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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal


Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXI    Issue Number: 3280
No Pages: 4
The Sussex Weekly Advertiser page 1
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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

Date of Article: 07/08/1809
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXI    Issue Number: 3280
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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tt tffleifelp Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. awertwet printed and published bp and far SBflltam and Arthur lee. VOL. LXI. NO. 3280. J MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1809. [ PRICE SIX- PLACE. - Tj, . ,, - } i has been regularly 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, xa.- er v, ut 1 0 - ^ HAMPSHIRE; and is forwarded by the POST, to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to every considerable Town in the United Kingdom. The SUSSEX WEEKLY ADVERTISER is regularly filed by Messrs. TAYLER and NEWTON, WARWICK- SQUARE, near ST. PAUL'S, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & C. will be received and punctually forwarded to the Publishers le ' It may also be seen at all the principal COFFEE- HOUSES in the Metropolis. Sussex Local Militia. IN consequence of His Majesty's commands com- municated to me, through the Earl of Liver- pool, His Majesty's principal Secretary of State I Charles Du!: c of Norfolk, E. M. Lord- Lieate- nant of the County of Sussex, hereby notify, that neither the Western. Centre, nor Eastern Bat- talions of the Local Militia of the said county, • will be called out for training and exercise during the remainder of the present year. , NORFOLK, E. M. '' * . * PRIZE AGENTS." Navy Pay- Office, London, rtn v June, 1S0< 1. NOTICE is hereby given, that, under the Pro- visions of an Act of the last Sessi^- of Parlia- ment, if ill any Case Prize- Motley shall not he distribut- ed within the times prescribed by law, the Treasurer of the Navy will trot fail 1.0 proceed effectually against the Agents in the High Court of Admiralty, in order to compel a due and expeditions distribution of the Shares to the several parties entitled thereto. By direction of the Treasurer, JOHN SMITH, Paymaster. Navy Pay Office, 20lhJune, IS09. AGENTS FOR SEAMEN AND OTHERS. AN Act: having this day leceived the Royal As- sent for the encouragement of Seamen, and for 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- inissioned officer of marines or marine, or non- commissioned officer or soldier in the array, other than and except persons who shall be duly licensed by the Treasurer of the Navy for that purpose, who arc 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 the 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 in 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 bounty 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. - » nch of t, i > se ports respectively ; and at ail olwer ( pwcet In (.' real Britain and Ireland, to the Pay- Master, at 1 theNavy Pay- Office, London. The licenses are grantable for three years, and . may be determined at any time by the Treasurer, : in cases of misconduct of the parties who shall ob- tain them, By direction of the Treasurer, JOHN SMITH, Pay- Master. If any person after the 1st September next, who shall not have a License from the Treasurer of the Wavy. or shall not be within the degrees of relation- • sbip above described, to seamen and others, shall offer 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 wilt be punished accordingly. " NAVY- OFFICE, July 21, 1809. THE Principal Officers and Commissioners of his Majesty's Navy, do hereby give notice, that such BRICKLAYERS, as can produce regular Inden- tures of Apprenticeship, for seven years, are of good character, and not exceeding 35 years of age, may find employment at His Majesty's Dock- Yard, at Sheerness, by applying to the Officers of that yard. " TO BLACKSMITHS. Navy Office, August 2. 1809. THE principal Officers and Commissioners of His Majesty's Navy, do hereby give Notice, that such Blacksmiths as can produce regular Indentures of Apprenticeship, for seven years, are of good character, and not exceeding 35 ye: r « of age, may find employ- ment at his Majesty's Dork Yard, at Chatham, by ap- plying to the Officers of that Yard. NOTICE is hereby given that a general COURT BARON, for the Manor of Hardham, otherwise Irringham, in the County of Sussex, will be holden at the usual place of holding Courts within the « aid Manor, on Monday the 14th day of this instant August, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon ; when the several tenants of the said Manor are requested to at- tend to do and perform their several suits and services, and to pay their Quit Rents, due Michaelmas last. RICHARD ANDREWS, Steward. August 1, 18119. FL1M WELL TO HASTINGS TURNPIKE. NOTICE is hereby given 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 let to farm by auction, from the Twenty- ninth day of Sep- tember next, for one, two, or three years as shall be then agreed on, the Toils to arise from the several Gates. 011 the said Road, in the manner directed by an . Art passed ill the Thirteenth Year of the Reign of his present Majesty for regulating Turnpike Roads, in the following Lots, viz.— The Toils arising from the Gates tailed Hurst green Gate and Northbridge- Street Gate, • erected - between-' Flimwell Vent and Robertsbridge, in one Lot, which will be. put up. at the sum of i'tltj, be-. '. Sng what they let for the last year. The Tolls arising from the Robertsbridge Gate, and the Level Gate, in ^ HiUllc, erected between Robertsbridge and Battle, wlv » c! i will be put up in one other Lot. at the sum of £ 4< io. being what they let for the last year. The Tolls arising ". fi'om l', e Gate, Battle aforesaid, and the Hastings' Gate erected between Battle and Hastings, which will be put up in one other Lot, at the sum of £ ii2U, being .? bat they let for the last year. And, the Tolls Rising front the Gate erected 011 Robertsbridge Clapper ., which will be put up in one other Lot, at the Slim of £ « i7. being what they let for the last year. And whoever snail happen to be the best bidder tor such respective Lots must at the same time give security with Sufficient sureties to the satisfaction of the Trustees then present for, the due payment of the rent or rents lie « r they respectively contract for, 111 such manner and at such times as shall be then agreed on. Dated this 17th day of July, 1809. T. BARTON, * * Clerk to the said Trustees. _ WORTHING TURNPIKE TOLLS TO LET. NOTICE is hereby given, that a general Meet- ing of the Trustees of the Turnpike Road leading from Worthing 111 the parish of Broadwater, in the county of Sussex, by Findon, Washington Hill, Rock, and Ashington Common, to Dial Post, and from thence by Knep Castle, and Baybridge Lane, to the Steyning Turnpike, at West Grinsted, in thesaid county, will be held at the Red Lion Inn," on Ashington Common, on 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 he Let by Auction to the best Bidder, from the 29th 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 sums following, viz. Worthing Gate - - £ 3Bi Ashington Gate - - < 1 > 1 Dial Post Gate - - 384 And will be put up at those sums, either in one 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 ami STEYNING 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 Monday 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, W; appiug Thorn Gate, and Bramber Gate, will be Let by Auction, to the best bid- der. from the 29th day of September next, for one or more years, as shall be then agreed on, which Tolls were let for one year, ending the 29th September next, at the sum of £ 1011, 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. NOTICE is hereby given, that a Meeting will be held at the While Horse Inn, Storrington, on Wednesday the 16th of August next, at twelve o'clock, to consider of the best mode of Opening the Western communication of the county, 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, CECIL BISSHOPP. GEORGE KING. HENRY SHELLEY. C. M. BURRELL. WALTER BURRELL, E. TREDCROFT. E. CARTWRIGHT. EGRE. MONT. MARRY BISSHOPP. EDWARD MICHELL. TO ROAD MAKERS, ~ The Trustees of the Horley and Cuckfield Turnpike Road, Give Notice, THAT the forming of about three Miles of the intended Road, over Horley Common, will be let by Tender, to any Person or Persons willing to Contract for the same. Specifications of the Work, may be seen on 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 011 the said 14th day of August next, at the Talbot Inn, in Cuckfield, at 12 o'clock at noon. J C. WALLER, Clk to the Trustees. Cuckfield, July 28th, 1809. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Partnership lately subsisting and carried on between us, Thos. Phillips and James Beney, of Battle, in the county of Sussex, Tailors and Drapers, was this day dissolved by mutual consent; and that all debts due to, or giving to the said concern, 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 his 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 carried 011 upon bis 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 be pledges himself to use every exertion and attention to continue to deserve their favors. *** Gentlemen*' Cloaths, Ladies Habits, Naval and Military Uniforms, in the first stile of elegance. A YOUNG GENTLEMAN MISSING. HENRY POWELL PRYCE, | 3 years old, the' only son of Sir Edward Pryce, of Brook House, in the county of Somerset, and Westmoreland House, City Road. •" tart, left his father's In , seon Thursday the 171I1 July, ultimo, and has not been heard of since. He is about 4 feet high, dark hair, fair complexion, and a little marked t the small pox; was dressed in a brown 1 great- coat, with a velvet collar, black waistcoat, and blue pantaloons. The collar and bosom of his shirt was frilled, and H. Pryce" marked thereon, he had a black ribband round his neck. He is a Midshipman in his Majesty's service, and was traced to the White Horse Cellar. As be never slept from home, nor was addicted to any vice, it is feared some misfortune has befallen him. Any information respecting him will be most thank- fully received at the Office of this Paper ; or at Chas. Harrison, Esq. Craven Street, Strand, London, who will handsomely reward whoever conveys him to his discon- solate parents, and pay all expences of travelling, & c. The Young Gentleman when of age, will be entitled J to near 2o, oool. per annum, wholly depending on bis surviving the age of 21 years. WHERE AS Charles Trigwell, of Alfriston, husbandman, did on Friday night, the 14th of July inst. go away and leave his family chargeable on the parish. He is 25 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 waistcoat, and an oil- skin over his hat. A Reward of Two Guineas will be given to any person who shall give information of him, so that he may be taken and brought to justice, to be paid by the Overseers of the said parish of Alfriston, THOS. SUSAN, Overseer. Alfriston, July 28, 1809. ABRAHAM and EDWARD WESTON, Sons and Successors of the late Abraham Weston, GUN- MAKERS, & c. AT LEWES, BEG leave gratefully to return thanks to the friends and employers of their said late father, for the many favors for upwards of 30 years conferred upon him ; and beg leave respectfully to assure the public, that they have a large assortment of double and single barrel GUNS, made on the newest principle, which are for sale at reduced prices ; they have also 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 equal 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 have a large assortment of Powder Flasks, Shot Belts, Powder, Shot, and every article in the Gun trade. Barrels bored, and made to shoot well. Orders sent by Newsmen or Carriers, will be punctually attended to. ROYAL EXCHANGE. MESSRS. HAZARD, BERNE, and Co. have now on Sale at their State Lottery Office, No. 93, Royal Exchange, Tickets and Shares for the STATE LOTTERY, which is 011 a pew and improved Plan, consisting of only 5,000 Numbers, to be drawn ill One Day, 20th October, 180Q. THE SCHEME CONTAINS 4 Prizes of =£ 20,000, 1 of <£ 5,000, 1 of ,£ 2,000, 8 of £' 1,000, ond 12 of £ 500, With others in proportion, AND NOT THREE BLANKSTO A PRIZE. Letters, post paid, duly answered, and schemes gratis. All kind of Government Securities bought and sold by Commission, Country Orders, accompanied with short- dated Bills on Loudon, Post- Office Orders, or cash in parcel by Coach or Carrier, punctually attended to, and Corres- pondents may depend 011 being treated exactly 011 the same terms as if personally present. Tickets and Shares for the above Office, are also 011 Sale by Mr. Wm. Lee, Printer, Lewes, Who, in the late. Lotteries, sold the following capi- tal Prizes: No. 12,283, 30,000!. No. 19,574, lo. oool. No. 245— 20,367— 2o, 8l6, each i. oool. No. ' 2,028— 21,791, each 500I, Besides many of One Hundred, fifties, & c. Stc. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO LET. NOTICE is hereby given, that the next general Meeting of the Trustees of tbe New Chappel, Lind- field and Ditcheling Turnpike Road, is appointed to be held at the Tyger Inn, in Liudtield, 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 sc- leral Toll Gates upon the said road called Ditcheling, Cleave Waters, Turner's Hill, and Frogget Heath Gates, will be. severally Let by Auction, to the best .:<' , for one year, from twelve o'clock at night of the 291b 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 the said Gates called Turner's Hill Gate, and Frogget Heath Gate, 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 i'lCa, and Frogget Heath Gate, at the sum of i' 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 sum or sums of money as the said Trustees shall direct. Whoever happens to be the best bidder, must at the same lime give security, with suf ficient 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 of the said Road. WHEREAS at a Meeting of the Trustees of the Turnpike Road leading from the Town of Brighthelmston, through Cuckfield, to the County Oak on Lovel 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 bide Gate, Slough Green, I field 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 ft0111 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 3oth djy of September next, ill the manner directed by an Act passed in the 13th 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 General Meeting of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road is appointed lobe held at the House of John Par- sous, the sign of the Bear, in Burwash, in the county of Sussex, on 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, Baker's Gate, Bowles's Gate, Weston's Gate, and Hol- man's Gate, will be LET SEPARATELY BY AUC- TION to the best Bidder, for one or more years, as shall be then and there agreed 011, 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 ' Jie 3( 1, " 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 - - £ dti 10 6 Baker's Gate, the Sum of - - 44 0 0 Bowles's Gate, the Sinn 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 o And will be be severally put up at those sums. Who- ever happens to be the best bidder must 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, Burwash , 15th July, 1809. 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- house, stables, and other out- of- fices, and 22 acres of meadow and pasture land. The Situation of this Estate is about six miles on the 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 or 21 years, two capital FARMS, with Farm Houses, and every necessary outbuilding, within three miles of Lewes, in the parishes of Ringmer and Glynd. One in the possession of Messrs. Hooper, containing about 812 acres of arable, meadow, pasture, and down laud. The other in the possession of Mr. Crunden, contain ing about 1(>() acres of arable, meadow, and pasture land, about Go acres of the arable, tithe free. May be entered upon at Michaelmas O. S. itlo. 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 Messrs. Strong, Still, and Strong, 011 or be- fore the 5th day of November next. . TO BE LET BY AUCTION, At the Swan Inn, in Ryegate, on Tuesday, the 12th of September next, 1809, at two o'clock in the'after- noon, for a term of 21 years, from Michaelmas, 1810, subject to the conditions then to be produced. LOT I. A Messuage, and about Eighty- six acres jLjl and about 56 acres of wood, in Worth, in Sussex, in the occupation of James Worsfold. LOT 2. A Messuage and Lands, called Hole Farm, containing about 82 acres of land, and about 80 acres of wood, also in Worth. A Farm adjoining thereto, called Monk's Farm, con- taining about 83 acres of land, and about 40 acres of wood, in Balcomb, in Sussex, both in the occupation! of John Streatfield. LOT 3. A Public House, called the Half Smock, with a close of about three acres ; and a Warren, called Whiteley Hill, containing about 8g acres, adjoining thereto, in Worth, in the occupation of Budgen. An Act has passed for carrying a Turnpike Uoad from Horley Common to Cuckfield, which will pass by this Public House, and lot 2, and very near to lot I. Further particulars may be had of Mr. Clutton, of Cuckfield ; Mr. Wm. Clutton, of Hartswood, near Rei- gate; and of Messrs. Bray, in Great Russell Street, Bloomsbury, where plans of the farms may he seen. 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 houses, 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 band, 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, Hol born. AK TIMBER. To be sold by Peivate Con- tract, at Clayton's Farm, Mayfield, Sussex, in Three Lots, viz.— 48 Oaks, 17 feet Meetings, 44 Ditto 8^ do. ditto. 39 Ditto 4 do. ditto. The Tenant on Clayton's Farm will shew the lots, who is authorised to treat for the same. T0 TANNERS. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AMOST desirable Freehold TAN- YARD, and Premises, situate in the village of Sedlescomb, in the county of Sussex, together with a good dwelling house, out buildings, & c. in complete repair, and very conveniently fitted up. The Yard is well watered, and the vats in complete repair, the bark barn, and other buildings, were a few years ago erected for the express purpose of the tanning business. The Stock in Trade, Bark Mill, and implements to be taken by valuation, or as may be agreed upon at the time of sale. Seddlescomb is an advantageous situation for obtain- ing bark, at an easy carriage. For particulars and treaty, apply to Mr. Tilden Smith, Vinehall; or Mr. Wm. Eldridge on the pre- mises. ANNUAL SALE OF MERINO' WOOL. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At Garraway's Coffee- house, ' Change- alley, Cornhill, London, on Thursday, the 17th of August, 1809, at one o'clock precisely, AQuantity of MERINO WOOL, and its ad- mixtures 011 English breeds. The quantity of Wool expected for this sale being very considerable, and Mr. Sadler's Repository not affording sufficient room for lotting, shewing, 6cc. 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 same time advising the Brokers thereof. Catalogues will be timely delivered, and any infor- mation that may be required given by Thus. Martin and Co. Brokers, No. 63, Coleman- street, London. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. NEVE, In four lots, at the Wool Pack Inn, Tenterden, Kent, 011 Friday the 25th of August, 1809, between the hours of four and five o'clock in the afternoon ( un- less in the mean time disposed of by private contract, of which, if it happens, the earliest notice will be given), THE following Messuage and Lands, being part of the Estate of the late Mr. John Ramsden, de- ceased. LOT 1. A Messuage called Hamden, with barn, stable, oasthouse, granary, outbuildings, gardens, orchards, and several pieces of arable, meadow, and pasture land, containing by admeasurement 21A. lR. 9P. About four acres and an half of this lot are planted with Hops, and in a high state of cultivation. LOT 2. A piece of exceeding good Marsh Land, call- ed the Ferry Marsh, containing by admeasurement 7A. 2R. 21 P. LOT 3. A piece of Arable Land, called the day- men's, containing by admeasurement 17A. 2R. 8P. LOT 4. Three pieces of Land, arable, pasture, and wood, adjoining together, called Cophall, containing by admeasurement 32A. ol!. oP. The Premises are Freehold, and situate in the parish of Ebony, in the Isle of Oxney, adjoining the road, leading from Rye and Wittersham, to Tenterden, and in the possession of Mr. John Ramsden. The Land Tax is redeemed.