or before our said next meeting, which is hereby appointed by us for that purpose, and no such objection can be after- wards received, unless for some special cause. Dated the 8th day of July, tSoy. CALEB RICKMAN. GEO. OLLlYER. WORTHING TURNPIKE TOLLS TO LET. N' OTICE is hereby given, that a general Meet- ing of the Trustees of the Turnpike Road leading from Worthing ill the parish of Broadwater, in the county of Sussex, by Findon, Washington Hill, Roek, and Ashington Common, to Dial Post, and from thence by Knep Castle, and Baybridge Lane, to the Steyning Turnpike, at West Grinsted, in the said county, will be held at the Red Lion I1111, on Ashington Common, oil Monday the 4th day of September next, at noon, at which Meeting the Tolls arising at the several Toll Gates upon the said Road, and called Worthing Gate, Ashington Gate, and Dial Post Gate, will be Let by Auction to the best Bidder, from the 291b day of the Said month of September, for one or more years, as shall be then agreed on, which Tolls were let for one year, ending the 29th day of . September next, at the s^ ms following, viz. Worthing Gute - - " Ashington Gate - - 4 » x Dial Post Gate - - 3 » 4 And will be put up at those sums, either in 6ne or more lots, as the Trustees then present shall think proper. " Whoever happens to be the best bidder, must at the same time, give security, with sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees . for payment of the rent, at such times as they shall direct. CHAS. MARSHALL, Clerk to the Trustees. HORSHAM and STEYN1NG ROAD, TURNPIKE TOLLS TO LET. NOTICE his hereby given, ihat a general Meet- ing of the Trustees of the Turnpike Road, lead- ing from Horsham to Beeding, and from Steyning to the top of Steyning Hill, in the county of Sussex, is ap- pointed to be holden at the King's Head Inn, in Hors- ham aforesaid, 011 Mouday the 2ist day of August next, at noon, at which meeting the Tolls arising at the se- veral Gates on the said Road, called Crock Kiln Gate, Horsham Gate, Bines Gate, Wapping Thorn Gate, and Brainber Gate, will be Let by Auction, to the best bid- der. from the 2Qth day of September next, for one or more'years, as shall he then agreed on, which Tolls were let for one year, ending the 29th September next, at the sum of £ toi}, and will be put up at that sum, either in one or more lots, as the Trustees then present shall think proper. Whoever happens to be the b st bidder, must at the same time give security, with sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees, for the payment of the rent, at such times as they shall direct. CHAS. MARSHALL, Clerk to the Trustees. FLIMWELL TO HASTINGS TURNPIKE. NOTICE is hereby giv'gn That a Meeting of aqj Trustees of this Turnpike Road, will be holden at the house of . Richard Evans, known by the sign of the George, in Battle, 011 Tuesday, the Twenty- second day of August next, at eleven of the clock in the fore noon, at which Meeting the Trustees will put up to It t to farm by auction, from the Twenty- ninth day of Sep- tember next, for one, two, or three vcacs as shall be then agreed on, the Tolltf to arise from the several Gates on the said Road, in the manner directed by an Act passed iu the Thirteenth Year of tin: Reign of his present Majesty for regulatiug Turnpike Roads, in the following Lots, viz,-— The Tolls arising from the Gaum called Hurstgrec. il Gate and Tidrtlibridge Street Gate, erected between Flimwell Vent and Roberlsbridge, iu one Lot, which will be put up ^. jtke sum of t'- lHj, be- ing what they let for the last. year. The Tolls arising from the Robertshridge Gate, and, the Level Gat*,- ift Battle, erected betwe u Robfrfetiridge an< t Battle, which wilt be put up in one other Lo(, at the sum of £ 460. being what they let for the last year. The Tolls arising from the Lake Gate, ill Battle aforesaid, and the Hastings Gate erected between Battle and Hasti gs, which will be put up in one other l. 6t, at the sum of i-' tt JO. being what they let for the fast year. And, the Tolls arising from the Gate erected on Rohertsbridge Clappers, which will be put up in one oilier Lot, at the sunt of £ 167. being w hat they let for the last year. And whoever shall happen to be the best bidder for such respective Lots must at the same lime give security with sufficient sureties to the satisfaction of the t rustees then present for the due payment of the rent or rents he or they respectively contract for, in such manner and at such times as shall be theii agreed on. Dated this 17th day of July, I8O9. T. BARTON, Clerk lo the sa d Trustees. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Partnership lately subsisting and carried 011 between us, Thos. Phillips and James Beuey, of Battle, in the county of Sussex, Tailors and Drapers, w as this day dissolved by mutual conseut; and that all debts due to, or Owing to the said conrern, will be received and paid by the said Thomas Phillips, as witness our hands, the 24th day of July, 1809. Witness, P. WILLARD. THOMAS PHILLIPS. JAMES BENEY. T. PHILLIPS begs leave to return his sincere thanks to bis numerous friends, and the public in general, for the liberal encouragement he has met with during the copartnership, and to inform them that the business in future, will be curried on upon his own separate ac- count, at his shop adjoining the George Inn, Battle, where he has laid in a large and elegant assortment of the best superfine cloths, and he pledges himself to use every exertion and attention to continue to deserve their favors. * » * Gei ilernens' deaths, Ladies Habits, Naval and Military Uniforms, i. i the first stile of elegance. J'lN GRIFFITH, Juo. Upholsterer, and Cabi- net Maker late partner with John and Thomas Smith, respect. L. lly informs his friends iu the counties of Sussex, Keut, and Surry, that his health is so much re, stored, as to enable him to return again to business ; winch hf purposes carrying on upon bis own account, in Laut Street ( midway between St. George's Church, and his late Warehouse) ' in Blackmail street, where he will endeavour by the saaie attention he lias always paid to the commands of his I'rieuds, to merit their con- tinuance. Laut Street, Borough, Sou 111 walk j July 25, 1809. N. B. A general assortment of New and^ Secundhand Houshohl Furniture. Mr. PHILL1PSON, DRUGGIST, No. 1, St. James's Street, Brighton, BEGS leave most respectfully to inform the In- habitants of Brighton, and its vicinity, that he has just received a fresh supply of that most exeellcnt M uiicirn, SPILSBURY's ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS, from the Dispensary, 15, Soho Square, London. Its in estimablequality needs no encomium, but this one case, from so many thousands, is inserted merely for the sa- tisfaction of the public. James Skelton, aged 26, of Walton on the Hill, Epsom, Surrey, was seven years afflicted with seven or eight holes in his right leg, and between 90 aud 100 pieces of bone came away during that period. The dis- charge and weakness increasing, he was unable to move without assistance, taking off his leg was proposed to save his life. He then confidently applied to Spils- bury's Patent Antiscorbatic Drops, iu a year and a half, by them alone, he was restored to health, and it is now three years since be has followed his laborious occupa- tions. He will satisfy any enquiries, personally, or by letter post paid. The genuine Medicine has the words " By the King's Patent," expressed 011 the bottle, bill of direction, and outside wrapper, and the King's duty is printed 111 black ink. Sold at the Dispensary, 15, Soho Square, London, in small bottles of 5s. 6th double bottles | os. and large ll. 2s. Compound Essence, to allay unpleasant irrita- tion, 8s. Sold also by Pbillipson, Brighton ; Cook and Son, Rye ; Phillipson, Chichester ; aud by one or more Agents iu every respectable town. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO LET. N'OTICE is hereby given, that the next general Meeting of the Trustees of the New Chappel, t. ind- ficld, and Ditcheling Turnpike Road, is appointed to be held at the Tyger Inn, in Lindtield. on Wednesday the 9th day of August next, at the hour of of eleven In the forenoon, at which Meeting the Tolls arising at the se- veral Toil Gates upon the said road called Ditcheling, Cleave Waters, Turner's Hill, and Frogget Heath Gates, will lie severally Let by Auction, to the best bidder, for one year, from twelve o'clock at night of the 20th day of September next, in the manner directed by the Act passed in the 13th year of the reign of his present Ma- jesty, " for regulating the Turnpike Roads." The Tolls arising at lint said Gates called Turner's Hill Gate, and Frogget Heath Gale, are let for the current year ( end- ing on the said 29th day of September, at the sums fol- lowing, that is to say, Turner's Hill Gate, at the sum of £ t( i2, and Frogget Heath Gate, at the sum of £ 104, and will severally be put up at those sums : And the Tolls of the said Gates called Ditcheling Gate, and Cleave Waters Gate, now in the hands of the Trustees, will be put up at such tumor sums of money as the said Trustees shall direct. Whoever happens to be the best bidder, must at the same time give security, with suP fieient sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Road, for the payment of the rent or rents agreed for, and at such times as they shall direct. SAMUEL WALLER, Clerk to the Trustees cf the said Road. WHEREAS at a Meeting of the Trustees of the Turnpike Road lending from the Town of Brighthelmston, through Cuckfield, to the County Oak on Lore! Heath, in the county of Sussex, holden at the Talbot Inn, in Cuckfield, 011 Thursday, the 13th day of July instant? the Tolls arising at the several Toll- Gates upon the said Road called Preston, Stone Pound, Ansty and Ansty Side Gate, Slough Green, I fit 1( 1 Bar, and Crawley Gates, were put up at the sum of money for which they were letten the last year, to be let by Auc- tion for one year from the 3oth day of September next, but there was no bidder; NOTICE IS THEREFORE HEREBY GIVEN, that the next Meeting of the Trustees of the said Road will be holden at the Talbot Inn, in Cuckfield aforesaid, 011 Tuesday, the 22d day of August next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, when the Tolls arising at the said several Toll Gates WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder for one or more years, from the 30th day of September next, in the manner directed by an Act passed in The 1,1th year of the reign of his present Majesty King George the Third, for regulating the Turnpike Roads, and will be put up at such sum as the said Trustees shall direct. Whoever happens to be the best bidder must pay into the hands of the Treasurers of the said road two month's- rent in advance, and also give security with sufficient sureties to the satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Road- for the due payment of the remainder at such times as they shall direct. SAMUEL WALLER, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Road. BURWASH TURNPIKE ROAD. NOTICE is'hereby- given that the next Genera! Meeting of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road is appointed to he held at the House of John Par- sons, the sign of the Bear, in Burwash, in the county of Sussex, Oil Monday, the28th day of August next, at Ten o'clock in the forenoon, at which Meeting the Tolls arising at the several Toll Gates upon or belong- ing to the said Turnpike Road, called Sands's Gate, Biker's Gate, Bowles's Gate, Weston's Gate, and Hol- man's Gate, will he LET SEPARATELY BY AUC- TION to the best Bidder, for one or more years, as shall In then and there agreed on, to commence from the 29th day of September next, in the manner directed by an Act passed in the 13th year of the reign of his pre- sent Majesty King George the 3d, " for regulating the Turnpike Roads" which Tolls produced in one year ending the 1st. day of July instant, the several sums . following above the expences of collecting them, viz — Sands's Gate, the Sum of £ ( jti 10 6 Baker's Gate, the Sum of - - 44 0 O Bowles's Gate, the Sum of - - 15 4 0 Weston's Gate ( now kept by Mrs. Fairway, the sum of 124 18 0 Holman's Gate, the sum of - 58 19 0 And will be he severally put up at those sums. Who- ever happens to be the. best bidder roust at the same time give security with sufficient sureties to the satisfac- tion of the said Trustees for payment of the rents agreed for to such person and at such times as they shall direct. JAMES PHILCOX, Clerk to the Trustees of the said road. 1 Bur; v » sh, 15th July TO BE LET BY TENDER, for 14 years; A and entered upon at Michaelmas next. LOT I. Two Parcels of rich Arabic Land, and a Parcel of sheepdown, containing 79A. ill. 23P. Tythe Free, forming the Southern Part of Withdean Farm, adjoin- ing to Preston, and extending from the Cuckfield and Brighton Turnpike Road to the Ditchlingand Brighton Turnpike Road; LOT 2. A Parcel of Sheepdown, containing 5tA. forming the Eastern part of Withdean Farm, adjoining to Mousecombe, the greater part of which is compleatly tythe free, and the residue free from great tythes. Both these Lots are situate in the parish of Patcham, little more than a mile from Brighton. The Tenders are to be sent in writing 011 or before the 4th day of Au- gust next, to . Messrs. Hoper, of Lewes, of whom all necessary information may in the mean time be ob- tained on personal application. Hammond, of Withdean; will shew the land: TO BE LET BY AUCTION, ~~ At the Swan Inn, in Riegate, 611 Tuesday, the I3th of September next, at Two o'clock in the afternoon, for a term of 21 years, from Michaelmas 1809j subject to the conditions then to be produced: 1. \ MESSUAGE, Farm, and Lands Containing 1V about 8t> acres of arable, meadow, and pasture and about 56 acres of wood and shaws ill Worth, 111 the county of Sussex, now ill the Occupation of » Hills, under notice to quit at Michaelmas next. 2. A Messuage Farm and Lauds, called the Hole Farm, containing about 82 acres of arable, meadow, and pasture, and about 80 acres of wood and shaws, in Worth, 111 Sussex. A Farm adjoining thereto, called Monks Farm, con- taining about 83 acres of arable, meadow, and pasture, and about 40 acres of wood and shaws, in Balcomb, in Sussex, now in the occupation of John Streatfield who quits at Michaelmas, 18M. 3. A Public House, called the Half Smock, with a close of about three acres, and a Warren called Whiteley Hill, containing about 89 acres, adjoining thereto, Worth aforesaid, now in the occupation of—. Bud- gen, under a notice to quit at Michaelmas next. There is a Bill now in the House of Commons, for carrying a Turnpike Road from Horley Common, to Cuckfield, which will pass by this public house, and lot 2, and very near to Lot 1. TO ROAD MAKERS, & c. " The Trustees of the Horley and Cuckfield Turnpike Road, Give Notice, THAT the forming of about three Miles of the intended Road, over Hortey Common, will be let by Tender, to any Person or Persons willing to Contract for the same. Specifications of the Work, may be seen 011 application to me, or to Mr. Grantham, Surveyor, Croydon, Surrey. Tenders to be delivered on or before Monday the 14th day of August, and the party or par- ties making the same, are requested to attend the next meeting of the Trustees appointed to be held on the said 14th day of August next, at the Talbot Inn, 111 Cuckfield, at 12 o'clock at noon. J. C. WALLER, Clkto the Trustees. Cuckfield, July 28tli, 1809. NEWMARKET. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, BY MR. CHRISTIE, THE very substantial and spacious FREEHOLD MANSION* with quadrangle of Stabling, walled Kitchen Gardens, and delightful Pleasure Grounds, of the late THOMAS PANTON, ESQ. Deceased, in the Town of Newmarket ; together with sundry Pleasure Grounds and Inclosures, . held 011 lease or otherwise, adjoining to the above ; forming a complete Residence for any nobleman or gentleman fond of the amusement of the Turf; For particulars, apply ( if by letter, post- paid) to Mr. Christie, Pail Mall, London. SURREY. , 28 miles from London, 9 from Godstone, 5 from East- Grinsted. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AFREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of a mansion- house, offices, gardens, hot and green bouses, extensive manor, and five hundred acres and upwards of excellent Land, with the great and small tythes of an adjoining Farm. The Estate is tythe- free, and great part in hand, or let at will. The mansion house and part of the land may be had separate. For particulars apply to Mr. Barrow, Attorney- at. Law, East- Grinstead ; or Mr. Roberts, Ely Place, Hoi- born. TO BE SOLO BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, With immediate possession, ACOPYHOLD ESTATE, consisting of 27A. 3R. 10P. of Arable and Coppice Land, situate in the parish of Chailey, near Lewes, known by the name of Leigh Coppice, or Lye Wood, For particulars, & c. apply to Mr. J. BULL, Hilly Place, Brighton. OAK TIMBER. To be sold by Private Con- tract, at Clayton's Farm, Mayfield, Sussex, in Three Lots, viz.— 4 » Oaks, 17 feet Meetings, 44 Ditto 8} do. ditto. 39 Ditto 4 do. ditto. The Tenant on Clayton's Farm will shew the lots, whs is authorised to treat for the same. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL those Freehold'FARMS and LANDS, cal- led Great and Little Frankham, Freights, and Tidebrook, containing together about 537 acres, where- of 137 acres of valuable Woodland arc in hand, situate in the parishes of Wadhurst, Rotherfield, and May- field; most part of the Lands are free of great Tythes, well- stocked with Game, and a Patent for a free Warren in the Lauds called Frankham Park. The above Estate is full of young thriving Timber, and must be a very desirable Estate to a Gentleman fond of field sports. For further particulars apply at the office of Mr. Jones, Solicitor, Tunbridge- Wells, where a plan of the Estate may be seen. N. B. The greatest part of the money may remain on mortgage. ANNUAL SALE OF MERINO WOOL. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At Garraway's Coffee- house, ' Change- alley, Cornhill, Loudon, on Thursday, the 17th of August, 1809, at one o'clock precisely, AQuantity of MERINO WOOL, and its ad- mixtures on English breeds. The quantity of Wool expected for this sale being very considerable, and Mr. Sadler's Repository 1101 affording sufficient room for lotting, shewing, & c. a warehouse is taken for the purpose at the Steel- yard Upper Thames street, where It is requested the Wools may be sent ( not later than the loth of August) pro perly marked and classed as to quality, and at the saint time advising the Brokers thereof. Catalogues will be timely delivered, and any infor mation that may be required given by Thus. Martin am , Co. Brokers, No. 63, Coleman street, London, PHILLIPSON. excellent dicine, SPI LSBURY's iu- estimable quality hut Spils. aud hill 6lh SWIFT and CO. Joint Contractors for the present Lottery, BEG leave to call the attention of their Friends and the Public to the New and Improved Scheme suggested by the Chancellor of the Exchequer for the prevention of Insurance, which, by drawing the Lot- tery in One Day, and making only 5,000 Numbers, af- fords the Adventurer an opportunity of gaining a greater Prize than was ever yet obtained by the Public. The Scheme contains the following CAPITAL PRIZES; 4 - - - - of--- - £ 20,000 4 - - of - - £ 5,000 I 8 - - of - - £ 1,000 4 - - of . . 2,000 I 12 - . of - - 500 And others as usual, of lool. Sol. & c. All to be drawn in One Day, Both Oct. 1809. And the Public have an opportunity of increasing the highest Prize to the immense amount of £ 80,000, by purchasing Four Tickets of one Number, and if that single Number should he drawn a Prize of 20,000!. the Holder of Four Tickets would gain A Prize of - - ,£ 80,000 Of Three Tickets, A Prize of - - £ 60,000 Of Two Tickets, A Prize of - - £ 40,000 And Shares in Proportion. PRESENT PRIZE:— Ticket - £ 21 11 0 Half - - £ 11 0 o I Eighth ... £> 17 o Quarter - 5 13 0 | Sixteenth - - 190 Orders for Tickets and Shares, accompanied by re- mittances in Rank Notes, or good Bills at short Dates, addressed to either of SWIFT & CO's. OFFICES, No, 11, Poultry, No. 12, Charing Cross, or No. 31, Aldgate High Street, London, will be immediately executed, 011 the same terms as if the parties were present. Tickets and Shares may also be had at the London Prices, of their Agents, J. BROWN, Printer, Cliff, Lewes. J. B. PHILLIPSON, l, St. James's Street, Brighton. R. PHLLLiPSON, ' Chichester, COUNTY OF SUSSEX TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Lamb Inn, East Rotirne, oil Tuesday the 8th of August, and following days, to Commence each day at twelve o'clock precisely, ( Unless previously dis- posed of by Private Contract, of which notice will be given;) ALL those desirable and valuable Freehold and Copyhold ESTATES, late the property of Titos; WlLLARD, of Eastbourn, in the said county, Esq. de- ceased, consisting of A capital MANSION HOUSE, pleasure grounds, gardens, listi ponds, & e. & c. several farm houses and cottages, together with nearly one thousand acres of re- markably fine rich amble, mC; tdo « ', pasture, and wood lands, with several extensive chalk cliffs, now in ns « " j from whence chalk in taken, both by sea and land car- riage; to a very large annual- amount, and may he in- creased to almost any extent. Likewise several" plots of ground, delightfully situated for building close to the sea shofe, commanding land and sea views of the most extensive and beautiful description. The whole lying in the several parishes of Eastbourn, Willingdon, West- ham, pevensey, Hailsham, Hellingly, and Chiddingfy, in the said county Of Sussex. All the property is now oc- cupied by yearly tenants, except the Mansion- house, of which immediate possession may he had. N. B. Nearly two hundred acres of the above property are in the most desirable and valuable part of Pevensey Level. ' ; t> Particulars of the respective lots may be had by applying to Thos. Lowten, Esq. of the Temple, London; Thomas Ryder, Esq. of Liucoln's- lnn ; Mr. Young, isi^ Strand ; Mr. Leathwaite, Newsman. Royal Exchange ; Charles Willard, Esq. Seven Oaks, Kent'; T. Bentham, Land Surveyor, Maidstone ; Messrs. Lee, Printers, Lewes ; Mr. Tebay, Ironmonger, Hastings ; Mr. Me- ryon, Rye, Mr. H. R. Attree, Brighton; Mr. Mason, Chichester; and Mr. How, Post- master^ Eastboum ELEGANT COTTAGE RESIDENCE, NEAR WIN- CHESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. SQUIBB, Early in next month, ( if not previously disposed of by private contract) by order of the Executors of the late Admiral Sir Thomas Pasley, Bart, deceased • ANeatly elegant, and convenient FREEHOLD COTTAGE RESIDENCE, situated at Chilland, in the parish of Martyr Worthy, four miles from Win- chester, containing a drawing- room, eating parlour, breakfast ditto, six bedchambers, good kitchen, eon* venient offices, with . excellent wine and beer cellars:— And, in a detached building, men servants' rooms, coal and wood houses, coach house, stabling for five horses, granary, dog kennel, & c. The Cottage has a southern aspect with a Varandah. to the sitting rooms on ihe ground floor, which opens 10 a paddock or pleasure ground, skirted by the river ltchen, well stocked with trout. The kitchen garden is fully cropped and planted ; and the surrounding country is extremely beautiful, abounding with Game^ and there are foxhounds in the neighbourhood. The gardener will shew the house and grounds, and further particulars- may be known by applying by letter ( postpaid) to Mr. Squibb, Auctioneer, Saville- Row, London. . VILLA, PARK and FARM, Two Hundred and Forty- two Acres. Sussex. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. ABBOTT and . Mr. SIMSON, At Garraway's Coffee- House, ' Change Alley, Cornhill, London, 011 Thursday, September 7, liioy, , at, iwelvc o'clock, Shernfold, at Frant, in Sussex, two miles from Tunbridge Wells, the property of. Charles Ed Pigou, Esq. Comprising a Modern VILLA, combining do- mestic comfort with elegant design and arrange, ment, and containing all the apartments requisite to form a gentleman's residence ; particularly a magnifi. cent saloon, eating room, library, a hall, and billiard room opening into the conservatory, happily placed on a distinguished eminence ( commanding from both fronts extensive views of picturesque scenery) within a park beautifully formed by nature, embellished with thriving plantations and stately timber, pleasingly scattered aua begirt with healthy woods. Pile Farm House and appendages are at a convenient remove, planted out from the view ; the garden is very productive ; the orchards are numerous; the shrubbery adjoins the conservatory ; competent stabling, coach- houses, and ice house. The Farm, and other Woods are only separated by a narrow road, and the whole within a ring fence, measures 242 acres, three of which are copyhold, and the remainder freehold, chiefly exonerated from the land tax. Immediate possession may be had. Particulars may be bad after July 24, at the Libraries and principal Inns, at Tunbridge Wells, Brighton, Mar- gate, Weymouth, Cheltenham, and Bath : at the Place of sale; of Mr. Simson, No. 4, New Bund Street; and of Mr. Abbott, No. 42, Leicester Square. Tickets to View are only delivered by Mr. Abbott, and Mr. Simson. ~~~ BRIGHTON. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. EAST, On Friday the 4th of August, 1S09, at twelve o'clock, ALL the grenteel Houshold Furniture, of a Gentleman leaving Brighton, removed to No. s, Middle^ street, a Sale not being permitted 011 the pre. mises, consisting of prime feather beds, blankets, conn, terpanes and mattresses, four post bedsteds, and fur- niture, window curtains, in mahogauy, chests of drawers, dining, Pembroke, and card tables, japan Chairs, a sofa, pier and dressing glasses, carpcts, linen, china, and kitchen utensils. To he viewed one day previous to the sale. Cata- logues had 011 the premises, and of Mr. East, 74, North Street. A capital Freehold Mansion, with convenient Of- fices, Garden, Orchard, and about 23 acres of rich pasture and arable Land, Land- tax redeem- ed, and possession at Michaelmas next. TO BE SOLD By AUCTION, By THOMAS SONE, At the Steine Hotel, in Worthing, 011 Monday the 14th day of August next, at one o'clock, A Capital Mansion, called Rock House, delight- ' JrV. fully situate in the parish of Washington, and ad, joining the turnpike road, leading from'Worthing tu London, with convenient offices, stable, barn, hovel, an excellent walled in garden, orchard, and about ei" ht teen acres and one rood of rich arable and meadow land, two cow leases' on New Common, and extensive right of commonage. Also about three acres and one rood « f rich arable land, situate in Washington aforesaid. ' The bouse and buildings are in excellent repair, and the land in a high state of cultivation, the whole King together, and situate near the South Downs, (> milles from Worthing, 2 from Storrington, IS from Brighton, and 41 from London, and particularly adapted for a gentleman's residence. For particulars apply to the proprietor on the pre- mises , Mr. Marshall, Solicitor, Steyning. TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, AND FRIDAYS POSTS. FROM TUESDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE, BANKRUPTS, JOHN HAWKESLEY, Arnold, Nottingham, * f merchant.— Robert Swan, Liverpool, Lanca- shire, confectioner.— Thomas Dixon, Bath, china- man.— John Russell, Altham- Mills, near Black- burn, Lancashire, miller.— Thomas Hart, Bristol, wharfinger.— Cyrus Purnell, Lympsham, Somer- setshire, coal- merchant.— Samuel Thomas Custins, Bishopsgate- street, glover.—' Thomas Newstead and Joseph Oxley Cooke, Kingston- upon- Hull, soap- manufacturers. — George - Wycherley Landbeck, Old Bethlem, Bishopsgate, i » * oker. LONDON, JULY 2s. Letters of theaad instant from the Dutch coast, fnention that a 6eribus fracas took place at Rotter- dam, on Friday last, in consequence of the Go- vernment compelling about ltQConscripts toxnarch for the army. They were the senior boys taken from the charity schools. Being excessively averse to proceed, they were tied together and dragged along by a number of gens d'armes, when the people Interfered, and a general affray took place, during which about half of * the Conscripts effected their escape. > • General Dupont, and the next to him in com- mand, who signed or assented to the capitulation of Baylen, have been for some. tiise confined at Vincinnes. •;,.., -.,.'' Colonel Chalmers, commanding the subsidiary force at Quilon Travancore, and who, in De- cember last defeated the troops of the Rajah of that country, has appointed Lieut. Dole, of the Sgd re- giment of Native Infantry.( son pi J. H. Cole, Esq. of Norwich) to be Commissary of grain and provi- sions in that " district. Several chests, containing sill* 8 » jewels, andother valuable commodities, brought home in the Cullo- den, have been seized bv the officers of Excise at Plymouth; but whether for payment of the duties, or as contraband,' the rank of the party to whom they were consigned, precludes us from mention- ing. Wednesday the Annual Wool Fair was held at Dorchester, Oxon, and was well attended; nearly S() 0 grewers and buyers sat down to an excellent collation in Mr. Davy's large barn, Earl Maccles- field in the chair; after the cloth was removed, the Earl addressed the company on the state of the wool markets, and the prospect ot'the great advan- tages likely to accrue from this establishment Many constitutional and other toasts were drank The company then adjourned to another barn of Mr. Davy's, when the sale c& mtflenced; and a con- siderable quantity was sold at prices somewhat lower than last year: Leicester 38s. per tod and upwards; Berkshire, from 33s. to 40s. South- Down from three guineas to 3l. 10s. A beautiful'male tyger, a tyger- cat, several « lieef> fr'- in the Cape of Good Hope, a land and sea tortoise, together with many other Oriental quadiupedes, brought home by Sir Edward Pel- lew, were landed, on Thursday, at the Custom- house Quay, Plymouth, The skeleton of a mammoth, in liigb preserva- tion ( being the second), was lately found on the toast of the White Sea, at the mouth of the river Tana. At one o'clock on Wednesday morning:, after a very sultry day and night, a sudden torrent of rain came on, accompanied by thunder and much vivid lightning. Last Saturday, a young Lady of an independent fortune of 20,00ul. left by an aunt, daughter of an eminent merchant near Broad- street, eloped with her father's footman. They immediately set off for Gretna Green, in a post- chaise and four, in order to be married,, but Were missed in about two hours « t" ter their departure, and were pursued and over- taken at an inn in Huntingdon, just as they were about to proceed on their journey. On Saturday se'nnight, Jacob Humphreys, the Parish Clerk of Welch Poole, was found dead in his bed, to which he went the over- night in perfect health—[ t is a singular. circumstance of this fa- TOily, that they have been appointed to, and dis charged the duties of, Parish- Clerk of that parish, for more than 300 vo « rs last past, and that every one of them, so officiating, has been of the names of Jacob Humphreys; and that Jacob Humphreys, the son of the last deceased, who is a Serjeant the Montgomeryshire Militia, is now on his jour- ney to that town, with well- formed hopes of suc- ceeding his late father in that office. Saturday, at the Union- street Office, an elderly man, who has longlaid the inhabitants of the Bo rough under contribution by the general wretched ness of- his appearance, underwent an examina tion as an impostor. On being stripped, it was found that the discol'ittied bandages, which were artfully disposed round his legs, concealed no wounds, and that his right arm, which he pretend- ed to have Ust the use of,, was entirely, free • from malady. In his waistcoat . fourteen guineas, the fruits of mendicity, were found sewed up The Magi strate gave him his choice, to go on board the tender, or be committed to prison as a vagrant ; he chose the latter, with expressions- of gratitude, and was immediately conveyed to his destination. COURT- MARTIAL ON LORD GAMBIER. Wednesday morning commenced, on board the Gladiator, in Portsmouth hnrbur, the trial of Admiral, the Right Hon. Lord Gambier. After the Court was sworn, several documents were read; among them was a more copious detail than that originally inserted ip.,( i) e Gazette, of the proceedings in Basque Quads, in a letter from Ld Gambier to the Hon. W. Pole, dated London, May loth, 1809; also the letter from Mr. Pole to Lord Cochrane, requiring the grounds of bis Lord- ship's objection to the vote of thanks to Lord Gam- bier, and Lord Cochrane's answer to Mr. Pole, re- ferring the Lord Commissioners to the log and sig^ ml books. Lord Gambler's apfiiifcation for a Court Martial was also read, after which the various or- ders which Lord Gambier receiVed from the Ad- miralty, while Commander of the Channel fleet were read. Several Masters of the ships employed, were then examined as to their log- books, & c. after which Lord Cochrane was called, and examined at vcy great length, which, with the examination of a few other officers, on Friday, elosed the evi dt- nce for the prosecution. Lord Gambier is to enter on his defence on Monday next, to which time the Court adjourned for that purpose. MANCHESTER, JULY 22. COMBINATION. At our Quarter Sessions, in April last, a case of considerable importance to hat manufacturers and others, who employ a number of workmen, came before the Court. It was a prosecution at the in- stance of Messrs. Thomas Philips and Co. against a hat- finisher, of the name of Buckley, for assault- ing one of their workmen, for having engaged to instruct their apprentices to finish hats, and for re- fusing to unite with Buckley and others, in a com- bination, under the denomination of Flints, to pre- vent Messrs. Thomas Philips and Co. from taking apprentices. The case being made out to the satisfaction of a troweled Court, the Defendant wis sentenced to three months'imprisonment in Lancaster Castle, In the course of the cause, Mr Scarlett made a jnost clDiiuent and impressive speech, shewing the evil tendency of combinations of all. descriptions. The Court much approved the conduct of the ^ weiutoM, declared they would, at all time prelect the honest and industrious wmlcmen frotn injury and insult, and strongly condemned the combination of - servants - in- general against, their, masters.