— Possession may be had at Michaelmas next.— Mr. Ramsden will shew the pre- mises. For further particulars enquire of Mr. Ramsden ; or at the Office of Messrs. Woollett and Dawes, Rye. SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD, a neat RESIDENCE, called Norton House, in complete Repair; containing an eating, and breakfast parlours, study, kitchen, butler's and meat pantries, brew- house, and dairy, with good cellars, the bed chambers, five servants' rooms, with coach bouse, stables, and oilier out offices, a garden and orchard well planted ; together with from three to ten acres of excellent meadow land, of which possession may be had at Misbaelmas next. Norton is situate on a dry healthy soil, the neigh- bourhood respectable— is also eligible for field sports, within a small distance of two capital packs of Fox Hound, and one of Harriers. Distant from Goodwood and Slindon 3 miles, Bognor 5, Chichester 4, Arandel 0, Petworth 10, and tin miles from Loudon. The Premises may be viewed, and further particulars known, by applying to Mr. WELLER, Chichester. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION,- BY Mr. WELLER, At the Swan Inn, Chichester, on Friday, the 25th Au, gust, at 12 o'clock, unless an acceptable offer should be made by Private Contract ; AVery neat and modern RESIDENCE, replete with all domestic offices, coach house, and stables in a most complete state of repair, kitchen garden, ex- tensive walls, green house, pleasure grounds, orna- mented with forest trees, beautiful shrubs luxuriant and rich in foliage, the whole measuring nearly three acres, situate ill the centre of the city of Chichester, posses- sing all the advantages and conveniences oi' a 1 own with the retirement, air, and rural scenery of the country. The property of the Into Mrs. Bull, deceased. An early possession will be given. The Fixtures and Furniture may be taken at a fair valuation. Printed particulars will be delivered 14 days previous to the sale, and may be had at the principal Inns of the neighbouring towns; of Messrs. Winstanly and Son, Pa. ternoster. Row, London ; and to be viewed by Tickets, whioh may be had of Mr. WELLER, Chichester Valuable BUILDING MATERIALS, consisting, among various other articles, of a considerable quantity of" FIR TIMBER and DEALS of diffferent scantlings and tlicknesses, and superior in qualisy to any at present 011 the markets in this kingdom. TO BE SOLD ' BY AUCTION, By Mr. HARMAN, AT the Ship Inn, Faversham, on Wednesday the 9th day of August, IS09, at four o'clock in the afternoon, subject 10 such conditions as shall be then and there produced, in one or more lots, as may be found most desirable and convenient to the intended purchasers. The MATERIALS of all those extensive buildings, lately used as Barracks, situated at Faver- sham aforesaid, constructed principally of bricks, anil covered with tiles, the timber is chiefly very valuable Fir; which buildings are situated so near the navigable river as to afford every convenience and facility for re- moving the materials at a small expence. ' The build- ings to be taken down at the expence of the purchaser or purchasers within such limited time as the conditions shall specify. They may be viewed any time previous to the sale, on application Air. Wiach, at the Ship inn, Faversham. NINFIELD.— Freehold Estates, Land, tioU. uoin Furniture, & c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, • By Mr. T. PARRINTON, On the premises, on Tuesday, August 8th, i3o"!, and the following day, by order of the. Trustees, for ins benefit of the creditors of Mr. Francs Ellis, Ni Held" Sussex, Consisting of four post and tent bedsteds and furnitures, feather beds and mattresses- blankets, quilts, and counterpanes, mahogany double chests of drawers, chairs, mahog. any dining snd Pem- broke tables, carpets and nil cloths; a sofa, mahog- any desk and bookcase, clock, pier and dress, ns glasses, window curtains, bed and table linen, plate, China, glass, nooks, and pictures, kitchen requisites, and brewing utensils, scales, Hic. A quantity 01 casks, pack- ing boxes, canvas, wrappers, giass and stone bottles, old iron, coals, faggot and cord wood, a good mangle, some mens and boys great coats, about 30 pairs of wo- mens stays, pattens, and shoes, Also a good Mare, cart harness, saddles, & c. which will be sold the last day of the sale, with numerous other effects, comprising the entire Houshold Furniture, the whole of which wilt be sold without the smallest re- serve. And on Wednesday August 9, t809", at five o'clock in the afternoon, being the last day of the sale, will be sold on the premises, the following freehold land and premises, situate as above. LOT 1. A Freehold Field, adjoining the high road, near Ninfield Stocks, and opposite the premises'lately occupied by Mr. F. Ellis, and containing about three acres, be the same more or less. LOT 2. Two Tenements with gardens, adjoining lot I, now in the occupation of Mrs. M. Enefer, and Mr. J. Shotter, tenants at will. LOT 3. Three Tenements situated as above, and now in the occupation of Thomas Morris, and other tenants at will. The sale to begin each day, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, and an early attendance is requested on ac- count of the great number of lots. Particulars and Catalogues to be had of Mr. Peter Willard, Solicitor, at bis Office in Battle ; or of the Auctioneer on the premises, four days previous to the sale. All persons indebted to the Estate of F. Ellis, who do not immediately pay their respective debts, will be proceeded against without delay, by the Solicitor to the said estate: And all persons who have not yet exe- cuted the Deed of Assignment, are requested to send in their accounts to the said Solicitor, or the Auctioneer, on the premises, within 14 days, or they will be excluded all benefit arising from the same. A capital Freehold Mansion, with convenient Of- fices, Garden, Orchard, and about 22 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, \ Capital Mansion, called Rock Honse, delight- fully situate in the parish of Washington, and ad- joining the turnpike road, leading from Worthing to London, with convenient offices, stable, barn, hovel. an excellent walled in garden, orchard, and about eight teen acres and one rood of rich arable and meadow land, two cowleazes 011 New Common, and extensive right of commonage. Also about three acres and one rood of rich arable land, situate in Washington aforesaid. The house and buildings are in excellent repair, and the land in a high state of cultivation, the whole lying together, and situate near the South Downs, 6 miles from Worthing, 2 from Storrington, 15 from Brighton, and 45 from London, and particularly adapted lor a gentleman's residence. For particulars apply to the proprieter 011 the pre- mises ; or Mr. Marshall, Solicitor, Steyning. - TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, AND FRIDAY'S POSTS. FROM TUESDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. BANKRUPTS. FRIEND Andrus, Brighhelmston, Sussex, vic- tualler. James Carver Gill, Smallburgh, Norfolk, grocer. William Collins, . Thomas- street, Bristol, innkeeper. John Forrester, of Lane- end, Stafford, manufacturer of earthenware James Affleck, Kennington- cross, Surrey, plumber. ROYAL VISIT TO CLIFDEN SPRING. Thursday morning;, his Majesty, Princesses So phia and Augusta, accompanied by Lady G. Mur- ray, Generals Cartwright and Fitzroy, and Colonels Taylor and Desbrow, rode in the Great Park, at Windsor, and returned at twelve o'clock. Wednesday, her Majesty, the Duke of Cam- bridge, Princesses Augusta, Sophia, Elizabeth, and Mary, accompanied by Ladies Ilchster, Thynne, and Albina Cumberland ( all the ladies in waiting,) Count Munster, Generals Cartwright and Fitzroy, and Colonels Taylor and Desbrow, went in her Majesty's Royal carriages to Maidenhead- bridge, where they alighted, and went on board six boats, prepared and ornamented under the management of Mr. Carter, boat- merchant, of Eton- bridge, and rowed up to Clifden, ( he seat of Lady Orkney, where they disembarked, and were received by Lady Orkney, and a great number of Nobility and Gentry of the neighbouring towns and villages, who were invited; and who congratulated them on their Royal visit. The shores, on both sides the Thames, were crowded by thousands of the most genteel and respectable company, who saluted the Royal party as they passed, whilst the band of the King's Own Royal Stafford, played " God save the King," and different martial airs. The Duke of Cambridge was cockswain to the Princesses' boat, and Col. Desbrow, to the Queen's; who steered them to and from Clifden. The barges were stopped during the time the Royal Party were on the river, to prevent any accident, The Royal Party walked in the pleasure- grounds a con- siderable time; and at four o'clock, sat down to a very elegant dinner, with upwards of a hundred of the first Nobility. At six o'clock, her Majesty and the Princesses embarked on board their boats, and landed at Maidenhead bridge, where the Royal carriages waited to receive them, and arrived at the Palace at eight o'clock. Much credit is due to Mr. Carter, the boat- master, for his steady care and attention on the occasion. LONDON. AUG 4. By the Pacific, returned from America, we have received letters and papers, by the way of Liver- pool. seven days later than those which had pre- viously arrived. One from New York, dated July 2, says, that notwithstanding the long cessation of imports, on account of the embargo and non- in- tercourse Laws, sales of dry goods are very heavy This effect seems to be the necessary consequence of the immense supplies of merchandize of this description, which were sent from England on account of the insufficiency of demand in the mar- kets of Europe. Bills were extremely scarce, and were not to be obtained under 11 per cent. It was supposed that no fewer than 1,120 vessels had sailed from New York only, since the date of the negociation with Mr. Erskine. The Dutch Herring Fishery which used to em- ploy several thousand fishermen, this year engages only three smacks.