-.; , .... ijv -..: j. ;•"!:•.. t!' ,. V . On. Wednesday last, at our Quarter Sessions, an appeal was heard « ;; oiv-, a conviction, against John, Dalton and Joseph Midgley, journeymen hatter?, at Oldham, for liaving eiiteied into a combination, to prevent Messrs. Henshaw, Barker, and Co. from employing one Elizabeth Johnson. It appeared that many ot' the workmen had con- spired together, to prevent the manufacturers from employing women in their works, and that they had entered into iiiles to carry their wishes into execu- tion. The Court confirmed the convictions, and the Prisoners were Committed" to bard labour, in the New Barley Prison, for two months ; and also un- til they paid '? 11 the cost3 incurred, as authorised bv the Act of Parliament. There was also another prosecution ajainst Alexander Stockdale, for having, with several other journeyman, . entered into a tirtiilar combi- nation agqinst Messrs. Mellor, Gee, and Kershaw, of Oldham. The Counsel for the prosecution stated," that it was not the wish of the master manufacturers to press for the conviction of moie journeymen, as they hoped a sufficient example would be made by the punishment of the former two ( example being their only object); and they trusted that their le- nity would have a proper eiTect upon all journey- men hatteis, who had formed such a combination, particularly against women being employed; but should it hereafter appear that the journeymen at- tended their illegal meetings, or otherwise con- ducted themselves as ttey had lately doiie, they would ajl he prosecuted1 with the utmost severity. The Court remarked sjronglv against the illegal proceedings of the wen, and hoped the great mild- ness which the hat manufacturers had shewn to the journeymen, in not pressing further prosecutions would induce them to be subordinate to their em- ployers, afid dissolve thpir meetings, which Would certainly be ruinous to themselves; and, in future the journeymen found guilty of these combinations, woffld meet with a more severe punishment. HAWKHURST ASSEMBLY. r lMlE Second Assembly will beat the Queen's JL Head, Hawkhurst, on Tuesday the first of August, ltfog. T. L. HODGES, Esq.- ls r(, g Rev. R. ORD. j- Stewards. WANTED to borrow, from Two to Four Hundred Founds, on undeniable freehold se- curity, A Letter addressed W. D. at the Post Office, Lewes, will be attended to. WANTED, asteady, active, middle- aged wo uian, who can keep accounts, as BAR- MAID, at a principal Inn, on the eastern Coast of Sussex.— Good wages will be given. Apply to Mr. Lee, Printer; Mr. Dunn, Star Inn Lewes; or Mr. Starkwell. Swan Inn, Hastings. WANTED, a Journeyman MILLER, asteady unmarried mail, with a good chsracter, will meet whh suitable encouragement, by applying to W Row Carswill, Hastings, Sussex. WANTED immediately, two Journeymen SHOEMAKERS, that perfectly Understand their business ; nif;' y have constant employ snd goOd wages, by applying to W. Thorpe, Horsebridge, Sussex. WANTED, an APPRENTICE as MILLINER and DRESSMAKER; a Young Person of re- spectablp Conncetions. Kor particulars apply at Messrs Lee's Printing Offices, at Lewes or Brighton. A Pre- mium is ex^ ieeted.' WANTED, 311 Apprentice to » ' a Chymist and Druggist in a large town, about 30 miles from London, where he will be treated as one of the family, Applv, if by letter,- post paid) to Mr. M. Turner. Rodmel, Sussex. TO JOURNEYMEN TINMEN. WANTED, a? sober, steady, and £<> od Work- man, in the Tin Line. A. Pertou- of this des- cription will meet with a constant j » b, by applying to Mr. Thomas Palmer, Ironmonger, Brighton, July 29. 1809- '' •' ... ' ' WANTED, two stout steady Lads, as Ap- prentices to the Sea, for theterm of three years. For particulars apply to Sir H. Blackman and Son, merchants, Lewes. WANTED, in a Family where 110 other Ser- vant is kept in the House, a Man and his Wife without Family, the former as FOOTMAN, aud the latter to understand Plain Cooking, and House- niaid's Busiuess. Good Wages will be given,- nnd none need apply unless their characters will bear enquiring into.— Apply to Mr. ARTHUR LEE, Printer, School Hill, Lewes, WANTED an Apprentice; a Lad of respect- able connections, 111 the Muslin, Lace, Hosiery, and Haberdashery Business, at a fashionable Watering Place, in this county. ' For particulars, enquire at Messrs. Lee's Printing Offices, in Lewes, * or Brighton. A Premium istxpected. CRICKET. GRAND MATCH, to be played ow Wednesday the Second of August, upon Broadbridge Heath, between the Gentlemen of Warnham, au( l the* Gentle men of Horsham. Wickets to be pitched at twelve o'clock. Good accommodation on the grouni by George Pot- terton. NOTICE is hereby given, that a Meeting will be held m the While Horse Inn, Storrington, on Wednesday the 16th of August next, at twelve o'clock, 10 consider of the best mode of opening the Western communication of tlie eounty, by means of a continu- ation of the Turnpike Road from Pulborough, to the New Worthing Road, between Ashington and Washing- ton, and. of obtaining- an Act of Parliament for that purpofe. -.-.( ;. ti. . CECIL BISSHOPP,,.. , GEORGE KING. HENRY SHELLEY. C. M. BURRELL. WALTER BURRELL, '• E. TREDCROFT. E. CARTWRIGHT. EGREMONT. HARRY BISSHOPP. CHARLES BIDDULPH. EDWARD MICHELL. RIVER OUSE NAVIGATION'. rT,| HE next General Meeting of the Company of A Proprietors of the River Ouse Navigation, will be held on Monday the Seventh Day of August next ( be- ing the first Monday in the niontli) at the Tyger Inn, in Lindfield. at the hour of Eleven in the forenoon, at which Meeting a Committee of Nine Members, will be appointed to manage the Company's Affairs for the en- suing year, pursuant to the directions of the Act passed in the forty- sixth year of the Reign of his present Ma- jesty, intitled " An Act for altering, amending, and " rendering more effectual an Act passed in the thir- " tietli year of his present Majesty for improving the Navigation of the River Ouse in the County of " Sussex." SAMUEL WALLER, Clerk to tlie Company of Proprietors. GLYND BRIDGE TURN PIKE ROAD.. AGeneral Meeting of tlie Trustees of this Road will he held at the Ram Inn, iii Westfirle, oil Thursday tlie , ld day of August next, lit noon, Upon very particular business respecting the state of the Road, and to receive such retunis of the measurement of the Highways, in the parishes . through which the Koiyl passes, as have not been delivered in pursuant to ap- plications made for that purpose. By Order of'the Trustees; Lewes, July 28, IS09. WM. WHEELER, Clerk. SETTER- DOG. NOTICE is hfereby given, that a brown SETTER DOG lately followed ail Officer's Ser- vant between Worthing and Little Hampton. The owner, on application to^ Capt. Hollingbery's Groom, may have blu again. STRAYED from' Berwick Common, tin or about the beginning of June, i » oc|; two red two year old STEERS, marked with a gable in the right ear. Whoever will" bring, or give any information of them to Mr. Wm, Stace, at Berwick, or John Hide, of Arlington, Shall be satisfied fur their trouble, unit all reasonable expcnces paid* " ABRAHAM and EDWARD WESTON, Sous and Successors of the lute Abraham Weston, GUN- MAKERS, & c. AT LEWES, BEG leave gratefully to return thanks to the friends and eijipluyeta of their said late father, for, the many favors for upwards of 30 years conferred pon him ; and beg leave respectfully to assure the publit, that they have a large assortment of double and single barrel GUNS, made oil the newest principle which are for sale at reduced prices : they have illuo a large assortment of barrels, locks, & c. Gentlemen may choose their barrels, and locks, and have Guns made to their own directions. Guns and Pistols stocked and repaired in a manner qual to the first makers in the kingdom. The strictest attention will be paid to the safety, of those guns gentle- men trust to their care to be repaired. They haw a large assortment of Powder Flasks, Shot Belts, Powder, Shot; aud every article in the Gun trade. Barrels bored, and made to shoot well. Orders sent by Newsmen , or Carriers, will be punctually attended to. TO THE CURIOUS IN PENS, PALMER'S Ro » « u( FffBH* Bt, E and oTiuiu PENS, Sold Wholesale and Retail at their Royal Pen Ma- f -, . . nafactory, East- Grinstead, " r^ HE- peculiar met'hiclof cutt'mg. tlieS> Pins, arid JL ^ he neat and convenient manner in wlii'ch ihey are put up'bave produced to the proprietors niany flat- tering testimonials frtiii the Royal Fauiily, and maiiy of the Nobility and Gentry of this Kingdom, of their superior wOrlhand elegance. Sold by Adams and Baxter, Lewes ; the Libraries and Stationers at Brighton, Worthing, Chichester, Tom- bridge- Wells, East Bourne, Rye, Deal, Dover,- Rams- gate, Margate, Petworth, Portsmouth, Ptymouth, ike. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against Friend Andrus, late of Brighthelmston, in the county of Sussex, victual- ler, dealer and chapman, and he being declared a Bank- rept, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Com- missioners in the said Commission named, or major part of them, 011 the isth day of August next, ar eleven o'clock in the forenoon, on the ittth day of the same August, at eleven O'clock in the forenoon, and On the 12th day of September next following, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the New Inn Hotel, in Brighthelm- ston aforesaid, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his estate and effects, when and where the creditors arc to come prepared to prove, their debts; at the second sisting to chase Assignees , and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his certificate: All persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or who have any of ' lis effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Com- missioners shall appoint, hut give notice to Mr. John Colbatch, of Brighthelmston, the Solicitor under the Commission. WHEREAS Charles Trigwell, of Alfriston, husbandman, did on Friday night, the 141I1 of July inst. go away aud leave his family chargeable on the parish. He is 85 years of age, dark complexion, stout limbed, about, five feet ten inches high, had on when he went away, a flannel jacket,- blue trousers, red waistSfoat, and aa oil- skin over bis hat. A Reward of Two Guineas will be given to any person who shall give information of hint, so that he may be taken aud brought to justice, to be paid by the Overseers of the said parish of Alfriston. THOS. SUSAN, Overseer. Alfriston, July 98," iBb.' V THE Public are hereby informed, that the Timber advertised for Sale by Auction, at the Bull Inn, Frant, on the 31st iiut. HAS BEEN DESPOSED OF by Private Contract. J uly 33, 18o(>. TO SHOPKEEPERS. \ N old- established SHOP and Premises, in the XI Drapery, Grocery, and General Line of Business, iu full trade, is now to be let, pleasantly situated in the neighbourhood of East- Grinsted, Sussex. Possession of which may be had at Michaelmas next. The Stock to be taken at' a valuation. Reference to the Proprietor will be given, on applica- tion at Palmer and Sons, Royal Pea Manufactory, East- Grinsted. HARTFIED, SUSSEX. TO be let on Lease for 21 Years, with immedi- ate possession, a neat, genteel Dwelling House, consisting of 2 parlours, kitchen, and 5 bed chambers, with convenient coach bouse, stables, and other out- of- fices, and 22 acres of meadow and pasture land. The Situation of this Estate is about six miles on tine turnpike road leading from East Grinsted to Tunbridge- Wells, and commands several beautiful'views of the forest of Ashdowne. For further particulars enquire of Mr. Ban- kin, Attorney, East- Grinsted. TO BE LET BY TENDER, for a term of 1 i oi-' il years, two capital FARMS, with Farm Houses, and every necessary outbuilmng, within tbr e miles of Lewes, in the parishes of Ri. iginer aud Glynd. One in the possession of Messrs. Hooper, containing about 312 acres of arable, meadow, pasture, and down land. Ttle' other in the possession of Mr. Crunden, contain- ing, about lt) 6 acres of arable, meadow, and pasture land, about 60 acres of the arable, tithe free. May be entered upon yt Michaelmas O. S. 1si0. The respective Tenants will shew the farms. For further particulars apply to Messrs. Strong, Still, and Strong, Lincolns Inn, London; or to Mr. Weller, at Glyndbourn House.' And all Tenders sealed may be. directed to Mesers. Strong, Still, aud Strong, ou or be- fore the; 5th day of November next. , - TOW LET OR SOLD, THE business of a PIPE- MAKER, Pipe- Ball, unci . jyjiitiijjj. ijlamvfactpry, ft Brighthelmston, Which may be entered upon immediately. Further particulars may be known by applying at the Office of Mr. Izard, coal merchant, lower end of Mid- dle Street, Brighthelmston. ' ' '' ' TO TANNERS. ^ ' TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AMOST desirable Freehold TAN- YARD, and Premises, situate in the village , Vf Scdlescomb, in the County of Sussex, together with a gpod dwelling house, out buildings, & c. in complete repair, aud very conveniently fitted up. The Yard is well watered, and the vats in complete repair, the bark barn, aiid other buildings, were a'* fewyears ago erected for the express purpose of the tanning business, The Stock in Trade, Bark Mill, and implements to betaken by valuation, pl- us may be agreed upon at the time of sale. Seddlcscomb is an advantageous situation for obtaiu- i'ng- bark, at an easy carriage. For particulars and treaty, apply to Mr. Tilden Smith, Vinehall;. or Mr. Wm. Eldridge ou the pre- mises, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By TESTER and BATES, On Friday, the 4th of August, 1809, ALL the HOUSHOLD FURNITURE of Mrs. Elizabeth Pesket, of Cuckfield, deceased. Sale to begin at ill o'clock in the forenoon. Also to be Sold, at Six in the afternoon, Her DWELLING- HOUSE, in Cuckfield Town, held of the Manor of Cuckfield, by the yearly reut of 3d fine and lie not 6 A." each. Together with a freeholt garden, of about four rods of land, of which possessioi will be gtvcu at Michaelmas next. TO lie peremptorily sold pursuant to a Dccres of the High Court of Chancery, made in a cause Glynn, against Medwin, with the approbation and un- der the direction of John Ord; Esq. one. of the Masters of the said Court, at the Anchor Inn, at Horsham, in the county of Sussex, on Monday the 4tli flay of Septem- ber, 1809, a£ eleven of the clock Hi the forenoon, in three lots, a FREEHOLD ESTATE, called Thatchers and Hills, in the parish of Warnham in the said county of Sussex, comprising * farm house, and about 70 acre* of Land, in the occupation of Mr. Richard Grinsted, *) ider a lease of which three years will be unexpired at Michaelmas i « <> 9, at the rent of £$<). A Freehold Messuage, in two tenements, With a garden and orchard, at Warnham aforesaid, in the occupation Of James Owens, at the yearly r'.