— The seizure of sixteen cod- nessels by the English, is made a pretext by the Government for preventing a trade which it has been feared might afford facility to commercial or political intercourse with this country. The wife of a private in the 7th Light Dra- goons, who was taken prisoner by the French the day before the battle of Benevente, between the English and French cavalry, very unexpectedly joined the regiment at Guildford on Thursday morning, after a long and perilous journey. The account she gives is, that she remained with the French army in Spain till April last, when they gave her a pass to go into France. She set out by the way of Bayonne, and travelled through France on foot to Calais, from which place she was taken in the barge by the canal to Antwerp, and thence to Flushing, which she left on Saturday morning the 22d inst. and landed at Aldborough the next day. She is a very intelligent woman, and says that the whole coast of France she has passed thro' is in great alarm at our expedition, and that there are no troops lett. The French behaved very well to her while their prisoner, and one of the Lieute- nant- Colonels employed her as his cook. Accord- ing to her report, in the retreat of the British army under Sir John Moore, the main body of the French only followed it as far as Astorga, when the Cavalry were immediately ordered hack to France, leaving a few squadrons to accompany the infantry, which, from the best account, did not exceed 30.000 men. It is to be lamented that our Commander had not been apprised of the circum- stance, and permitted our troops to engage at Villa Franca, as was wished and expected. Orders have been issued by the Treasury to the Mint, to receive all the old halfpence at present in circulation, and to issue for the future, none but those made by Mr. Bolton of Soho; such forgeries as are so well done that a common observer could not distinguish them from good halfpence, are to be taken. Some very beautiful animals of the goat kind, have been sent home from India in the late fleet, as a present from Sir E. Baillie, to his Royal High- ness the Prince of Wales. They are larger than the ordinary size, with smooth hair, beautifully speckled, as we sometimes see deer, but with very brilliant colours. One of them in particular, a male, is beautifully variegated with red and white. His horns, which are smooth, arc also elegantly mot- tled. These animals were brought to Calcutta, at the express desire of his Royal Highness to Sir E. Baillie, from Delhi, where they have been intro- duced from Persia. His Royal Highness intended them for his Royal Mother's lodge at Frogmore, and has already presented them to her Majesty, who is highly gratified with the gift. Two valuable horses having died, and several others having become sick, in consequence of drink- ing out of a certain trough at Newmarket, the water has been analysed, and there are strong grounds to supect, that poison was mixed with it. — A reward of l00 guineas has been offered for the discovery of the person guilty of this heinous offence. BRITISH NAVY.— The following is the amount of the British Naval force up to this day.— At sea, 64 ships of the line, 13 from 50 to 44 guns, 106 frigates, 83 sloops and yachts, 5 bombs and fire- ships, 67 brigs, 10 cutters, 85 schooners, gun ves- sels, luggers, & c. Total 433.— In port and fitting, of the line, 5 from 50 to 44 guns, 54 frigates, 80 sloops and yachts, 5 bombs and fire- ships, 95 brigs, 29 cutters. 16 schooners, gun- vessels, lug gers, & c. Total SS9.— Guardships, Hospital ships, & c 40 of the line, 5 from 50 to 44 guns, 18 fri- gaes, 6 sloops and yachts, 2 brigs, 3 cutters, 5 schooneis, & c. Total 80. In Ordinary and Re pairing, 02 of the line, 14 from 50 to 44 guns, 57 frigates, 46 sloops and yachts, 10 bombs and fire ships, 15 brigs, 6 schooners. See. Total 200.— Building, 47 of the line, 25 frigates, 10 sloops and vachts, 16 bombs and fire- ships, 19 brigs, 6 schoon- V. Total lift— Grand Total 1,218. Thirteen hundred Merino sheep were, on Mon- day and Tuesday, landed at Deptford from eight transports, for the use of his Majesty. There were 50 also for Lord Holland, and the same number for Lord Mulgrave. One hundred and fifty- seven common Spanish sheep were landed for the King; 5.000 more Merino are on their passage for his Majesty. Sir William Curtis's watch, with the worthy Al- derman on hoard, which accompanies the expedi- dition, is under the orders of the Admiralty, that being the only condition on which it could be permitted to sail with the armament. The Marquis of Huntley, and several other Gentle- men are also on board her, at the invitation of the worthy Alderman. At Derby assizes Mr. John Satterfield, a linen- draper, of Manchester, brought an action against Mr. JamesSutton, who keeps the Navigation Inn, at Shardlow, near Derby, to recover a compensation in damages for the expences incurred in conse- quence of his leg having been fractured in Novem- ber last, which accident was occasioned by his horses taking fright at the tarpawling covering of a shed placed upon the defendant's premises very- near the turnpike- road : the tarpawling hung down on the sides of the shed, and flapping about and making a rustling noise when there was any wind, it became a great terror to horses. The Judge de. clared that the defendant had no right to place, although on his own ground, any erection produc- tive of such effects; that he had been very culpa- ble in permitting such a nuisance to remain so long, aware as he must have been of its dangerous tendency; and that he was responsible for the consequences.— Verdict for plaintiff, damages - tool At the Suffolk Assizes, which commenced a Bury, on Thursday, among the civil actions tried was that of Lees v. Guest." It was an action, be fore a Special Jury, brought by the Plaintiff, a baker at Clare, against the Defendant, an Adjutant in the Suffolk Local Militia, to recover a compen- sation in damages for Criminal Conversation with the Plaintiff's wife; but it being clearly proved, to the satisfaction of the Court and Jury, that Plain- tiff connived at and encouraged the familiarities with his wife, he was nonsuited. Actions of this kind, to the honour of the married females in the county of Suffolk, being very rare, it excited con siderable interest. - A young officer, quite a boy, was ordered on Thursday se'nnight to embark for India, and re- ceived 951. by a bill, and 40l. in Bank notes, for his passage and pay. On Friday evening, while on the qnarter- gallery of the Indiaman, at St. Helen's, he dropped his pocket book over board, containing these sums. This happened about eleven o'clock at night— he was in a deplorable situation— without friends nearer to him than Aberdeen. As the mail- boat, from Portsmouth, was crossing to Ryde, on Sunday following, a passenger saw something at a distance in the water, and persuaded the Captain to go towards it— it proved to be the pocket- book, with all the notes and bill. The passengers, on landing, mentioned this circumstance, and, in less than an hour,' the officer was put in possession of it. The pocket- book was in the ocean from eleven o'clock at night, on Friday, until the same hour on Sunday evening, and must have gone up and down with the several tides within that time— pos- sibly from Cowes to Spithead, and back again, with every tide. Sunday se'nnight a duel was fought at the back of St. Nicholas's Island, near Plymouth, between two midshipmen belonging to the Princess Char- lotte frigate, lying in the Sound. They exchanged three shots each, at five paces distance, and wers reloading for a fourth time, when the commandant of the garrison interfered, took away their pistols, and sent them on board their ship. One of them appeared much inebriated, and was in the act of chewing a musket- ball, to make it fit the pistol, when the Governor of the garrison very properly interposed his authority. We extract the following singular epitaph from a recent lively and interesting Journal of a Voyage down the W\ e.—" There resided at Chepstow a man of the name of Downton, who married a daughter of the Rev. Mr. Chest. His father- in law was, when alive, the constant subject of his ridi- cule; and upon his decease, he wrote the following lines which appear on his tomb in the church- yard :— " Here lies at rest, I do protest, One Chest within another: The Chest of Wood was very good,— Who says so of the other?" A letter from Stewarton, Scotland, dated July 18, says—" On Tuesday, the 11th instant, at this place and some miles round, a noise, loud as thun- der, but of much longer continuance, and very dif- ferent in send, was heard in the air. It is some- what strange that, at the time, the sky was remark- ably calm and serene, and not so much as a single cloud threatening the approach either of thunder, or fire, could be observed. The noise began with three loud distinct reports, accompanied with a kind of whizzing resembling very much the firing of cannon. After that, it was, to appearance, oc- casioned by the rumbling of a vast heap of stones, which continued for some considerable time, and then turned into something very like the rattling of carriages. This rattling continued so long, that some people could hardly be persuaded that it was in the air, but actually thought that it was occa- sioned by a number of carriages. To those, how- ever, who were out of their houses at the time and took particular notice, the noise appeared as be- ing almost perpendicular above their heads. What makes this still more surprising is, that, about the same time, some persons are said to have seen red hot balls of fire to appearance rise from the earth near Rosemount, on the road to Ayr, and, after ascending entire a great height, fall to pieces into the sea, upon which a most tremendous noise im- mediately succeeded Some think the noise heard here was occasioned by these balls of fire falling into the sea. Some say, that they felt the ground tremble under their feet at the time." Wednesday Capt. D. of the Royal Marines, ( a person of good property, besides his commission) went to the shop of Mr. Bunter, mercer and draper, Taunton, to look at some muslins; complained to the shopman his neck handkerchief was not proper, and wished him to get a looking- glass; in the in- terim he made free with a piece, and put it in his pocket It happened to be perceived by the shop- man that a piece was wanting; Mr. Bunter was acquainted with it, who immediately procured a search- warrant, went to the Captain's lodgings, and broke open a trunk, in which were the piece of muslin lost, a piece of cambric, and many other suspicious articles, with a great number of gold seals. He was taken to a Magistrate in a chaise, who committed him to Ilchester gaol.— Bath Chron. A Gentleman of the name of Bowton was on Thursday held to bail at Union Hall, to take his . trial for violently striking Mr. Dodd, jun. the En- • gineer on the head, so as to cause a compression on the brain, in a dispute upon the subject of the projected Vauxhall Bridge. It was at first objected to admit him to bail, the life of Mr. Dodd being considered in danger : but the evidence of some eminent professional Gentlemen not establishing this fact, bail was ordered to be taken. Tuesday se'nnight, a very severe tempest was felt in Norfolk, when Mr. Fulcher, of Bradenham, had a fat bullock killed; Mr. Butcher, of Ship- ham, a cow killed; and Mr. Mellish had a very - fine oak tree rent to pieces. We are concerned to state, that Mr. George - Edmeads, an eminent stationer, of Leadenhall- street, was drowned, on Monday, in the Medway, at Maidstone, it which place he was on a visit to his numerous and respectable relatives and friends. He had been paying cricket, and sent, with some of his companies, to bathe in the river, when be- ing heated, it is supposed, on plunging into the water, he becane suddenly chilled, and sunk. His body was taken out almost immediately, and bled freely, but all means to restore animation proved ineffectual. He was a very amiable young man, and had not exceeded his < 23d year. An unfortunate Irishman named O'Flagherty, who was desperately wounded in an affray with some of his countrymen on the night of last Sunday se'n- night, in Chick- lane, died of his wounds in St. Bartholomew's Hospital, on Tuesday night. A Coroner's Inquest was held on the body, on Wed- nesday evening, at St. Bartholomew's Hospital, which, after sitting in deliberation until one on Thursday morning, brought in a verdict of Wil- ful Murder, against three persons, two of whom are in custody. Monday morning, Mary Moore, an elderly wo- man, decently attired, endeavoured to intrude her- self into Windsor Palace. On being questioned respecting her business, it appeared she was de ranged in her mind. She said she came to advise with the King, on the necessity of making peace; that she had many things to communicate, and, among the rest, that she had brought her pepper- box with her, ( which she produced,) and, it being quite empty, she hoped his Majesty would fill it. Several of the attendants present, recollected hav- ing seen her there before; but, as she became very noisy and troublesome, and could not be prevailed upon to depart quietly, she was at length given in charge of Savers, the police- officer, who carried her before - the Sitting Magistrate, and he being convinced of her insanity, ordered proper care to be taken of » » , could be further investigated Sunday night, two hackney- coachmen, passing along the lower side of Leicester- square, ran a race with their coaches, and after overturning a chaise at the end of Oxendon- street, one of the coaches was run with such fury against a post, that a pannel was broken, and the coach was overturned. A Mrs. Smith and a youth, who were passengers, were conveyed senseless to the hospital-, and the coachman had his arm broke The other roach was stopped in the Haymarket, and the coachman, who was inebriated was secured. The neighbourhood of Covent- Garden was thrown into considerable alarm at twelve o'clock on Sunday night, by a fire which broke out at the house of Mr. Prague, a broker, in Lower Bedford- street. The flames burst out of the front kitchen, and issued through the area grating. The parish engine speedily came to the spot, and being sup- plied with water, by the industry of the neighbours, it extinguished the fire, which otherwise might have produced alarming consequences. The kit- chens were completely destroyed, and some damage was sustained at the back of the house. PLYMOUTH- DOCK, AUG. 2 Yesterday, ar- rived the Vinago gun- brig, Lieutenant Pettman, having in tow a ship, waterlogged, called the Re- liance, which she picked up in the Western Ocean, without a mast, bowsprit, or rudder, or anything living on board. She appears to burden upwards of 500 tons, and being laden with the valuable ar- ticle of masts, she was by this means kept afloat. Her sides are covered with barnacles, and she ap- pears so weather- beaten, that she might be sup- posed to have been in the water 12 months. The Virago fell in with her five weeks ago, since that time she has been towing into port. A bottle was found in her pump, containing a memorandum in pencil mark, of her being fallen in with, on the 24th of May, by a British frigate, who took out of her six men and an officer," and left her on the wide ocean. She is a Danish- built ship, supposed to be sent to Quebec as a transport in the English service, and loaded with masts for a foreign market, computed to be worth 30,0o0l. About six weeks since the Cadmus, Captain Wynter, fell in with the same vessel, out of which she took some spars; but having dispatches on board, reluctantly quitted her. The Virago's Officers and crew were reduced to short- allowance, from the length of time she had her in tow. She is brought up along- side the dock- yard, and, as soon as an answer re- turns from the Admiralty, it is thought she will be unloaded in the mast- pond. FOR THE LEWES AND BRIGHTHELMSTON JOURNAL. The following Verses, written by F. NEWBERY, Esq. for the Anniversary of the Royal Society of Musicians, ( an Institution for the relief of the aged and unfortunate Persons of the Profession, and the Families) were set in a beautiful glee and chorus, accompanied by wind instruments, by the celebrated Dr. Crotch; and performed with the happiest effect, at the last meeting at Willis's Rooms. Sweet soother of the soul! Who seek'st the helpless, and forlorn, To aid with kind controul. ' Tis thine to cheer the Minstrel's heart, When low his sands are running; When his faint voice denies its ait, His hands forget their cunning. When gone, and in the grave he lies, Borne down by weight of years; ' Tis thine to hush the Orphan's cries. And dry the widow's tears. ' Then shall the Sons of Song rejoice, Their grateful strains shall raise; ' And every heart in every voice, " Shall celebrate thy'. praise. [ \ n:• • • And while thy care, thy power benign, In vocal peals they hail; The breathing instruments shall join, And swell the tuneful gale. TEN GUINEAS REWARD, WHEREAS HENRY NUTBEAN, late of YV the parish of Beaulieu, in the county of South- ampton. labourer, stands charged with having commit ted a capital offence within the parish of Fawley, in the said county of Southampton, early in December last, upon the property of an individual, hut in regard to which no direct evidence could, till very lately, be col- lected: and it being suspected that the said Henry Nutbean hath been concerned in the commission of va- ' rious other felonies and offences which have lately hap- pened in the said parish of Beuheau, from whence he n absconded on Friday last, and the persons who have s suffered thereby being desirous that he should be taken " into custody and brought to trial, do hereby offer a " reward of TEN GUINEAS to any person or persons who e shall give such information of the said Henry Nutbean, d so that he may he apprehended and convicted of the a said offence, or of any other felony of which he may e be guilty, which said " reward of Ten Guineas shall be „ paid immediately after conviction of the said Henry Nutbean, on application to Mr. Barney, Solicitor, Above Bar, Southampton. The said Henry Nutbean is a native of Ampworth, in Wilts, 33 years of age, about five feet eight inches high, thin made, bends rather forward in walking, and is a little lame in the left leg, fresh coloured com- plexion, light eyes, thick short nose, and light hair; when he absconded lie had on an old brown short jacket, red waistcoat, leather breeches, and is supposed to be in Sussex. WANTED, at Michaelmas next, two married Men, as CARTERS, to live in the parish of Findon. Also, a Married Man, as CARTER, and one • an OXMAN, to live in the parish of Steyning. Houses will he provided fbr them. Apply to Mr. Penfold, Wickham, Steyning. WANTED, an 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. Apply, if by letter, post paid, to Mr. M. Turner, Rodmel, Sussex. WANTED, in a Family where no other Ser- vant is kept in the House, a Man and his Wife without Family, the former as FOOTMAN, and the latter to Understand Plain Cooking, and House- maid's Business. Good Wages will be given, and none need apply unless their characters will bear enquiring into.— Apply to Mr. ARTHUR LEE, Printer, School Hill, Lewes. TO BE SOLD, SIXTEEN ALDERNEY COWS, in full milk, some in Calf, fancy colour, fit for a Gentleman's Park. Also, two beautiful BULLS, of the same kind, now for Sale, at Mr. DAVISON'S Farm, opposite the Cavalry Barracks, Brighton, this 7th day of August, 1809, and Six following days. The Importer of the Cows will attend each day du- ring the Sale. TO BE SOLD. BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, With immediate possession, ACOPYHOLD ESTATE, CONSISTING of 27 A. 3R. IoP. 