- nt of 5l. ss. And a Cottage and garden at Warnham aforesaid, held for tlie tchn of a iDco vears. from 1717, paying sixpence a year, occupied by the Parish Officers. Printed particulars may he had grntisj at the said Master's Chambers, in Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London.; of Mr. Williams, Solicitor, Vineyard Gardens, Clerkenwell; of Mr. Mayhew, No. 12, " New North Street,' Red Lion Square ; of Mr. Medwin, aud of Mr. Stedman, Solicitors, Horsham, and at the place of Sale. . .. SUSSEX,-' TOBE SOLD, a neat RESIDENCE, iaRed Norton House, in complete Repair; e^ iitaining. aji! eating, and breakfast parlours, study, kitchen, biitierV. and meat pantries, bi- ew- housc, anil dairy, with' good cellars, five bed chambers, five ^ eyyauts' rooms, with ' coacli- hotiae^ stables, and oilier out offices, ; ii gardeji' and orchard well planted ; together with from ihr'ee ' to ten acres of excellent meadrtw laud; of which possession fftay b'eit'ad at Michaelmas. nex't. ' '< Norton is . situate » « a dry healthy sttil,. tK'e Jaeiglu; bofci huod respeet> ab" t£ SJis gtso etigiWo frtr* lieid sp. ortfl, within a nhtall distance-: of two " capital fwfaMJsti Hound, and que of Harriers, JJi » faiiV trom Giiuflw.^ V and Slindrin : uni* es,- Bognor 5, Chichester 4, Arandel- 0, Petworth 10, and 60 iniies { M « n l. London. The Premises may be viewed, and further. pawtpRlaW known, by applying . to Mr. WELLER, Chichester. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION By Mr. WELLER At the Swan Inn, Chichester, en Friday, the 45th - Au- gust, at lao'eloclj, unless an'acceptable offer slrttuld be made by Private Contract ; . • . ' AVery neat and motfcrri RESIDENCE, deplete with all domestic offices, coaeh house, and stables in a most complete state of repair, Jutvheii garden^ ex- tensive walls, green house, pleasure grouiids, mna- mented with forest trees, beautiiisl. sbrubs iuxurianl and rich in foliage, ( tie whole measuring nearly three acres, sitaate in the centre of the city of Chichester, posses- sing all the advantages and conveniences of a T6wn with the retirement, air, and rural scenery of the country. The property of fhe I- ilo Mrs. Bull, deceased. An early possession will be given. The Fixtiife' aild Fnrnitnre may he taken at a fair valuation; Printed particulars" will be delivered 14days previous" to the sale, and may be had at the principitf inns of the neighbouring towns ; of Messrs. Winstanly aild Son, Pa- ternoster Row, London aivd to be viewed by Tickets, whiolim . y be had of Mr. WELLER, Chichester. A loug established and most desirably situated INN, with immediate Possession.— Land Tax redeemed". TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SONS, On the Premises, oil Wednesday, the 2d of August, i809; at four o'clock in the afternoon, r6^ HAT long- established, well- known INN, hear- A. ing tile sign of the Ship, with c'oaeh: hous- e, stables, and every other/ convenience, now in full trade, in the occupation of Mrs. Titchener, the proprietor, who is about to retire from- business. The above Inn is situate at Whiteman's Green, in the parish of Cuckfield, com- municating with the intended New Road, leading Cflom Brighton to London, aud capable of being rendered one of the first Inns on the road iu the county of . Sussex. Further particulars maybe known of the Proprietor ; Mr. Wileman, of, Cuckfield; Mr. Thornton, of Merstham, in Surrey ; Mr. Turper, of East Bourne ; Mr. Titche- ner, of Chichester ; or of the Auctioneers, Lewes,' Sussex. ''•..' 6 r', • -. .: The Fixtures are to be taken by. appraisement. . N. B. Part of the pni- eliase- mouey may remain ,<\ n mortgage. Growing Crops, Live Stock, Furniture, See.' ' TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION", '" BY VERRALL AND SONS, : By Order of the. Trustees, 011 ' f Thursday, Friday, - and Saturday the loth, nth, und 12th day5 of-: August, 1- 109, "*"* - • " Estate and Effects, real aifd personal, of JL Mr. William Winton, farmer aud miller/ at Tarble Down, iu the parish of Framfield, in this county ; the particulars of which will be given id the Pajterof next week, * - ' " TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRAL and. SONS, .- '. , r By order ot the Assignees, at the White Hart Inn, in Lewes, on Saturday, the 12th day of August, i « oi), precisely at six o'clock iu the evening. Land ^ 1' ax redeemed,' ' •• 1 ' A LL that capital Freehold Messuage, Farm, Lands, and Premises situate at Hailsham, in the county of Sussex, late the property of Mr. Benjamin Bennett, containing about ninety- two acres of arable, meadow, and pasture land, which is iu a high state of cul- tivation. The land is contiguous to the town of Hail- sham, aud has been lately very much improved. Im- mediate possession may he had, and the present crops taken at a fair valuation, For further particulars enquire of Mr. Godlee, Lewes; Mr. Woodhams, Hailsham; or Mr. Hall, Hellingly ; or of Mr. Gwynne, Solicitor, Lewes; Mr. Colbatch, Solici- tor, Brighton ; and of the Auctioneers, Lewes, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SONS, Without reserve, At the Dorset Arms, East Grinstead, Sussex, on Thurs- day, the 17th day of August, 1803, between the hours of three aud four in the afternoon, .. . TWO FREEHOLD HOUSES, situate in the Borough of East Grinstend, now lii the o'ci upa- tiOn of Mr. David Duke, mercer and shopkeeper, and Mr. Joseph Dann, cooper; together with the yards, buildings, aud gardens, belonging Co, the said houses. The houses adjoin, and are 6a feet io frout„ and stand in tb, e: MjU- kel- place. The situation'i- i exeel! eiit for trade of a. ny description. The contents* tit"" the gar- dens and ya" rds are an acre, ' The above premises are of Burgage Tenure, and eich hou- se is intitled to vote for the Borough of East Gun- stead and ihe< ounty. The tenauts have bad lftttice to quit, at Michaelmas next. . The premises may be viewed by application to tJte, Tenants, who will shew . them,; , ,. . FAVERSHAM KENT. r Valuable BUILDING MATERIA LS. j- onsisting, among various other articles, of a considerable qujintijysof FIR TIMBER mill DEALS of different seantlngs and thicknesses, and superior in quali. sy to any at present on the markets in this kingdom. , TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, " " By Mr. HARMAN,' ' AT the Ship Inn, Faversham, on Wednesday the SJth day of August,. I809I at four o'fiock in the afternoon, subject to such conditions as tSiiill be thcn. nnd there produced, iu one or more lots, w may he found uiost desirable and convenient to the intended purchasers; The MATERIALS of all those extensive buildings, lately Used a* Barracks, situated at iFaver- sliairi aforesaid, eonstruoted prineipally^ of bricks, - and covered with tiles, the timber is chiefly very vijuable Fir ; " which buildings are situated so near, the naijtgable river as to afford every coirveuieiice and Qviiily sar i- l;- moyiug the materials at a small expellee. , Tbebuild- iugs to betaken down at the expeiice of the puehaser or purchasers within sueh lj. mited time as the coutkiuii* shall'speeify. They may he viewed aiiy tiuie pjewons • u » . the sale, 011 application- 1* Mr. WitiCh, at tl* Siiip Inn, Faversham. NINFIELD.- i- f'rtehWd Estates, Land, Mous'aoli Furhiture, & c. T( 5 BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. T. PARRINTON, O11 the premises, on Tuesday, August 8th, 1309, and the following day, by order of the Trustees, for the benefit of the creditors of Mr. Francis Ellis, Ninfield, Sussex, /" consisting of four post and tent bedsteds Vy and furnitures, feather bed, and mattressiV blankets, quilts, and counterpanes, mahogany double chests of drawers, chairs mahogany dining snd Pem- broke tables, carpels and „ il cloths, n- sofa, nfahomny desk and bookcaae, clock, pier and dressinr eiawei window curtajns, bed and table linen, plate, China glass, . uopks, and pictuies, kitchen requisites, and brewuig utensils, seeles, & c. A quantity of casks, pack- ing boxes, canvas, wrappers, glass aud stone bottles, ' roil, coals, faggot aud cord wood, a good niunrrlc. some mens and boys great coats, about su. pairs of « o- nte-. is stays; (. aliens, aud shoes. ; AU> good Mare, cart harnes., saddle., & c. which • will he sold the lart day of the sale,, with numerous other efleers, coninnsnig the entire Houshoid l-' ufniture. thft wfiolewhich ( rill toe- sold withouftlie smallest fe- aerve. ...;•, And on Wednesday August 9, I8( j<), at five o'clock i « the aft.^ i » oiH being the last, day of the sale, - will W sold, on the premise,, the following fteeliold- lUnd- aad. premises; situate as alio, ve. „ ' biafh: road, " PPWTE- THE PRRML^ S- LW,^-; oc- vhiiMhy Mr. F. Ellis, and- iecntainiiw about tlirti" acres, " vlitf the sarne^ uini- e. intjvss,-^ ? . tn-' 4' md ,,- » • • gar4eitl,^ oitrii « r lot r, Itai- It, tBS'bteypst joa. vt Mrs. M. Enefer, awl Mr J • Shotter, at'- > w- witf/ m& ikfa^ Satiiitiy^ Mti^ • at WJH,..... » S- v - jjj.. 9J i, ti .. » ,.• . ^.. ff- cVny^ ft, th, ' •• ftWWMfcWfyW .^ Mf , is . reoucted ot. ao. " i^ fnnw^ n < M*( WI, h} m* - Willard,.. Solicnor, . a. il-.- Jiik.{> Si^ MkiiBS'sflw.- t WW m-, prismas,. fo* r days j, re> t » w » w yltfp'efsOiw indebted, to the Estate of F. Ellis who'* ido'not mVn. eclWrely pay' Vliflr'reipe.' tive- dTOs:" ( 5i » ' b « v" pi- oeeedetl' against wit. hom- d^ lwv,- by the Solictter & ( he said estate: And all persons who have not yet ixe- ctiled the Weed of Alignment, retfuested to en i.| j BY AUCTION, ' " : By PLUMER aild SON," :' : At the Black Jug Inn, iu Horsham, on' Saturday, the 19th ii^ Augfust, VSog, between ti. e hours of four and six iii'the afternoon, ihi^ inlldwiug Free and Lease hold Estates, late the.. property of Mr. Samuel Row- land, deceased, in three lots. LOT . I. A Leasehold Dwelling House, Garden. XA. and Orchard, situate at Grub Street, ott Horsham Common, Is years of which will be Unexpired at Michaelmas - next) subject to." a Quit • Rent of u. W annum, m die occupation of Wm. Manvel, tenant ar will. Lox - i. Two Freehold Dwelling Houses ( one in three and the other in. twoTeuenients) with gardenar. d orehard' adjoining, situate opposite the Queen's 11 ejid. Horsham 111 the occupation of Messrs. Harfey, Malthouse, Terry Hughes, aild Dinnage, who likve alfhad notice to quit at Lady Dov next. LOT 3. A'Freehold brick dwelling House, with gar- den and premises, situate in the East- street, Horsham, ate the residence of the deceased, comprising in the basewen- t, a good cellar, on the ftrsl Hoor, a kitchen and. par| o,< r " in Trout, a baclt kitchen, parlour a « d rtan- try, second noer, five bed chambers,, two attics over the Sbwa detached brewhouse, dair'y and « 0i, d room Wlthehnnihcrs. the same, all of. which are in ex- cf'edihgriiod repair. . gfesej » io_ i. t may lie had at Michaelmas next' . - , TO BE SOLD, A . Br"< e,? f excellent well-. bi. ed POINTERS, three lour years old; are reneirkably fait, and steady to point; and backing;, the lowest price THIRTY Gtn- 3' iAS « < ™ ;" t » Hife;"" "• For. particulars enquit e' at the Bridge Hotel, Arundel. .;;' 1 LADIES BUFF DRESSES. ^ jeCfi" n3' b>" Buff-" Dresses, from theVli- , A ability ttTstMns, aitd the difTu- ultv of femov- are tvow entirely obviated bv the" lite of HUDSON'S CHEMICAL BLEACHING LIQUID, whiclv iemuv. es' sta- ius;^.• red. port^ inneI- tea,* ofli; e' - fruit! -. niiIdevw, . and- every - vegetable- matter from buff dresses,,. tabjt " ii. ueiu. jeatltw,. cottons, musljus and lace, witbont iiijuyng the b'ufl' colour, or the text\ ir%' of the cT l\ Cortl- Katchange, July 28. slilte Market, to <\ hy, continues in the state as « « r r » [ « > i- t » in the early part of the week, until the embaeg ® Us taken nfl\ So few buyers attend, or sales effected. a » the. hnle sariatioi); that the prices, are considered almos noiuinal— but Flour supports the late advaute ; and liue American .', as. inf,^ s. per barrel. .:.•;'. " PRICE OF CORN. ' - v- s. s. I s. S. Wheat 68 — 02 Tick Beans 46 — 51 i'ilie ditto. . r Qo — Q8 Oats - 24 — 34 . Rye. , - . 4"> — 50 Polands - 36 — 3$ . Barley, . 3.1 —. 4- 2 Potato ® ditto — 40 — Malt, - '. ^ 70 — 78. Fine Flour - 70 — 75 White Pease — 108 Seconds - 65 — 70- SMITHFIELD MARKET, July n. .. Tble day's. Market bad but a short supply of different • kinds of rati je; ,. M » tton is eiicaper than our last report. Vea4 i » uea » ei>. Beef, Lamb, and Pork, support last pribes,. aa if tW trade was but indifferent. Tlie salts ii* •- be Hay,- Marke> wers rather dull v Hay, Straw, and Cover, have dropped iu price since Monday's market. The undermentioned prices and numbers are an accu- rate stateweut.- T6 sink the offal per stone of 8lb. Reef - f 5. 4d. j Head of Cattle this day. \ hit- ton 4" s.- 0d. ' til 5s. id. Beasts - - - 530 - Veil ' 4b*. Sit. tot5s. Sd. I Sheep and Lambs 7200 Lamb -/ is. rfd. to 6s. fid. j Calves - . » 130 Fsik . " 4s.' Sd. tb'GsiOd. | Pigs » 239 postscript. FROM SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE- Admiralty- Office, July 29. •' . Copy of a Utter from Captain Henry Boy-,, Commander of his Majesty's Sloop the Moselle, addressed to Vice Admiral Rowley, Commander- in- Chief in Jamaica, and tr « n> m* ut « d l> y the Admiral to the Honourable, W. Wellesley Pole. SIR, Moselle at Sea, May 58, 18119. IBEG leave to acquaint you, that. I have this day after a few hours chace, captured the French National Schooner Le Beau Narcisse, of eight guns and fifty- five men, commanded by Monsieur Louis Ores, Enseigne de Vaisseau; she . left St Domingo • n a cruise on the 7 th of May. . I have the honour to be, See. , . ; HENRY BOYS. BANKRUPTS. ' . William Foxall, Edmonton, Middlesex, coach- master.— R. C Bury, Salford, Lancaster, mer- chant.— John Mitchell, New Sleaford, Lincoln, grocer and tallow- chandler.— John Gough, . Exeter, dealer.— Wm Ratcliffe, Exeter, baker.—; Tames Anderson, Cannon- street, merchant.— Wm. Black- burn, Aldersgate- street, mMefaiMtwiivt*<>.* » •• 11 1 , 1 • 1 11 11 11 in 1 m il LONDON, SUNDAY, July.>•>. The Expedition has at length daparted, and, as far as omens go, with favouring winds'; and if British valour, animated with a determined purpose of effecting something, Which, as far as England is concerned, may counterbalance the success of. the enemy on the Continent, everything i » to be ex- pected from it. The Island of Walcheren, before this, is in our possession ; the passage is; scarcely; four- and- twenty hours, and as the Wind has been' somewhat fresher than lately since the departure of the Expedition, there cannot be the doubt of a mo- ment, but that it has both arrived and . commenced its operations. The following is a correct statement of the forces barked under the Earl of Chatham :— Cavalry i - - 2,' idr) Artillery - 3, o00 Staff - - 1 op Waggon Train - - 110 Guards - - - 2,818. Infantry of the Line - 3u, 000 Detachment of R. V. Batt. 90 . Total - SS, 74S The amount of the 2d division under the com- mand of the Mtarquis of Huntly, consists- of six regiments, the 6th, 50th, 91st, 9th, 38th, and 42.1, amounting to 45) 52. , , - . - ' Dispatches were received on Saturday, from . Sir Arthur Wellesley. Portuguese papers and letters to the 9th, have been, received one of which, latter states, that he might be presumed to have reached Placetnia, on his way to Madrid.— The French' armies are retreating, but we may ask if the armi- stice of Znaim shall end ill a peace, arid Bonaparte should be able to return to the Pyrenees— may we not fear that our troops mast change places with the Frencn?