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. Growing Crops, Live • stock, Furniture, & c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY VERRALL AND SONS, By Order of the Trustees, on Thursday and Friday, the 1oth and 11th days of August instant, on the pre- mises, ALL the Houshold Goods and Furniture, Farm- ing Stock, Husbandry, and Effects of William Winton, of Tarble Down, in tlx- parish of Framtieh|, in the county of Sussex, farmer and miller. The First Day's Sale will consist of five valuable cart horses, one saddle horse, one strong handsome jack ass, four years old, four milch cows, two yearling heifers, three calves, four ewe sheep, nine young hogs, 36 Geese. 5o fowls, a- 2 § acres of wheat in three pieces, is J acres of oats hi in three pieces, five acres of peas, seven acres of clover, half an acre of potatoes, about 40 tons of meadow hay, two stacks of wheat and oat straw, two waggons five carts, five ploughs, six harrows, one roller, ox yokes, chain?, and harness for five horses, barn tackle, and small implements of husbandry in general. Also about 130 stones of pickled pork, four large hams of bacon. The Second Day's Sale will consist of all the Hous- hold Furniture, Dairy and Brewing Utensils, Linen, 20 dozen of Bottles, about 600 faggots, cordwood, hop- poles, thatching rods, & c. To begin each day at eleven o'clock in the morning. And on Saturday the 12th day of August instant, will be Sold by Auction, at the White Hart Inn, at Lewes, at six o'clock in the evening, a Smock Windmill, nearly new, with an acre of Land adjoining, situated at Little, hoisted in this county. Also a Copyhold Cottage and Garden, near the Mill. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERBAL and SONS, By order on the Assignees, at the White Hart Inn, in Lewes, on Saturday, the 12th day of August, 1809, precisely at six o'clock in the evening. Land Tax redeemed, ALL that capital Freehold Messuage, Farm, Lands, and Premise, 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 in a high state of cul- tivation. The land is contiguous to the town of Hail- sham, and has been lately very much improved. Im- mediate possession may be 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, 1809, between the hours of three and four in the afternoon, TWO FREEHOLD HOUSES, situate in the Borough of East Grinstead, now in the occupa- tion of Mr. David Duke, mercer and shopkeeper, and Mr. Joseph Daun, cooper; together with the yards, buildings, and gardens, belonging to the said houses. The houses adjoin, and are 63 feet in front, and stand in the Market- place. The situation is excellent for trade of any description. The contents of the gar- dens and yards are an acre. The above premises are of Burgage Tenure, and each house is intitled to vote for the Borough of East Grin- stead and the County. The tenants have had notice to quit at Michaelmas next. The premises may be viewed by application to the Tenants, who will shew them. 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, on Thursday, September 7, 1809, at twelve 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 and begirt with healthy woods. The 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 24a acres, three of which are copyhold, and the remainder freehold, chiefly exonerated from the laud tax. Immediate possession may be had. Particulars may be had 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 Bond Street; and of Mr. Abbott, No. 42, Leicester Square. Tickets to view are only delivered by Mr. Abbott, and Mr. Simson. Growing Crops of Wheat, Oats, Barley, Peas, and Tares, on a Farm in Slaugham Park, near Hand- cross, Sussex. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By TESTER and BATES, At the Red Lion, Hand cross, on Thursday the loth of August, 1809, at six o'clock in the evening, WHEAT, about 18f Acres, in four lots, a field in a Lot. OATS, about 12 Acres, in three lots. BARLEY, about five Acres, in one lot. PEAS, about seven acres and a half, in one lot. And TARES, about three acres, in two lots. Also will be sold the same time, four fine Young Oxen. N. B. A reasonable time will be allowed for cutting, harvesting, and clearing off the crops, which may be viewed at any time prior to the sale, by application to Mr. Mitchel, on the premises, of whom further par- ticulars may be known 5 at also of the Auctioneer, at Cuckfield. By PLUMER and SON, At the Black Jug Inn, in Horsham, on Saturday, the 19th of August, I809, between the hours of four and six in the afternoon, the following Free and Lease- hold Estates, late the property of Mr. Samuel Row- land, deceased, in three lots. LOT 1. A Leasehold Dwelling House, Garden, and Orchard, situate at Grub Street, on Horsham Common, 15 years of which will be unexpired at Michaelmas next) subject to a Quit Rent of Is. per annum, ill the occupation of Wm. Manvel, tenant at will. LOT 2. Two Freehold Dwelling Houses ( one in three, and the other in two Tenements) with garden and orchard adjoining, situate opposite tile Queen's Head, Horsham, in the occupation of Messrs. Harfey, Malthouse, Terry, Hughes, and Dinnage, who have all had notice to quit at Lady Day next. LOT 3. A Freehold brick dwelling House, with gar- den and premises, situate in the East- street, Horsham, late the residence of the deceased, comprising in the basement, a good cellar, on the first floor a kitchen, and parlour in front, a back kitchen, parlour and pan- try, second floor, five bed chambers, two attics over the same, also a detached brew house, dairy and wood room, with chambers over the same, all of' which are in ex- ceeding good repair. Possession may be had at Michaelmas next. TO BE LET BY AUCTION, At the Swan Inn, in Reigate, on Tuesday, the 12th of September next, at Two o'clock in the afternoon, for a term of 21 years, from Michaelmas 1810, subject to the conditions then to be produced:- 1. A MESSUAGE, Farm, and Lands containing about 86acres of arable, meadow, and pasture and about 50 acres of wood and shaws in Worth, in the county of Sussex, now ill the occupation of James Wors- fold. 2. A Messuage Form and Lands, called the Hole Farm, containing about 82 acres of arable, meadow, and pasture, and about . 80. acres of wood and shows, in Worth, in 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 Streat field, 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, in Worth aforesaid', now in the occupation of - ' Bud- gen. An Act has passed the Legislature, 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. ' Further particulars may be had of Mr. Clutton, of Cuckfield; Mr. Wm. Clutton. of Hartswood, near Rei- gate ; and of Messrs. Bray, Great Russell- street, Blooms- bury, where plans of the farmes may be seen. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT at the next Meeting of the Trustees of the Turnpike- roads leading from Union- Point near the Town of Uckfield, in the county of Sussex, to Langney- bridge, in the parish of Westham, in the said county, and from the Side- gate on the Horsebridge Turnpike- road in the parish of Hellingly, to the Turn- pike- road leading from Cross in- Hand " to Burwash, in the county aforesaid, which will be holden at the Kill"-'* Head, at Horsebridge, in the said parish of Hcllmgiy, on Thursday, the 31st day of this instant August, the TOLLS payable at the several Gates upon the" said re- spective roads, called by the several names of Mount Ephraim- Gate, Easthothly- Gate, Horsebridge- Gate, Hailsnam- Gate, Stone- Cross- Gate, Langney- Gate, and Horebam- Gate, will ( between the hours of eleven o'clock in the forenoon and one in the afternoon) BE LET BY AUCTION, to the best bidder, separately, for such term as shall then be agreed on, not exceeding three years, from the 29th day of September next, in the manner directed b* the act passed in the 13th year of the reign of his Ma- jesty King George the Third, • for regulating the Turn pike- roads," which Tolls arc now let at the following; yearly sums, clear of all deductions, and will be re- spectively pat up at those sums, viz. Mount Ephraim Gate, - £ i3t Easthothly Gate - - 205 Horsebridge Gate - - 446 Hailsham Gate - - 288 Stone- Cross Gate - - is Langney Gate . - 369 And Horeham Gate - 89 Whoever happens to be the best bidder, must ten days at least previous to the said 29th day of Septem- ber next, give security, with such sureties as shall be approved of by the Clerk to the said Trustees for the time being, for payment of the rent agreed for quar- terly. 8 ^ JNO. SINNOCK, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Turnpike- roads. Aug. 5, 1109. SEVEN OAKS TURNPIKE ROAD. WHEREAS a Weighing Engine is now erected in Seven oaks Town, by Order of the Trustees acting under an Act passed in the 22d year of the Reign of his late Majesty King George the Second, and conti. nued by two several Act. passed in the Reign of his pre- sent Majesty King George the Third, " For repairing " and widening the Road leading from the well at the North West end of the Town or Village of Farnbo- rough, in the county of Kent, to a place called River- hill, in the parish of Seven oaks, in the said county ,'• In pursuance of the powers given to them by an Act passed in the thirteenth year of the reign of" his said Majesty King George the Third, " for regulating the Turnpike Roads"— Notice is therefore hereby given, that a Collector or Toll Gatherer appointed by the said Trustees will attend at the said Weighing Engine, from the first day of September next, to weigh all carriages passing loaded upon the said road, together with the loading thereof, and to take and receive the several Rolls or Rates for overweight, and give tickets is of the weight of such carriages and loading, when required by the driver thereof, according to the directions of the said act. Dated this 31st day of August, 1809. CLARIDGE and AUSTEN, Clerks to the Trustees of the said Turnpike Roads. " MARKETS. 