— Since we read General Moore's letters laid before Parliament, we never had any confidence or very ' sanguine hope in Spanish co- operation. ~ LEWES, JULY 31, 1809. Our great Expedition has at last sailed, and news of its operations may be hourly expected. By the 20th and 27th Bulletins,-- inserted— another part of this Paper, it will lie seen an ar- mistice has been agreed upon between the French and Austrian armies; and that the game oh, the Continent, as far as Austria is concerned; is com- pletely up. The Lords Commissioners appointed for the Redemption of Land Tax, are empowered, by the act of the - W5th of. Geo. 3d, cap. 133, and of the • 49th, cap. 67, to receive applications for the ex- oneration from the Land- Tax of small livings, in cases where the clear annual income shall not ex- ceed uol. a war; and the incumbents of such be. nefices may be furnished, GRATIS is, with the forms of the memorials and queries required by lordships to be answered by those claimants, by applying personally, or by letters, under cover to Lord Auckland, or to Lord Glenbervie, at their office, No. 28, Parliament- street, Westminster. The Lord Chancellor has been pleased to ap- point Francis Harding Gell, of East Bourne; gentleman, to be a Master Extraordinary in the High Court of Chancery. Our Wool Pair, held on Wednesday, was fully at- tended , at dinner, several rooms were full of com- pany, and soon after they had dined, they assembled in the principal room. Lord Sheffield, who always presides, then rose and said, " I have collected, from a very extensive correspondence, a statement respecting the manufacture and prices of wool, which I conceive it may be proper to communi- cate to the meeting. It is well known, that since I bad the pleasure of meeting you last year, lias been great variation in the price of wool. Previously to that meeting, in consequence of the distrust which, arose in respect to the American States, and the disordered state of the Continent, our manufactures suffered a depression; more con- siderable than at any former period of the war; and, assisted by much misrepresentation, the price of wool was kept down : but, towards winter, the price rose rapidly, and afterwards, to an extent' never experienced before. I stated at our last Wool Fair, and in confident terms, that , that would be the case, and it was not difficult to foresee it; and, I particularly represented that, there was no foundation for the supposition that the manufac- ture of the finest wools, ( now principally under our consideration), were essentially prejudiced by the • war, as the sale depends almost, entirely On the home market, and comparatively very little on the export to the continent of Europe; and I wish to bring to your recollection that, the home de- mand is the great support of all our manufactures. Little argument can be deduced from the extrava- gant prices of wool, during the greater part of last winter and spring. It was evidently occa- • ioned by wool- dealers speculating on the scanty supply of Spanish wool, and on the article being in few hands: however, it is certain that, the Va- lue of Wool is much higher than it has been of late years. In respect to our woollen trade, in general, there is no doubt that, it will be very considerably better than it was last year. The American Non- Importation Act is at an end, seve- ral channels are found for our manufactures, and • whatever was deficient in the demand fur them, in preceding years, will be amply compensated by the future demand; for, they must be had somewhere, and the manufactures of the continent are certainly greatly reduced and prejudiced by revolution and war. The principal apprehension is, whether our manufacturers will be enabled to procure an ade- quate supply of the raw material. Whatever check or decline takes place in the excellent manufac- tures of fine wool, in the west of England, do not arise entirely from the scarcity and high price of Spanish wool, but partly from the high wages, which are likely to transfer the manufacture to the Jess luxurious manufacturers of Yorkshire. It has been '- generally supposed t1r. it, - the" manufactures of woollens, in the West Ruling, have been greatly hurt, by the war, and especially, last year by the impolitic measures of the American States, - which were infinitely more injurious to themselves than they could possibly be to us-; but, it appears that, the manufacture of broad and narrow cloths, ( the only branch of ' the trade of which a precise know- ledge fait be obtained), Mast year, . mounted to 5,3; iQ, 0i> 7. yards, of narrow, and 9,050,970 yards of broad, very little less than an . average of the ten preceding years, which include several year's of the greatest export. And, it should be observed that, notwithstanding all the declamation we have heard on the ruin of our trade, the decline in the export of woollens, of all sorts, it) the last year;- eoMpared with the preceding year is only 519,2B2I. official value. Last year, the importation of wool from Spain was only i, 96l, 75. olbs. and the importation, Including, all parts, only .2,353,7' 35lbs,. The pre ceding year, there was an ej; t, t; aordiuary. import of Spanish wool;- every bale was dispatched from that country, in ' consequence of the impending, ruin.: apprehended from the invasion of Buonaparte; and the aggregate import into Great Britain amounted to ! t,? 60,000lhs. much' more than an average importation. But, the average of the great and small importations in 1807 and 1808, is nearly equal to the average of the seven years' preceding I $ 07, viz. 7,684,517lbs. If, therefore, the impor- tation this year, should not exceed the import of last year; the deficiency .5, f> 36,3f2lbs. must be made up of the tine English wools. And, consi- dering the State of Spain, Portugal, Saxony, and all countries, from which we receive wool, the im- portation this year will surely be still less than last year. Very much less than usual, as appears from the Customhouse entries, has been yet re- ceived this year. The supply must he very scanty, as the provinces from whence comes the great mass of the Spanish export of wool, and the principal ports, ( Bilboa, & c.) from Whence it was exported, are now in the hands of the French; and, even if they were hot, all that part of Spain, especially, is in such a ruinous state, that the quantity of wool clipped this year, must be extremely diminished; and as to a supply from Saxony; none can be ex- pected. The increased demand, therefore, for our manufactures, added to the very scanty supply of Spanish wool, must very considerably raise the intrinsic value of our fine wools, which, it is well known, are very greatly improved within a few years; and the coat which I now wear, shews that, South Down wool may be Used as a very good sub- stitute for Spanish; its appearance is equally good. — I have corresponded with every part of England, where there are considerable fairs for wool. At Hereford fair, 1st July, Hydatid wool sold at 3s. 4jd » and was supposed to be undersold ;, my correspondent observing that, his wool had been valued at 6.6d by a wan in the trade; but, it should be remarked that, the Hereford shire wools are trinded, and cleansed from some of their im- purities; It, is added that, the sellers pleased with prices; higher than usual,- had sold under the real value. ' Mr. George Wilbraham has this year sold his Delamere Forest wool for 3s. 4d. some had been sold as high as 3s. 6d. and one instance of 3s. 6| I. there are parts in the Delemere forest fleeces, fine, than the South Down; but, the latter are more even, so that little difference is made in the price. Mr. Coke, of Norfolk,, who is well known to you all, as the distinguished friend of the agriculture and trade of the country, in his account of That ford fair, 15th July, says that, there was a great attendance of growers, but little or no business done; that 24. 8id. was generally offered for the Down wool; that some was sold at. 4s: 10£ d. and that, there was ho doubt thai, 3s. will be generally given for the best. I have since learned that, a - considerable quantity of South Down was after- wards sold at that price. Letters from Suffolk men- tion that, less than 80s. per tod of 28lbs which is about it. loiJ. per lb. for South Down wool has been refused, Mr. Western of Essex,' who is also well known to many of you, as a most competent judge and perfectly well informed, says that, no business was done at the Colchester fair, 17th July; that, one lot of a middling quality has been sold for 2s. fid. but that, the growers Of the best wools will not fake less than 4l. per tod of 281bs. or 2s. lojd. per lb. Mr. Western sold his wool last year, in Ireland, at 3s. and his lambs wool at Is., 9d hiss factor says, it will sell for 3s 6d. this year. Even the common wool, in the Weald of Sussex, has been sold at 2s. 6d. and Mr. Collins, of Brench- ley, Kent, has refused the same price for his wool, a mixture of Romney Marsh and South Down; and I know several instances, in this county and out of it, where 3s. for South Down have been re- fused. I have not so detailed an account of Mr. Tollett's wool as usual, but I learn from him that, he has sold to the same persons who have bought his wool for several years, 84S fleeces, of which 12' were pure Merino, and the remainder mixed Me- rino, for 8781. 10s. which is 90s. 8d. pec. fleece. I have exerted the fullest inquiry to obtain a correct opinion, of the value of wool this year; and after a due examination, of a very, extensive correspon- dence, the opinion I collect from it, is that, S^. appear to be a fair price for our finest wools, and so proportionally for wools of inferior quality ; and I think it sufficient, because if is fully equal to 4s. when ' washed and brought to the state of Spanish. We should not appreciate our wool, by the very contracted extent of the supply this year, but lather restrict ourselves to its intrinsic value. That value, I do riot hesitate to say, the grower of fine wool has scarcely ever yet obtained. Hitherto, it has been a depreciated commodity; it has seldom found an open market; and the Wool staplers have never evinced a proper degree of discrimination, He respect to quality. But, an advanced price has promoted, ana will always secure, a greater degree . of care and attention to the quality of the fleece, rather than to the quantity; and unless we can' • obtain a better price than here to fore, the weight of the fleece will be the principal object of the grow- er: -•' fleece is a crisis the wool trade of Britain; and by not exacting exorbitant prices, the manu- facturers will be induced to use British fine wools in the place of Spanish. If the present extrava- gant price of Spanish wool should induce the ma- nufacturers to encourage, by advanced prices, the growth and manufacture of British fine wools, the prejudices of the country, in favour of Spanish, would be soon done away, and we should become independent of other counties for the materials of our staple manufacture, and save nearly three mil- lions sterling to this country; for nothing is more clearly demonstrated than that wool may be raised in England, equal in quality to any that is im- ported." The candour of this statement seemed to he ac- knowledged from all parts of the room. Never- theless, some of the buyers repeated the usual common place observations on the difficulties un- der which the trade laboured, and which were greatly exaggerated, even if applied to the take of it many months ago, but by no means correspond- ed with the present state of the trade. Indeed, they applied so little to the statement which had been made, that, Lord Sheffield offered, in answer, to read the report again, but some of them conti- nued their vague assertions, that, all the ware- houses in the kingdom were full of goods; that there was no demand or market for our manufac- tures, and that it was ridiculous to suppose that any man would pay such an extravagant price as 3s. per lb. Lord Sheffield replied that, the statement he had made was supported by authentic docu- ments, Custom- house returns, and letters from the most respectable persons, in all parts of the king- • door, where the necessary and best information could be had. ; That expectation being very high in respect to price, tie had mentioned 8s. which he knew had been refused by several, as a maximum for. the finest wool, and that he knew that pi ice had been given in several parts of England, for in- ferior wool; and that, lie by no means meant to guide the opinion in respect to wool of inferior quality, It has seldom happened that much busi- ness has been done on the day of the fair; however,- towards night, the buyers, and sellers had much conversation together; the owners of the finest wools insisted on 51. per tod of 32lbs. or 3s. l jd. per lb. and there was little doubt of their obtaining at least 3s per lb. A considerable quantity of the inferior wools was sold at 2s. 6d. . Lord Sheffield mentioned that, his tailor, who is also his Woollen draper, arid whose interest it was not to over- rate the quality, bad Valued the cloth • of. the coat he then wore, as worth 28s. per yard. The manufacture of the cloth, even at the present - high prices amounted to 6s. I'd. per yd. • The wool, at 3s., perlb. -. *> 7 0 • . 1.3 n Dying, if drab colour, at S^ d. per lb. 1 1$ A yard of drab cloth - - 1.4 S{ If woaded to a dark blue, at is. per lb. - - - - . 3 9 ' - Manufacturing and wool ' - 13 A yard of blue cloth - - 15' lW, 1' ; leaving at 28s. or, even at. 24s. per yard a very. sufficient profit to the manufacturer, draper, & c.' The annual Agricultural Meeting held here on Wednesday last, for awarding Prizes and Premiums to the Owners of the beat Stock shewn, agreeably to the Articles of the Sussex Agricultural Society,' was, as we predicted in our paper of last week, very fully attended; and the Stock exhibited for compe- tition, exceeded, both in quality and quantity, that of any preceding year since the establishment of the Society. For particulars, of the prizes, & c. we beg to refer our readers to the advertisement in the fol- lowing column In addition to the several prizes awarded by the Judges to the successful candidates at the above meeting, a wager between Mr, Cripps, of Stantons, and. Mr, Auger, of Eastbourne, which would pro- duce the best bull, was decided in favour of Mr. Auger.-— A sweepstakes between Sir J. Sebright, bart. of Beech wood Park, Herts, and Mr. Thomas Saxby, of Northease, to produce the best one, two, and thr. ee year old South Down rams, was determined hi favour of Sir John Sebright, for the best of each age; and a wager between Mr. Cripps and Mr. Read Kemp, which produced the best boar, was decided in favour of Mr. Read Kemp. Upwards of 160 agriculturists and amateurs Sat down to an excellent dinner, at the Star Inn; oh the removal of the cloth many loyal and agri- cultural toasts were briskly circulated; after which the Judges returned to the field and awarded the prizes.' The President, the Earl of EAREMONT, as usual, presented a brace of excellent fat buck: for the dinner. His Lordship's health was drank with three times three. Our Races commenced on Thursday last, in the forenoon, with a match, the last half mile, for 50gs, rode by Gentlemen. Sir B. Graham's b. m. Masquerade, Sst. I2lb. - 1 Mr. Webster's Aid de- Camp, 9st. iolb - • - 3 AFTER DINNER. His Majesty's Plate of 100gs. for any Home, Mare, or Gelding ; four yr. olds to carry' lost. 4lb, five ft. olds list. 6II1. six yr. elds 12st. and aged, 12st 21b. The best of three. mite Heats. Ld, Egremont's c. li, Election, 5 yr old, llst. filh.. - 1 1 Mr. Forth's b. h. Sunbeam. 4 yrold, iU » U4lb. - - 2 U Mr, Croft's b. b. Hippomenes, aged, last, alb, - - 3 3 Election the Favorite; .7 to 4 he won « FRIDAY, JULY 28. 9 The County Plate of £ 50 for Horses of all denomina- tions ; three yr. olds to carry 6st. four yr. olds 7 » t 61b. \ five yr. bids, 8st. lib. six yr. olds, 8 » t. 5| b. and aged . 8st. 7II) M « res and Geldings allowed 3lb, the best of three Heats, two Miles and a Half to a Heat.— Any Horse having won once this year, to carry 3lh. if 1 twice , oil), if three times or more, 7II1. extra. Sir G. Webster's. b. Bacchanal, 5 yr old, Bat. 81b. I 1 Mr. Witherden's b. c. Countryman, 4 yr old, 7 » t. litb. 2 1 Sir F. Evelyn's cli. c. by Gohanna, 3 yr old, Cst, 5lb. 3 dr MATCH, The last Half Mire, 50gs. h. f. Mr. Webster's b. g. Aid de- Camp, 8st. 71b. beat Sir B. ' Graham's b. g Cygnet. The Town Plate of £ 50 for all ages, after din- , ner, was not run for, for want of a sufficient num- • her of horses-, not less than three being allowed to , start, and two only had been entered. Saturday, July 29. MATCH. 1 For50gs. last Half Mile. Mr; Craven's Dragsman, 9st. beat Mr. Webster's Swing- bar, Sst. This Race was productive of a bad accident, ow- ing to the jockies having started themselves without giving the regular, accustomed notice, and the course, inconsequence, not being prepared for their coming in. The rider of Swingbar, just after pas- . sing the goal, came in contact with the pole of a gentleman's carriage, and by his dexterity would have escaped without any material injury, had not his course been further obstructed by a saddle- horse, the' collision of which dismounted him with great Violence, and he was taken up apparently much hurt; but on examination it appeared, that no bones were broken ; but the extent of his internal injury could no be ascertained. He- Was conveyed to Mr. Brown's where we are glad to hear, he now lies, without any alarming symptoms. The above un- toward accident put an end to bur Races, as no sub- stitute could be found for ' the disabled; rider; whose light weight especially qualified him for all the re- maining sport of the day. ',...••... . : ! t>. i ,, ,, r. i •.'• Our Races have wonderfully fallen off this year, but as the same has attracted the notice of the Duke of Norfolk, the Earl of Egrement, and Lord G. Cavendish, who all feel an interest in their respect- ability, we trust that they will, another year, re- sume their wonted consequence in the sporting world. Saturday afternoon, some persons who had taken their meal in the Gypsey- stile, for fun, set fire to the furzes below the Race Course, and the flame being fanned by a brisk wind, soon spread to the extent of many rods, but hundreds of persons be- ing present, the fire was extinguished before it had ' done any material injury. The race ball, on Friday, was very splendidly attended; and the Theatre, under the management of Messrs. Jonas and Penley, attracted numerous audiences on Thursday and Friday; and on Satur- . day patronized by the Stewards, the house was . overflowing in every part. The play was the Honey Moon, in which Mr. W. Fenley represented the - Mock- Duke, with his accustomed excellence ; and the performance altogether deserved and obtained • the general plaudits of the audience — This even ing, The SCHOOL OF REFQ& M and TEKELI.— See advertisement. The Commission of Assize for this county will be opened here on Saturday next,- before Lord Chief Justice Ellenborough, and the Chief Aaron; but the business will not commence till nine o'clock on Monday, Sec the Sheriff's advertisement in first page, , _ . ' . ' ;-'- ' " • At the above Assizes there are only a few pri- soners for trial; but a great deal of business is expected on the side of NISI, PRIUS, ,. Last Friday afternoon, a large ship, supposed . to be an homeward- bound West- Indiaman, was board- ed and captured not a league and a half from the shore, off Beachy- head, by a French privateer, when a telegraphic communication was, in conse- quence, made from the Signal- house at Seaford, but not attended to until it had been occasionally re- peated for four hours, when the Alphea Schooner made sail in pursuit, but with what success we have not been able to learn. Since writing the above, we have heard that the captured ship was retaken by the Ant Schooner, and that the Captain, after landing a gentleman, passenger, at Seaford, Weighed anchor, and went in quest of the privateer. A foot race of Twenty Rods for Twenty Guineas, between Mr. George Payne, of East Grinsted, and Mr. Potter, of Horsham, will be decided ON Fri- day next, at Danehill, in this county Bets to a " considerable amount are depending on the issue of this race. ,. • Nearly 900 South- Down Sheep and Lambs were on Monday- last exhibited for sale at that greatly • increasing fair held annually on Broad Oak Plain, on the Dicker,: in the parish of Chiddingly, which generally ; met a ready sale at the following prices, viz, Lam his from 10s. to 21s.— Tags 30s* to' 36i and two- year olds, from to i44S.— Runts and country beasts sold; very bliskly, and fetched good prices. The Newick Estate lately advertised in this paper for sale at Garraway's, was knocked down, and we understand sold, at the price of Forty - Thousand Pounds, The timber to be valued. A Mr. Diplock, a native of May field, in this county, is now living in the neighbourhood of Rochester, with his FIFTH wife; and, we under- stand, the old gentleman is so completely UXORI- OUS, that he would, if Providence should deprive him of his present rib, wish to try his fortune with a sixth! Yesterday a young woman, servant to Mr. Ham- mond, baker in the Cliff, whilst walking in a high pair of pattens, in her masters garden, had the misfortune to fall down and break both the large and small hemes of one of her legs, MARRIED. On Saturday last, Mr. Henry Ros- corla, of the Cliffe, to Miss Charlotte Hoey, of the same place. DIED. On Tuesday last, aged 16 years, after only a few days previous indisposition, George ] Brook, the last remaining son of Mr. Arthur Brook, sadler, of this town, who had within a few • years, lost EIGHT other children, and his wife. BRIGHTON, JULY 31, 1809. The PRINCE, we are pleased to hear, is expect- ed at the Pavilion to celebrate his birth- day, on the 12th of August; but we are sorry to add, that his Royal Highness's stay will. be but short, as it is his intention to visit. Oatlands, to he present at the Duke of York's birth- day On the l6th. Our Races, ended on Monday last, when the se- cond and last year of a Renewal of the Sweepstakes of logs each the last mile, was won by Lord Egremont's ch. c., ' « I The Duke of York's Brown Bess - 2 Sir J: Shelley's ch. C'-' Fanny, 8Sst 4lb, beat Lord Egremont's b. f. 1st 4lb, a Match, the list three quarters of a mile; for 200gs. ' Mr. Craven's g. g. Dragsman, 12st, beat Mr. Webster's b. g. Swingbar ( rode by owners) the last half mile for 50gs-. - — The Plate of 100gs. for horses of all ages, the new Course Mr. Ladbroke's br. h. Chester, 4 yrs old - 1 Lord Egremont's b. f. 3 years - - 2 Sir G. Webster's b. h. Hippomenes, aged - 3 Mr. Hughes's ch, gal. Squirrel, 5 years - 4 The first was a good race, but the others were won easy. The termination of Lewes Races, which had retained in their quarters here, numbers of Turf Amateurs, has produced the flight of that portion of our visitants, to make room for those whose mo- tives for a temporary sojourn on the coast, is un- connected with the bustle and confusion usually at- tendant on such scenes of amusement. Our Theatre, under the patronage of various persons of distinction, has been extremely well attended, and the several performances have gone off with the happiest effect. Col. Sergison's name on Wednesday, produced a brilliant assemblage; and that of Viscount Dursley, on Thursday, a most respectable attendance. The pieces on that even- ing were, the DRAMATIST, and Miss IN HER TEINS. BRUNXON, as usual, was a happy and lively representative of VAPID, and with the rest, of the performers, was well repaid- with applauses, for the good humour excited in the audience, IN the farce, Miss JOHNSTONE, with that unassum- ing ability which must ever render a young actress a favourite with the public, divertingly delineated a Miss in her Teens, while the parts of FLASH and FRIBBLE never met more able nor more whimsical representatives than PALMER and MURRAY, • jun f;;.:•-::' - Worthing boats a good share of company, but not to the extent either in number or quality as at this time last season. The Balls, by the attention of Mr. Chandles; and the Theatre, under the ma- nagement of Trotter, with the assistance of Barry- more and Decamp, are well attended, and give the most general satisfaction. . On Friday last, at the Vice- Regal Lodge, in the Phoneix- Park, Dublin, her Grace the Duchess of RICHMOND was safely delivered of a daughter; and was, when the account left Park- Gate, with the new- born infant, as well as could be expected. This is her Grace's fourteenth accouchement. On Saturday a Gentleman who embraced the waves from a machine opposite to Walker's Marine Library, possessing more spirit than skill, strength, or prudence, rashly ventured to swim out a consi- derable way beyond his depth, and being in that si- tuation overtaken with fatigue or fear, would in ail likelihood, have paid the forfeiture of his folly with his life, had he not been seen and timely rescued from his perilous situation by the attendant bathers, who rushed to his assistance, and brought him on shore in a most exhausted state, Last Monday, Miss Kemp, one of the young ladies engaged in the straw- hat manufactory, in East- street, was placed in great peril, through the temerity of a butcher's l » y, who drove his calf- cart so furiously along the streets, that the safety of the public was there by greatly endangered, and Miss Kemp, being unable to get one of his way, was knocked dawn by the horse, and driven with senseless and carried into - Mr, Hack's, where she soon afterwards recovered, and it appeared, had luckily received no other injury than a few slight bruises. The boy is to be hoped, received from his master a chastisement that will prevent his be- • ing guilty of the like imprudence again. - On Wednesday; next, a Giand Match of Cricket, Horsham against. Warnham, will be played on, Broad bridge- Heath. See Advertisement in preced- ing page. j . ,, . ^ . , ,,- j. j . MARRIED. On Tuesday. last, Mr. George, Pear- man, of Horsham;- to Miss Lloyd; of Preston, near. this town. .•;•; -'• . -;• | . ; THEATRE LEWES. THIS present Evening, Monday, July 81 ,- will be performed d celebrated Comedy called ' - THE SCHOOL OF REFORM. .- v'-"' 1 . With the Grand Melo Drama of-. » • 1 : •'•'• TEKELI ;•' '-.' F- Or, THE SEIGE oF MONTGATZ, •'• > '• With entire new^ Scenes, Dresses, and Decorations. On Tuesday, August I; will be performed, the favorite Comedy of - < . „. SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER; • Or, THE MISTAKES OF A NIGHT. ' '•'• Doors to be opened at Six,' and to begin at seven, • ' Boxes 3s. - tid.-^ Pit ' as.— Gat:' i^' "•> ' ' » Tickets to be had of Mr. W. Lee where Places for the .., . >' ; Boxes may be 7 :•" j^ staftif' The Company will perform every evening this week, and; the Theatre will close for the season, : I THEATRE BRICHTON. Under the Patronage of His Royal Highness the PRINCE OF WALES. For the Benefit of . Mr. RICHER, And the Last Night of his per forming. On Tuesday August 1, 1809, will be acted INKLE and YARICO. Mr. Richer's Exercises on the TIGHT ROPE. The WEDDING DAY. And a new serious Pantomime, called The SAVAGES. In which Sir. Richer will perform a principal wbnr& iwr. ANY Sum of. Money, from £ 1 flt> 01<> £ 2 may he had on a Mortgage of Freehold Land, « .- tuate in either of the counties of Sussex, Surrey, or Kent. , Apply to Messrs. Brooker and Colbatch, Solicitors, Brighthelmston. PRIZE MELONS." " ' NOTICE is hereby given, that Wednesday, the l6th of August, is the day fixed on for the next Lewes Annual Show of PRIZE MELONS, at the Crown Inn, Dinner to be on table at two o'clock ; and Tickets to be had of Mr. Miles, Seedsman. Sussex Agricultural Society. AT a general Meeting of the Subscribers to the • . above Institution, held .. at the Star Inn, Lewes the Judges, and award the several prizes for tile, best-" CATTLE, SHEEP, FLEECES and Pigs RESOLVED, That Mr. Henry Kin;; snor; li, of Kent, Mr. . John Marten, of Firle, and Mr. John Purseglove, of Herstmonceux, be the Judges for the CATTLE ; Mr. Chatfield, of Beeding, Mr. Reeves, of Norfolk, and Mr. William Scrase, of Albourne, the Judges for the SHEEP ; Mr. Geo. Riley, Mr. Nottidge , and Mr. Isaac Curling, jun. the Judges for the FLEECES; and Mr. Richards of Firle, Mr. Edward Scrase, of Broyle Place, and Mr. Flint, of Kingston, the Judge for the; P^ os, The following were reported by the judges, and : de- clared by the Right Hon, the Earl of " EGREMONT, the President, to be the successful Candidates. , BULLS. • " ' • To Mr. George Berry, of Cooksbridge, a PIECE of PLATE for the best BULL two year, old; bread by him self, out of a Heifer, bred by Mr.- Marchant, of Perching, To Mr. Isaac Jeffery of Steyning, a PIECE OF PLATE, for the best BULL, three years old, bred by himself, from a Cow purchased at the sale of the late Mr. Whit- tle, of Farleigh, Kent,, by a Bull bred by himself. To Mr. Walter Mason," of Hellingly, a. PIEE OF PLATE, for the best BULL, four years old, bred by Mr. Auger, of East Bourne. HEIFERS AND COWS. To Mrs. Major, of Chalviagton, a PIECE OF PLATE, for the best HEIFER, two years old, bred by herself, To Mr. John Weller, of Ringmer, a PIECE OF PLATE, for the best HEIFER, three years.' old. bred by himself, by a Bull of- Mr. Als's, of Glyndhourne. To Mr. John Ellman, of Glynd, a PIECE OF PLATE, for the best Cow, four years old or upwards, bred by I himself. WORKING OXEN. To Mr, Joseph A Is, of Glynd bourne, a PIECE, OF PLATE, for the best yoke of WORKING oxEN, from four to size years old, bred by himself. RAMS. To Sir John Sebright, bart. of Beach wood- Part, Herts, a PIECE OF PLATE, for the best SOUTH DOWN RAM, one year old, last lambing time, bred by himself. To Mr. John Farncombe, of Stunt ham, a PIECE OF PLATE, for the best SOUTH DOWN RAM, two YEARS old last lambing time, bred by himself. To the Earl of Bridgewater, a - PIECE OF PLATE, for the best SOUTH DOWN RAM, three, years old last lamb- ing time, by a Ram of Mr. Ellmau's of Glynd, FLOCK RAMS;, To Mr, Charles. Harison, of Sutton. a PIECE OF PLATE, for the best SOUTH DOWN FLOCK RAM, two years old last lambing time, bred by Mr,: Wm. Harison, of Folking ton by a Ram of Mr,• F; llniiif » 1,' oT' P'vfd: •: v' •"' * To Mr. Augur, of East Bourne, a PIECE OF PLATE, for the best SOUTH DOWN FLOCK RAM, three years old, last lambing time, bred by himself. ii/.: 1 -. i vf « i,.' '* K- MttCfcSMt Oth- tW'l '.' I-'"' To Sir, John Sebright;" tl* i't. TWO ROUNDS, the Owner of the best South Down Ram ol in-' To Mr. John Farncombe, ONE ROUND, the Owner of the second best. South Down Ram FLEECE, .. ? -:*'. X . .• s'- v, . ifcO hm,'* - » To Mr. John Ellman, of Glynd, a PIECE OF PLATE, for the best lot of twelve SOUTH DOWN .' W. s, "",„ ToMr. WilliamHarison, of Folkington, a PIECE OF PLATE, for the second best ditto.'-- '.''••' To Messrs. T. and C, Hooper, of Ringmer, Two POUNDS, for the third best ditto.' - •<..•.?..-•• . j ' • ' ' • PIGS. ' - ••'.' ' i To Mr. William Harison, of Folkington, a PIECE OF PLATE for the best BOAR, bred. by himself. To the Earl of Chichester, a PIECE- OF PLATE, for the best Sow, bred at Stanmer by a Bo. nr and. Sow of . Mr. Ellman's, -.'• ,' The Day for awarding the Pieces of Plate for t| ie best PLOUGH, and piece of TURNIPS, and the Pre- miums to the industrious, andd deserving POOR, will be between the 11th and 20th days of October next, of which notice, and further particulars, will be given in this Paper. TWO GUINEAS- REWARD,. STOLEN or Strayed, from the Town of Lind. field, an aged Bay Mare Poncy, about hands- high, marked with a B. on the off Shoulder, and has a short cut tail. Whoever will give information to Mr. Comber, of Horstedkeynes, as will lead to the recovery of the said Poney, shall receive a Reward of. Two Guineas. -*''.. • 1 1 1 • ". "- j; Lewes, Saturday, July SO. Red Wheat - - £ 3, lti .0 to 4 O 0 White ditto - - 4 o p to 4 . 4 o • —*—-—*— 1 •• —— 1—. if. ... -, • , SATURDAY, July 29, 1809. « on\ ijs. J Red. t) 8|. | Ooiuiutu 1 pre. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. FROM THE FRENCH PAPERS, TWENTY- SEVENTH BULLETIN. " inl1' t, 1e Duke of Rivoli ,> eat t'ie ene" V/ my's rear gtiard before Hollabrunn. " At noon on the same Hay, the Duke of Ragusa, • who had arrived on the heights of Znaim, saw the enemy's baggage and artillery filing off towards Bohemia. General Bellegarde wrote to him that Prince John of Lichtenstein would repair to the Emperor with a mission from his Master, for the purpose of treating for peace; and in consequence desired a suspension ofarms. The Duke of Ragu- sa replied, that it was not in his power to accede to such a proposition? but that he would acquaint the Emperor with it. Meanwhile he attacked the ene- my, took from him an excellent position, made some prisoners, and took two colours. " On the morning of the same day, the Duke of Auerstadt had passed the Taya opposite Nicols- bourg, and General Grouchy had beaten Prince Rosenberg's rear, taking four hundred and fifty men of Prince Charles's regiment. " At noon, on the 11th instant, the Emperor ar rived opposite Znaim. The battle had begun.