1 Corn- Exchange, Aug. There are some fresh arrivals of Wheat this day but the supplies on hand short, and sales there of maintain our last currency. New Rye rather dearer. Barley and Malt likewise, for prime samples, and in short supply. Peas and Beans of the two kind continue to vary but little. There are several ar- rivals of foreign Oats, with some few from the , North country, and those of first quality are nam- ed somewhat dearer. Flour on terms of the late advance, and fine American as our last. PRICE OF CORN. s- s. s. g Wheat - 75 — 96 Tick Beans 44 — 50" , Fine ditto - 102 — 1<> 5 Oats - 9.5 33 Rye, - 40 — 52 Polands - SO — 39 • Barley, - 37 — 43 Potatoe ditto — 40 — 1 Malt, - - 72 — SO Fine Flour 80 — $ 5 • White Pease 90 — 100 Seconds - 75 _ go SMITHFIELD MARKET, Aug 4. This day's market had but an inconsiderable supply of different kinds of cattle. Mutton and Pork are dearer than our last report. Beef, Veal and Lamb, sold at last prices, and the trade in ge- neral was not over brisk. The sales in the Hay- market were trifling. Straw fetched a better price than Monday's market. May and Clover continue the same as per last. We annex an accurate state- ment of the prices and numbers. To sink the offal per stone of 81b. Beef - 4s, 4d. to ,5a. 4d. Head of Cattle this day Mutton 4s. 9d. to 5s. 4( h Beasts - - - foo Veal 5s. od. to 6s. 6d. Sheep and Lambs 670a Lamb 5s. od. to 6s. 6d. Calves - - . Pork 6s, Od. to 4x1. | Pigs « . 350 Postscript FROM SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE- Admiralty- Office, Aug 5. Copy of a Letter from Capt. Lord George Stuart of his Majesty's Ship ttie Amiable, addressed to Rear Ad- miral Sir Richard Strachan, and a Duplicate of which has been transmitted to the Hon. W. W. Poie. His Majesty's Ship L'Aimable, off Cuxhaven, SIR, July 29, 1S09. TIE French troops in Hanover, not content with frequent predatory and piratical in- cursions in the neighbourhood of Cuxha- ven, had the audacity to enter the village Ritzbuttle with a body of horseat mid day, 011 Wednesday, the 26th imtant, and very narrowly snissed making several officers of the squadron pri- soners. In consequence I was induced to land a de- tachment of seamen and marines from the vessels composing the squadron under my orders, for the purpose, if possible, of intercepting them. In the ardour of pursuit we advanced until we got sight of the town of Bremerlake, into which we learnt they had retreated. The information was incorrect. On entering the town we were assured that the enemy, to the number of about 250, occupied the town of Gessendorf, two miles distant, and further, that it contained a depot of confiscated merchandize. It was resolved instantly to attack it. For this purpose Capt. Goate of the Mosquito, advanced with a de- tachment, while I directed Capt. Pettet of the Bri- seis to take a circuitous route, and take a well con- structed battery of four 12- potlnders, commanding the river Weser in flank, while the remainder, under my own immediate directions, headed fey Captain Watts, of the Ephira, advanced to attack it in front The road we had to pass subjected us all to. a galling fire of round and grape from the battery, the guns of which were all pointed inwards, and which in Treturn we could only answer by discharges of mus- ketry. Gessendorff, though certainly tenable with the numbers the enemy had opposed to ours, was on the approach of Capt. Goate precipitately evacuat- ed The enemy being previously informed of our ap- proach had put into requisition a number of light '• waggons for the transportation of the foot, in the jear of which sixty well- mounted cavalry drew up. The enemy in the battery, seeing us determined, notwithstanding their fire, to carry our point, and that we were making preparation for forcing a deep and wide creek in their front, abandoned it, and embarked in boats 011 the Weser ready for their re- ception, under a severe fire of musketry from our detachment, with the loss on their part of several killed and wounded. From a fore knowledge of our intentions on the part of the enemy, we made but 4 prisoners, the Commandant of the Battery, Mons. Le Murche, a Lieutenant, and two inferior officers, The battery guns were burst in pieces, the embra- zures demolished, the gun- carriages burnt, together with the magazine, guard houses, & c. & c. The pow- der we brought off, together with six waggon loads of confiscated merchandise. I beg leave to state to you, Sir, for their Lord- ships' information, how much I feel indebted to Cap- tain Goate, for the zeal and ability evinced by him on this, as 011 all other occasions, during the time la has bien commanding officer on the station. I also feel indebted to Capt. Pettet, for his punc tuality and promptness in executing my orders; and can only regret that an opportunity was not afforded liim of distinguishing himself on this occasion 9011- genial to his wishes. But I beg leave particularly to mention Captain Watts, of the Ephira, who in the most gallant and active manner advanced intrepidly in front of the attacking party amid the enemy's galling fire, and Tendered himself equally conspicuous afterwards, for his unremitting exertion in the complete demo- lition of the battery; in the execution of which service, I am concerned to say, he received a wound in the leg, but which from its nature will in no ahape incapacitate him for future service. A want of Zealand activity was discernable no • where ; to every officer and man 1 must award the meed of praise so justly their due; but of Lieute- nant Burgess, of the Pincher, and W. Hawkins, 2d lieutenant of the L'Aimable, lam more competent to speak in favour, for their indefatigable exertions in forwarding my orders to the different detach- ments. The distance from Gessendorf to Cuxhaven is 28 miles; I leave it then to their Lordships to esti- mate the spirit, alacrity, and expedition with which this service must have been performed, when I state that in 44 hours from our departure, the whole de- tachment returned, and were safely embarked on board their respective ships, without the loss of an individual. I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) G. STUART. Sir R. J. Strachan, Bart. K. B. & c. & c. [ This Gazette also contains Sir James Sauma- rez's dispatches to the Admiralty, enclosing Capt. Martin's account of the gallant exploit atcbieved bv the boats of the small squadron under his com- mand, bv beating and capturing a Russian flotilla, under Percola Point, on the coast of Finland; the substance of which will be found in the fourth page of this Paper. The total of killed in that affair was 17, of vounded 37, on thesideof the British. The number reported by the Russian officer to have been Willed on his side, is 63, and the number of drowned is very great. Of 137 airhoners taken, 52 were wounded ] BANKRUPTS. John Towers, Walsall, Staffordshire, whipthong- ma- • ufa< Hirer.— Robert Joyce, Lamb's Conduit- street, Mid- dlesex, Taylor.—. James Haywood, Gloucester, haber- dasher.— James Humphrey, Wardour street, Oxford- • street, hoot and shoemaker.— Robert Jamieson, William Brown, and James Main, Castle- court, Budge row, Lon- don, merchants,— George Gledstanes, Salisbury- street, Strand, wine merchant— George Baker, City Road, coach- maker Charles Stuart, Paradise- street, Rother hithe, apothecary.— Richard Jones, Albion- street, Black friars road, merchant.— William Curtis, Hosier- lane, West Smithfield, Salesman.— Henry Clarkson, Liverpool, porter- dealer.— Edward Hood, Eastbourne, Sussex, coal- merchant.— William Holmes, Rushall, Staffordshire, maltster.— James Teague, Coalpit- Bank, Shropshire, luckster.— Henry Richard Collard, York- buildings, St. Martin in the Fields, coal merchant.—— Williams Wilson Hall, Henrietta- street, Hackney- road, booksel- ler.— James Horrocks, Manchester, hawker. LONDON, SUNDAY, AUG. 6. THE EXPEDITION. CAPTURE OF WALCHEREN & FLUSHING. Still we are without official intelligence from the Expedition— but we are happy to lav before our Readers the following letter, which informs us of the surrender of Flushing and the whole island of Walcheren :— " HARWICH, AUG. 4. » • Intelligence has just been brought from the Expedition, by a foreign Vessel which left the Dutch coast last Wednesday night. She had been with the Expedition from Saturday last— on tha < Iay3b. 0ut. Orii P- m,, she was in the midst of otir Expedition, which was then about two miles dis- tant from Flushing. Thev were then at anchor.— Three guns having been fired at the British Admi- ral's ship, the whole of the fleet weighed and stood closer in. The foreign vessel then set sail for ano- ther part of the Dutch coast more to the North- ward, where she remained until Wednesday night, when she received a short note by a fishing vessel, directing her to return with all haste to England, and adding, that—" Flushing had been taken by the the English.— By Flushing the Master of the foreign vessel means the surrender of the whole island of Walcheren. The above intelligence comes from a source that may be relied on " The Court Martial upon Lord Gambier, is con- cluded, and his Lordship has been MOST HONOUR- ABLY ACQUITIED. It is confidently believed in town, that Govern- ment has received positive dispatches of the con- clusive signature of Preliminary Articles of Peace between Austria and France. A private letter from Lisbon, dated the 19th of July, states, that according to the latest accounts, Sir Arthur Wellesley was still at Placentia on the 12th last, waiting the arrival of the light troops under General Crawford. The news of the Ar- mistice would probably reach Madrid about the 26th, and as it would infuse fresh spirit into the French, and give a new impulse to theis operations, we trust that Sir Arthur has not since advanced to that city The armistice of Znaim will enable Bo- naparte to send large reinforcements into Spain, and Sir Arthor would have scarcely arrived at Ma- drid before he would find himself obliged to aban- don it, and endeavour to retreat to the coast. Nothing can be more horrible than the state of a city alternately possessed by friends End enemies. This constant ebb and flow of the tide of war wears a country Into dust and sand. The Arethusa frigate, of 38 guns, Capt Elliott, arrived on Wednesday at Falmouth, in four rfavs from Corunna.