— The Duke of Ragusa had attacked the town; and the Duke of Rivoli had taken the bridge, and had occupied the tobacco manufactory. In the differ- ent engagements this day, we had taken three thousand men, two colours, and three pieces of cannon.. The General of . Brigade Bruyeres, an officer of very great promise has been wounded. The General of Brigade Guiton, made a fine charge with the' 10th cuirassiers. " The Emperor, informed that Prince John of Lichtenstein, who had been sent to him, was arriv- ed within our posts, ordered the fire to cease. The annexed Armistice was signed at midnight at the Prince of Neufchatel's. The Prince of Lichten- stein was presented to the Emperor iu his tent at two o'clock in the morning. SUSPENSION OF ARMS BETWEEN HIS MAJESTY THE EMPEROR OF THE FRENCH AND KING OF ITALY, A* D HIS MAJESTY T « * OI AUSTRIA- Art. I There shall be a suspension of arms be- tween the armies of his Majesty the Emperor of the French. King of Italy, and'af his Majesty the Emperor of Austria. II. The line of demarcation shall be on the side • f Upper Austria, the frontier which separates Austria from Bohemia, the Circle of Znaim, that of Brunn, and a line drawn from the frontier of Moravia upon Rhaab, which shall begin at the point where the frontier of the Circle of Brunn touches the March, and, descending the March to its conflux witb the Taya; from thence to St. Johann and the road to Presbourgh; Presbourg and a league round the town; the Great Danube to the mouth of the Rhaab; the Rhaab to the fron- tiers of Stiria; Stiria, Carniola, Istria and Fiume. III. The citadles of Brunn and of Gratz shall be evacuated immediately on the signature of the present armistice. IV. The detachments of Austrian troops, which are in the Tyrol and the Voralberg, shall evacuate these two countries, and the fort of Sachsenbourg shall be given up to the French troops. V. The magazines of provisions and clothes, which shall be found in the countries to be evacu- ated by the Austrian army, and which belong to it, may be emptied. VI In relation to Poland, the tw » armies shall take ( he line which they at present occupy. VII. The present suspension of arms shall conti- nue for a month, and fifteen days' notice shall be given before hostilities recommence. VIII. Commissaries on either side shall be nam- ed, for the execution of the present articles. IX. From to- morrow, the 13th, the Austrian troops shall begin their evacuation of the countries marked ont by this suspension of arms, and shall retire bv daily marches. The fort of Brunn shall be given up to the French army on the 14th of July, that of Gratz on the 16th. Made and concluded between us the undersign- ed, charged with full powers from our respec- tive Sovereigns, the Prince of Neufchatel, Major- General of the French Army, and M. B. Wimpffen, Major- General of the Etat- Major of the Austrian Army, at the camp be- fore Znaim, July 48, 1809. TWENTY- EIGHTH BULLETIN. " The Danube has risen six. feet. The bridges of boats which had been constructed before Vien- na since the battle of Wagram, have been broken by the effects ® f this rise; but the bridges at Ebers- dorf are solid and permanent; none of them have suffered. Those bridges, and the * orks of the is- land of Lobau, are the admiration of the military persons of Austria. They avow that such works are without example since the time of the Romans. " The Archduke Charles having sent Major- General Weissevoof to compliment the Emperor, and since that, the Baron de Wimpffen and Prince John of Liehstenstein having come upon the same courteous errand, in bis nam#, Hi^ Majesty has thought proper to send to tbe Archduke the Duke of Friuli, Grand Marshal of the Palace, who found kirn at Budweis, and part of yesterday at his bead quarters. " The Emperor left his camp at Znaim yester- day at nine o'clock in the morning, and arrived at the palace at Sehoenbrunn at three is tbe after- soon. •• His Majesty . has Vrtited tbe environs of the VILLAGE of Spitz, which FEFLFW the TETE- DE- PONT of Vienna. General has been charged with the execution of different works, which must lie marked out and begun this day. " The bridge of piles at Vienna will be re- established with the least delay possible " His Majesty has named as Marshals of tbe Empire, General Oudinot, the Duke of Ragusa, and General Macdonald. The number of Mar- shals was eleven; this nomination will make it 14. There still remain two vacancies. The places of Colonel- General of the Swiss, and Colonel- Gene- ral of the chasseurs, are also vacant. Tbe Colonel- Officer of the Chasseurs, is, ac- cor'; ng to our Constitution, a Grand Officer of th « Empire. • 1 " His Majesty has testified his satisfaction with the manner ' in which the Surgery has been served, and particularly with the services of the principal surgeon Heurteloup. " His Majesty passing through the field of bat- tle on the 7 th, caused a great number of the wounded to be taken off; and left there the Duke of Frioli, Grand Marshal of the Palace, who re- mained all day. " The number of wounded Austrians in our hands amounts to twelve or thirteen thousand. " The Austrians have had nineteen Generals killed or wounded. It has been remarked as a sin- gular fact, that most, of, the French Officers, whe- ther of old France, or of the new provinces, who were ill the Austrian service, have perished. •,< Several C " irieis have been intercepted; and among their letters has been found a regular cor- respondence of Gentz with Count Stadion. The influence of this wretch, in the leading determina- tions of the Austrian Cabinet, is hereby materially proved. Such are tbe instruments which England employs, like a new Pandora's box, to raise storms and spread poisons on the Continent " The Duke of Rivoli's corps encamps in the Circle of Znaim, that of the Duke of Auerstadt in the Circle of Brunn ; that of the Duke of Ra- gusa in the Circle of Korn- Neubourg; that of Marshal Oudinot before Vienna, at Spitz; that of lhe Viceroy on Presbourg and Gratz. The Im- perial Guard returns to the environs of Schoen- brunn. " The harvest is very fine, and abundant every where. The army is cantoned in a beautiful cotin- trv, rich in provisions of all kinds, wine parti- cularly." _ FROM THE GERMAN PAPERS. German papers to the 19th instant, have been received. An idea, it appears, is entertained in the Hanse- Towns and Hanover, that the Expedi- tion from England is destined to deliver them from the Gallic voke. This expectation had every where diXused the liveliest joy. The people are represented as unable to restrain or disguise their feelings. In Hanover, particularly, this sentiment was most prevalent; and " God save the King," was sung bv tbe populace in the streets of the ca- pital. The French Officers of the Customs and Excise were obliged to fly, or disguise themselves, to avoid the insults and fury of the people, and it wr. s with difficulty that the civil authorities could preserve # e peace. The German Papers also con- tain some new particulars of the late battles of the 5th and 6th,. at Enzersdorf and Wagram They are said to have been more sanguinary ajid more destructive on the side of the Austrians, than was at first supposed. It is also said that the whole of the Austrian force was engaged. These circum- stances tend to justify the conduct of the Emperor of Austria, in proposing an armistice, and accept- ing one upon such disadvantageous terms. Of these terms, that which delivers up the brave and loyal inhabitants of the Tyrol and Voralberg, is not a little arragavated by a recent instance of their zeal and enterprising spirit, on the night of the 28th last, a small party went up the Lake of Constance, in boats, and surprised the French garrison in the city of Constance, _ HUNTING. The Hertford Assizes commenced and concluded on Monday. There was only one trial of impor- tance, and that excited an interest among all the gentlemen in the county. The Earl of Essex was the Plaintiff, and the Hon. and Rev. William Ca- pel ( his Lordship's near relation) Defendant. It was an action against the Defendant, as one ofthe Berkeley Hunt, to try the right of hunting over the Plaintiff's lauds. Mr. Serjeant Shepherd led for the Plaintiff in a very able speech. After a few witnesses had been examined. Lord Ellenborough was so clearly of opinion, that no person had a right to hunt over the lands of another, without his consent, that Mr. Serjeant Best gave up the cause, and a verdict was given for the Plaintiff, with nominal damages. ACCIDENTS. As the Rev. Mr. Wright, Curate, of Long Sut- ton, Lincolnshire, was returning from Sutton, in that neighbourhood, on Wednesday evening, where he had been burying a corpse, he was violently at- tacked by a bull, which was grazing in a pasture through which the footpath to the church passes, and was so dieadfutly gored by the furious animal, that for some time his life was despaired of, and even now he is not perfectly out of danger. On Tuesday a partition- wall of'bjseof St. Mary's Alms- houses. Ox- lane, Shrewsbury, fell down; some gentlemen, hearing the crash, opened the door of the house, and discovered half- buried with bricks, the old and decrepid tenant, who, together with the ruins, had sunk into the vault below, where she was scarcely discernable amid the dust. — Notwithstanding the apparent danger of her si- tuation she sat calm as a philosopher—" unhurt amid the war of elements and the wreck of mat'er." At first she declined accepting the offers that were made to remove her; nor could the reasons for her attachment to the squalid and ruinous habita- tion be guessed, till it was discovered that she had hoarded a quantity of money in the holes and cor- ners of it. A child, about two years and a half old, on Wed- nesday se'nnight, crept unperceived behind his father, Mr. David Harry, while mowing hay in a field at Llangake, near Swansea, and the scythe entering his belly, he expired soon after. The feelings of the unhappy parent can be better con- ceived than described. Monday morning, as Thomas Hyslop, a labourer in the West India Docks, was working in the hold of a ship, one of his legs was jammed between two casks, and broken. He was taken to the London Hospital, where he had been but a few hours be- fore his child, about three years of age, was brought in, almost burnt to d « ath, having been left in a room by itself where there was a fire. On Friday as Sir John and Lady Lade were going down Hampstead- hill, on their way to Hen- don, in a curricle, the pole came out of the splash- ing leather, and, falling against the horses, set them kicking and running at full speed. In this peri- lous situation, Lady Lade jumped ont of the cur- ricle and fell, but received little hurt; Sir John kept his seat until the foot board was kicked off and the harness broken, when, finding that he had no command, he leaped from the curricle, and was much bruised from the fall; the horses continued running furiously to Sir John's house with the cur- ricle, a distance of near four miles, and entering the yard, got into a pond, from which they were got out with difficulty, very much cut about the legs, but not otherwise hurt. Sir John and Lady Lade were both bled, and fortunately have receiv- ed no very serious injury. The lightning on Thursday morning entered a bed- chamber in a small house at Clapham, and set the curtains in a blaze. Before a bov, who slept in the bed, could escape, he was badly scorched. The furniture and other articles in the apartment were destroyed, and the house would have been consumed, had not the greatest exertion been made to extinguish the flames. The lightning flashed in the most awful manner, and much injury has been done west of London, to barns and haystacks. On Tuesday night a shocking accident occurred to Miss S. Beville, at her mother's house, Winfred Green, near Colnbrook. Mrs. B. had entertained a party of friends in the evening, and after they had retired, a violent shriek was heard on the second floor; and on one of the servants going up, it was discovered that the unfortunate Miss Beville was locked in the water- closet, which was apparently on fire. The door was immediately forced open, and a schocking scene presented itself, the young Lady having, as it was supposed, set fire to her garments, which were burn t off her back. She was senseless, and was burnt so dreadfully that she survived only- two hours. The deceased was 25 years of age, anil on - lie point of marriage to a Gentleman iu Hoare- street. POLICE. GUILDHALL. Wednesday, Mr. Pelham, the owner of the Ja- cob's Well public- house, in Barbican, charged a female servant of Mrs. Croxhall, who manages the business, with robbing him of a pocket- book, con- taining one lol. bank- note, two twos, and seven ones, also a bill for l" 0l. and another for 5ol. and a third for 231. He said he had the pocket- book in his pocket, on Tuesday morning, an hour before the time he missed it; he had changed his coat in the morning, and could not swear the book had been stolen, as it might have dropped from his pocket. Mrs. Croxhall said, that as soon as the property was missed, she used the utmost diligence to dis- cover it; she was induced to search the privy, where she found the pocket- book, and dre# it from the soil; the bills remained in the book, but the bank notes were missing. She then charged her servant with the robbery, who denied it. Sus- picion was, however, strongly execited by the Pri- soner seeming uncommonly anxious to go out with some beer; being refused, she ran off from the house, but was overtaken in Chiswell- street. An officer was sent for to search her; fee found part ofthe Banknotes in the lining of one of her shoes, and the remainder in the other. Mrs. Croxhall added, that her servant had a good character from her last place, where she had resided eight years. The Prisoner, in her defence, said, that she found the pocket- book on the floor, and was very sorry she had not restored it. Mr. Pelham having regained his property, wished to decline prosecuting, arid the Sitting Alderman, after a suitable admonition, ordered her to be com- mitted to Bridewell for a month. UNION HALL. On Wednesday, young man, of the name of Smith, residing at Tooting, In Surrey, was exam- ined, being charged with having passed two forged cheques, payable at Messrs. Drummonds, Charing- cross, one for 20l. the other for 6l. for which he re- ceived value of Mr. Godling, a corn- dealer, and the Landlord of the Public- house, at the above place. Tbe charge being made out, the Prisoner was committed for trial. MATTON- GARDEN. Wednesday a young man exhibited a complaint against a spirited young woman of decent appear- ance, being apprehensive of personal injury, by which he conceived his life to be in danger. Be- ing called upon what she had to say for herself, she answered, that? he was always very troublesome and excitiug disturbance, and the only weapon she made use of to defend herself was her tongue, without any threats, which induced him to chal- lenge her and her sister to fight him for five gui- neas, which they declined; but the Prosecutor be- ing positive in his charge, she was held to bail, when two gentlemen^ entire strangers, became her bondsmen. LEGAL INTELLIGENCE. At Bury Quarter- Sessions, last week, was tried an indictment preferred against Mr. William Rick- wood, veterenary- surgeon, of Melford, by Mr. John Chevalier, surgeon, of the same place, for an assault in having lifted up his stick in a threat- ening manner against the prosecutor, who, it ap- peared, had the day before ridden against the de- fendant's son, a lad of 15 years old, and forced him and his horse into the ditch. After a long hearing, and the Court pointing out to the Jury that the holding up a stick or hand offensively amounted in law to an assault, they returned a ver- dict of guilty; upon which the major part of the Magistrates concurred in sentencing the defendant to six months imprisonment.— BURY POST. POOR'S RATE.— By a late decision in the Court of King's Bench, ( the King v. the inhabitants of Mairfield, 48 Geo. III.) saleable underwoods are rateable annually to the relief of the poor, in pro- portion to their value, though they should happen not to be cut down more than once in 24 years; and their annual value maybe estimated, amongst other ways, according to the value they may be worth to rent for a lease of the duration of their intended growth. Before a Bench of Magistrates at Brentford, on Tuesday, a case was heard, on six informations, against Mr. Cooper, a proprietor of a Windsor stage- coach, for not having his Christian name painted on the door pannels of said coach, agree- ably to Act of Parliament. He was convicted in the penalty of 60l. MURDERS. A shocking murder was committed on Tuesday night, on the road leading from the village of Pepper, New Forest, Hants, to Goring, by two fellows on the body of a smuggler, who was con- veying some property in a tilted cart, in company with a little girl, his daughter. The ruffians de- manded the man's money, but having a quantity of guineas about him to convey to Portsmouth, he refused compliance with the robbers request, when they beat him with bludgeons until he was deprived of life, and got at his property, leaving the little girl bound in the cart, and after taking off the horses and turning them loose on the com- mon, the villains decamped. A shocking murder was committed on Friday night, at St. Peter's- hill, Westminster, in the neighbourhood of Tothill- fields, by a woman on her husband. The parties had quarrelled whilst in bed, after each had returned from daily labour, and the wife stuck a knife in her husband's fore- head, which caused almost instantaneous death. The woman was taken into custody, and will be examined after the Coroner's Jury has sat upon the body of the deceased. CLERICAL BETTING.— A young DIVINE is said'to have undertaken, for a wager of 100 guiueas, to read six chapters from the Bible, every hour for six weeks, and actually began his arduous task last Thursday at tyvclve o'clock, when bets were 10 to I against him ! I THE ROYAL BRAZILIAN TOOTH POWDER. This admirable powder, now first introduced into, this country, is composed of the choicest aro- matics and antiseptics, the pioductions of the most fertile provinces of Brazil; and is there in exclu- sive esteem with people of the first fashion and distinction. It is a safe and gentle detergent of the teeth; renderiog them gradually and perma- nently white, without injuring the polish of the enamel. It gives an agreeable aroma to the breath, and, by invigorating the gums, yields a firmer sup- poit to the teeth. Any other encomium would be superfluous, as use will produce a conviction of its excellence It should be used every morning with a soft brush, and fair water, rincing the mouth after its application. Prepared by the Proprietor, and sold bv Messrs. Price and Co. Chemists and Druggists, Nos. 1 and 2, Great Russel- street, Co- vent- Garden, at 2s. < 5d. the box, sealed " Price and Co." by Mr. Arthur Lee, Lewes; and may be had of the News- Carriers; and by a principal Me- dicine Vender in every considerable Town in the United Kingdom, The only NEW POCKET PRONOUNCING EX- GUSH DICTIONARY, published by Mr. Enfield ; ret ommentied and used by several Masters of exten- sive Seminaries, THIS day was published, in a neat pocket volume 1- price 4s. bound, by CROSBY & Co. Stationer's- Court, Ludgate- street, London, and J. BAXTER, Lewes, and BAXTER, Chichester, a new Edition of lo, too Copies, much improved nnd enlarged, A GENE RAD PRONOUNCING DICTIONARY of the EN- GLISH LANGUAGE, shewing atone view, the Ortho- graphy, Explanation, Accentuation, and Pronunciation of all the purest and most approved terms, according to the present eminent Lexicographers, Orators, &<:. " To express by letters the nice distinction between sounds is no easy task ; tbe author has taken pains in compilation. His scheme of the vowels makes them comprehend twenty- two sounds, and that of the con- sonants represents their powers to be numerous. We are pleased with this mode of pronunciation. The pa- per is good, and the typography is neat."— Monthly UEVU'H', Feb. 1803. DALBY's CARMINATIVE. For the Wind, Convulsions, watry and dry Gripes, and other fatal Disorders in tbe bowels of children ; also for Fluxes, Cholic, and pains of tbe Intestines in grown persons : scarcely ever failing to relieve wltt n given according to the printed direction*. THE superiurity and celebrity of this Medicine having occasioned a number of counterfeits, some' even pretending to be prepared from the original re- ceipt, in the family of the late Mr. Joseph Dalby, apo- thecary, of Welbeck street, Cavendish- square, ( he fol- lowing extract from bis Will, will shew to whom he be- queathed this property; and from whom only the ge- nuine Medicine can be procuredd. " Whereas, 1 did many years since instruct my daugh- ter Frances, now the wife of Anthony Gell, North- street, Westminster, gentleman, iu the an of compounding a certain Medicine, of which I am the sole inventor, called Dalby's Carminative, I do hereby appoint my said daughter the sole preparer of this useful Medicine; I likewise give to her my sole property in the said Car- minative, and all profits arising from the sale thereof, to her, and her heirs for ever;" This invaluable cordial Medicine continues solely to be prepared by the said Frances Gell, and sold only by F. Newbery and Sons, No. 45, St. Paul's Church yard, a few doors from Cheapside, London; price Is. () d. a bottle, duty included, but observe lhat tbe words., " F. Newbery, No. 45, St. Paul's," are engraved in the stamps, and by their appointment by Lee, Pitt, and Pugh and Davy, Lewes; Gregory, Donaldson, and Phillipson, Brighton ; Spooner, and Stafford, Worthing ; Blanch, & White, Arundel; Phillipson, Davis, & Pratt, Chichest r; Coleman, Rye; Nash, & Sprange, Tunbridge Wells; Pal- mer, East Grinstead ; Cuthbert, Battle ; Spyring and Co. Tenterden ; and Kennett and Co. Robertsbridge. Mr. LEE, Lewes, lias the satisfaction to ac- quaint the Public, that be has obtained a few more Packets, warranted genuine, of Dr. Johnston's salubrious VEGETABLE SPECIFIC, for the cure of SCURVY, and other diseases arising from ail impure and vitiated state of the blood. Neither mercury, antimony, nor any other mineral whatever, is intermixed with this preparation. The in- gredients are culled entirely from the Vegetable King- dom ; aud the virtues of the respective articles nre com- pressed in so small a compass, that One Packet is in general sufficient to effect a complete Cure of the most inveterate degree of the Scurvy. And in families that are so happy as to experience this malady iu a trifling degree only ( for no human frame is totally free from it) this vegetable composition may be used with complete success. By clearing and purifying the blood and juices, it must infalibly improve the constitution, and will assured- ly he the means of preserving • the health and spirits, aud repelling the approach of disorders, which are al- ways more easily prevented than cured. This nutritious composition is absolutely indispens- able those who regard their health and comfort, who are iu the habit of eating anamal food once or twice a day, and who are not iu the daily practice of partukiug of esculent vegetables. Sold Wholesale only by Barclay and Son, No. i> 5, Fleet Market; and retail by Lee, and Pitt, Lewes; Gre- gory, and Phillipson, Brighton; Monday, Worthing; Maun, Horsham; M'George, Cuckfield; Smith, New- haven ; Marchant, Steyning; Wheeler, Battle; Phillipson, Chichester, aud by the respective Agents of this - Paner. For Eruptions in the Face, for clearing the Skin, and improving the Complexion. MRS. Vincent, of No. 6, Davies- strest, Gros- venor- square, London, absolutely is the sole original Proprietor and Preparer, now living, of Dr. Gowland's Genuine Lotion ; aud as it is full time that the public mind be put at rest on this imp rtaut truth, she hereby challenges contradiction before the Lord Chief Justice of England and a British Jury. Mrs. Vincent's genuine GOWLAND'S LOTION stands unrivalled for clearing the face and skin from all eruptions, freckles, extraordinary redness, effects of surfeits, heats aud tumours, scorbutic impurities and dryness of the skin, all blotches and pimples, from w bat- ever cause arising, hard lumps or knobs; in tbe skin, the greasy or oily appearance, livid and sickly paleness, anil for clearing and improving the complexion. This truly genuine Lotion is sold by Mrs. Vincent, at No. 6, Davies- street, Grosvenor- square, London ; aud Lee, and Adams, Lewes ; Gregory, Gilburd and Son, & Phillipson, Brighton ; White, Arundel ; Heatherly, East Bourne; Barry, Hastings, and by all the respect- able Perfumers and Medicine Venders in Europe, in Quarts 8s. 6d. Pints 5s. dd. Half Pints as. gd. 83- To prevent counterfeits, please ask for Mrs. Vin- cent's Gowland's Lotion, and see h< r name signed upon the label on each bottle that is genuine. MATRIMONY. IT is much to be regretted, but indisputably cer- tain, that many persons of both sexes are deterred from entering into the married state, by infirmities, which delicacy forbids them to disclose ; and there are not a few, who being already married, are rendered miserable, for want of those tender pledges of mutual love, without which, happiness iu this state, is at least, very precarious. It has been ascertained beyond doubt that these circumstances are occasioded by a general or partial relaxation or weakness in either sex ; and it is equally certain, that the genuine AROMATIC LOZENGES OF STEEL Are the best, if not the ouly remedy for this species of debility. When taken into the stomach, they immtdi- ately diffuse themselves like a vapour, through every pore, producing effects, at once delightful, sulutarv, and permanent. When the spark of life begins to grow dim, the circulation languid, and the faculty paralysed, these Lozenges are sound to give tone to the nerves, ex- animate the animal spirits, invigorate the body, and re- animate the whole man, When aversion to exc rcise, loss i. nf appetite, and palid countenance indicate approaching consumption, the delicate female will he preserved, ami restored to health and vocietv, by the benign influence of this medicine. When the delusion of imagination, or the force of bad example have tempted unguarded youth into the dangerous labyrinths of secret sensuality, debi- itated his body, or impaired his understanding, tbese Lozenges will protect him from lingering dissase, the infirmities of premature old age, and a wretched disso- lution. When by luxurious banquets, copious libations, Paphian excesses, and midnight revels, the sons aud daughters of dissipation have brought on themselve;' debility, relaxation, imbecility, and a long train of ner. vous complaints, these Lozenges will res'ore health and vigour to the debilitated frame, and cheerfulness and animation to tbe mind. The AROMATIC LOZENGES OF STEEL, are prepared genuine, by the Inventor, Dr. Senate, and by his ap- pointment are sold by Messrs. Parsons, at their circula- ting library, 46, Ludgate- Hill ; also by Mr. Green, St} 8, Oxford Street, near Dean Street; Messrs. Bell and Co. 310, Strand, near the Lyceum ; by Mr. W. Lee, Lewes, and all the Newsmen ; and by most respectable mcdi- cine venders, price 8s. per boxd, duty included. CORN- EXCHANGE. Monday, July 24, 1809- Our Wheat market, owing to the embargo, he* ing now mostly supplied from the granaries, an in » crease of price has taken place, and tine samples being much in demand, are several shillings per quarter dearer.— The various other articles of liar- lev, Malt, & c. have acquired no addition to their late terms, our buyers appealing not inclined lal purchase until the embargo is taken oil'.— The re- maining supplies of Oats are consderable, and the s ilc of these likewise ate in a great measure sus » pended from the same cause.— Fine Flour is rather upon the rise, but not to warrant placing it higher than 75s, per sack. - Wednesday, July 26. This day there are tolerable remaining Supplies of Wheat, the samples chiefly from th5 gianarv,' mostly second and inferior quality ; very few- buyers attended to make purchases at the late advance, waiting expected laige arrivals, after the embargo.- — Barley, with Malt, vary but liitle Pease and Beans, of the two kinds, likewise.—- There aie also tolerable quantities of Oats, sales there of nearly : at oui last quotation. Flour, this week, at au advance of' 5s. per sack; fine American as our last* CURRENT PRICE of GRAIN as under: • s. s. I S. Wheat OS — 88 1 Poland* .3, ri — st Fine ditto 04 — 96 i W. Pease Go — & Rye 42; — 48 Fine ditto 9( 1 — joo Barley 34 -— 40 » Grey do. 40 — 4 » Malt 70 — 70 ! Beans 50 — 6(, Small Oats s> 4 — 34 | Licks 40 — ^ RETURN OF WHEAT IN MARK LANE. By Messrs. Child and Malpas, Meat Weighers. Including only from the 10th of July, to th » 13th of July, agreeably to the new Act. Total 4, S. r> 3 Quarters.— Average 84s. 8£ d. 5s. o'^ d higher than last return A Return of the PRICES of FLOUR, From July 8, to July 14, from the Cocket- OFFICE Total 18,940 Sacks.— Average 74s. 7jd. Os. lja. lower. PRICE OF FLOUR. Flour — os. to 75s. per Sack. Coarse ditto 65s. to 70s Bran ! 2s. to 15s. Od. per Quarter. Fine Pollard 16s. to 30s. ditto. PRICE OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be advanced to l3id. the quartern loaf, wheaten. CALCULATION S. A. Sack of Flour - - ? 4 1i Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1 88 8f Eighty Quartern Loaves at 131d so t> In favour of the Baker - - - - 1 Si PRICE OF SEEDS. Rape Seed 5ol. Os. to Ol. Os. per Last. Carraway, - - os. Od. to Os. Od. per cwt. Coriander, Os. Os. to Os. Od, PRICE OF MEAT. SMITHFIELD. NEWGATE To sink the offal— per By the Carcass— per stone of 8lb. stone of 8lb. s. d. s. d. s, d. s. d. Beef 4 4 to 5 0 Beef 3 8 to 5 a Mutt. 5 0 to 6 0 Mutt. 4 4 to 5 4 Veal 5 0 to 6 4 Veal 4 0 to ( 5 » Pork 5 8 to 6 4 Pork 5 8 to 6 4 Lamb 5 0 to 0 4 Lamb 4 4 to 5 8 Head of cattle - this day— Beasts, about lyisj Sheep and Lambs, 18,410. Calves, 156 Pigs, 550. PRICE OF LEATHER. < 1. d. Butts, 50 to 561b. each 19 to a't Ditto, 50 to 661b. each • 23 to 9ft. Merchants Backs - 19 to 21 Dressings Hides, - 17 to 19$ Fine Coach Hides - 10 to 21 Crop Hide for cutting is to 21 Calf Skins, 30 to 40lb. per doz. 20 to 33 Ditto 50 to 70lb. per lb, 33 to 39 Ditto 70 to 80lb. — S3 to 38 Small Seals ( Greenland) Ss. to 3 » . 3 Large ditto, per dozen 100s. to 160s. Tann'd horse hides, per lb. l£) d. to Slid. RAW HIDES. s. d. s. d. Best Heifers and Steers ( per stone) 2 8— 3 0 Middlings 2 4— g C Ordinary . • 2 0— 0 0 Market Calf, each —— 13 0— 0 q Eng. Horse 14 0 IS O Sheep Skins — —— 1 3— 0 O Lamb Skins — 2 0 3 g PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £. s. d <£. s. d. Average Hay, 0 0 0 to 7 0 0— 7 li 0 Straw 2 a 0 to 2 11 6— 2 6 6 WHITE CHAPEL. Hay 5 .5 0 to 7 10 0— 6 7 ( 5 „ Clover 7 7 0 to 8 10 0— 7 IS O Straw 1 16 0 to 2 2 0— I 19 0 PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS. POCKETS. £ s. off s. £ s. £ Kent 4 4 to 5 8 Kent 4 10 to < 5 4 Sussex 3 10 to 4 0 Sussex 3 10 to 4 m Essex 4 0 to 5 0 Farnham 6 0 to S # PRICE OF TALLOW. s. d. St. James's Market - » 4 llj Clare Market - - O o* Whitechapel Market - 4 10 Average price per store Sib. 4 jor Town Tallow - - 88 6 Yellow Russia - - 87 o White ditto - • ' 85 o Soap ditto - . 85 o Melting Stuff - • 70 o Ditto rough - » 47 O Graves - » 14 ti Good Dregs » • 14 0 Yellow Soap - - 08 0 Mottled ditto - . j os o Curd - - - 112 ( i Candles, per dozen - 14 6 Moulds - - Ja a Printed and published by WILLIAM and ARTHUR LEE, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, ARTICLES of INTELLIGENCE, & c. are received at tlieir Offices, at BRIGHTON and LEWES. ADVERTISEMENT » v/ fll alse be received, and arefully forwarded to the Printers, - by Mr. HUMPHERY, Mr. SEAGRAVE, and Mr. SHIPHAM, Chichester; Mr. ROE, Midhurst; Mr. GOLDRING, Petworth; Mr. WHITE* Arundel Mr. CHAMPION, HORSHAM; PALMER, East- Grinsted, Mr. MEYRON Rye; Mr. BARRY, Hastings; and by the Newsmen.
Document Search
Ask a Question