— The province of Gallicia, and in- deed the whole of the North West corner of Spain, being cleared of the enemy, we do not expect that the Arethusa has brought any intelligence of im- portance from Corunna. The Seamen of his Majesty's ship Caledonia, ly- ing at Spithead, 011 Friday night illuminated that ship in honour of Lord Gambier's acquittal. Col. Anderson, Commandant of the Chatham Division of Royal Marines, has retired on whole- pay.— Col. Bell, has succeeded him. We are concerned to state the loss of his Majes- ty's brig Jaseur, commanded by Lieutenant Tho- mas Langharne, son of the late Captain Lang- harne. LEWES, AUG. 7, 1809. No official intelligence has yet appeared of the progress made by the great Expedition which lately left this country, and towards which all Europe must be looking with the most anxious solicitude. The account from Harwich, inserted in the pre- ceding column, obtained some credit yesterday, in the Metropolis; but we should have liked it better if it had mentioned the name of the ship which brought the intelligence, and a few further particulars. The last words of the brave Lieutenant Hawkey, who was killed by a grape shot in the brilliant affair near Percola Point, were, " Huzza, push on ; England for ever I" The Local Militia, it will be seen, by the LORD LIEUTENANT'S advertisement, in the front page of this paper, are exonerated from the duty which it was expected they would be called upon to perform in tha autumn of the present year. An Act has lately passed for the more effectual prevention of frauds committed on Ship Owners Merchants, and others, by Boatmen, Pilots, and Hovellers, respecting anchors, cables, and other property lost at Sea; and we understand that per- sons are empowered at every out- port to carry the Act into execution. The same Act obliges all per sons dealing in maritime stores to note the same by having their names painted on their premises in let ters six inches in length, under a penalty for not complying with the same. We understand that licences were received du ring the last week, at the Custom- house, Newhaven for seven persons to act as pilots at that Port, and on the coast from Dungeness to Selsea Bill, under the authority of the late Att for the better regula tion of pilots. A French Privateer, which a few days since made her appearance, in company with another, off Beachy- head, has been taken by the Osprey Sloop, commanded by Capt. Finch, and sent into cither Portsmouth or Dover. Owing to the strong westerly winds which have prevailed ever since the embargo has been taken off, there have been no arrivals of coals in the ports of this county; that necessary article there- fore continues at a high price; but, should the number of transports now employed oh the expe- dition, be paid off in the course of six weeks, the markets may be well supplied for winter consump- tion, otherwise fuel will be a very scarce and dear article. The Assizes for the county of Kent, held at Maidstone, finished on Thursday last.— Thomas Smithers, for horsestealing; William Austen, Thos. Pollard,, and William Francis, for sheepstealing ; Robert Hughes and Charles Rowles, for burglary ; William Boreham, for stealing naval stores; and William Hall, for stealing two logs of mahogany, on a wharf adjacent to the river Medway, were capitally convicted, and received sentence of death, but were all reprieved before the Judges left the town. Jeremiah Barlow, and Francis Hudson, were convicted of felonies, and sentenced to seven years transportation each. Ann Courtney, John Lewis, John Wenham, Thomas Slaughter, and Thomas Corbett, were also convicted of felonies, and or- dered to he imprisoned and kept to hard labour, in the House of Correction at Maidstone, Ann Court- ney, for the space of two years, and the others, one year each. George Moore, a Serjeant in the 12th Light Dragoons, was found guilty of manslaughter, and ordered to be imprisoned for the space of six months. On the Nisi PRIUS sida, thirty- five causes were entered for trial, eight of which stood for special juries; but of these the following, only, has any claim to public notice: DEEDS V. ABBOTT, PERCEVAL, and others. It was an action for timber sold for the purposes of the Royal Military Canal, at Hythe. The Plaintiff claimed to be paid for all the timber he had furnished of FOUR inches girth, and it was proved that he and his father had, for many years, been, in the . habjt of measuring to that dimension, and' had actually sold to Col, Brown, who bought for Government in the present instance, and had twice before so bought of the Plaintiff, without complaint. The Defendants admitted the purchase, but con- tended the agreement was for pasts and rails for the canal, and that a considerable part of the tim- ber delivered was not fit for that purpose, and proved that the CUSTOM of Kent was to measure to the girth of six inches, ONLY. The Judge held, that as the Plaintiff sold differ- nt from the custom of the County, he should have given notice of the same prior to the agree- ment's being entered into; and the Jury, in con- sequence, gave a verdict for the Defendants. The Judges of Assize, on the Home Circuit, ar- rived here on Saturday evening, and opened the Commission. Yesterday their Lordships, accom- panied by the High Sheriff, went to St. Michael's Church, where a sermon was preached by the Sheriff's Chaplain, suitable to the occasion. The business will commence in both Courts this morn- ing at nine o'clock.— On the side of NISI PRIUS, 26 Venires have been returned, and last night 6 causes were entered for trial. On the Crown side the business will be light, there being only one aveise, and nine prisoners for trial, viz. Richard Morris, for stealing a rabbit, in the warren of the Earl of Ashburnham.— William Martin, for steal- ing in a lodging- room, in the dwelling- house of Michael Tiltman, of Rye, a pair of velveteen breeches, the pro- perty of William Watson.— Henry Charman, the elder, for stealing a mare, together with a saddle and bridle the property of John Neal, of Bignor.*— James Leping' well; and John Trigg, for stealing in our barracks, fou,- woollen blankets, the property of the King- Benja_ min Baker, for receiving the said woollen blankets, knowing them to W— » toteti. Samuel Fairs, tor burglariously entering, in the absence pf the family, the dwelling- house of James Beeny, of Crow- hurst, and therein stealing two cotton gowns, and other artielcs of wearing apparel, the property of him, the staid James Beeny.— Mercy Wickham, tor felonious y stealing in a field at Wadhurst, 14 yards of linen cloih, value 4fis. the property of James Rogers.— And James, otherwise George Cox, for having feloniously stolen in the parish of Ashburnham, two silver watches, one pair of half boots, and a great coat, the property of differ- ent persons. Our Theatre, which was fashionably attended on every night last week, will this evening, close for the summer season, with MAN AND WIFE, and MODERN ANTIQUES, under patronage that we think cannot fail of producing a bumper, in return for the liberality with which the Managers have conducted their business during their short stay amongst us. The rage for Theatricals must he great indeed, when the little town of Seaford can sport its CORPS DRAMATIQUE, and thrice a week give support to their struttings in the sock and buskin I Tunbridge- Wells has been, for some time past unusually full of company. The Master of the Ce- remonies' Ball is fixed for Tuesday next, and we have no doubt but it will be brilliantly and very numerously attended.— See advertisement. SUSSEX AGRICULTURAL REPORT, Aug. g — The Wheat crops have considerably bettered in appearance since our last Report; but the late rains have, in many places, very much beaten them down. — Barley on the Downs, is generally a good crop ; and the Oats are expected to produce a fair aver- age quantity; some fields of the latter have been already cut. Pease are very hackward, and rather deficient. Turnips are generally promising, but the slugs have been partially very active among the latter sown ones. The Hops are not expected to produce a fourth of the quantity of last year. Lindfield Lamb Fair, on Saturday, was the largest ever remembered Between 30,000 and 40,000 South Down lambs were penned, and nearly all sold. Head lambs fetched from 19s. to 22s. 6d. a few prime ones 24s. and culls, from 13s. to 17s. At Broad- Oak Fair, on the Dicker, oil Monday se'nnight, nearly NINE THOUSAND sheep and lambs were exhibited for sale. In our last, by a typogra- phical error, the number was stated at only 900. At Buxted Fair, on Monday last, two lespectr able men, the one aged 36, and the other 67, were duped of two guineas each, by the stale trick of pricking in the belt I At what age is man exempt from folly ? The match of cricket to he played on the Cliff- hill, Lewes, on Wednesday next, between New- haven and the Cliffe, is expected to be a well- con- tested game; but the odds at present are against Newhaven. The furzes, which we in our last stated had been wantonly set on fire near our Race Course, were the property of Mr. Tourle, of Landport, near this town, at whose expence the same species of fun has been twice practised within the last two years; that gentleman, therefore now, very properly, offers a reward of TEN GUINEAS, for the discovery of the incendiaries. See Advt. A few nights ago the house of a poor man, at Westham, named Samuel Brook, was broken into and robbed of a box, containing nearly the whole of his wife's apparel, and a gold ring, by some villains who escaped with their booty. The box was after- wards found empty, in a neighbouring field. A youth of 13 years of age, the only son of Sir Edward Pryce, Bart, of Brook- House, in the county of Somerset, and of Westmoreland- House, London, has been ever since the 17th ultimo, mis- sing from the residence of his disconsolate parents. The young gentleman, will on his attaining the age of 21 years, become possessed of a fortune of 20,0001. per annum. For a dsscription of his per- son, & c. See advertisement. MARRIED. On Wednesday last, Capt. Betts, of the Lion Revenue Cutter, to Miss E. Holt, se- cond daughter of John Holt, of Rye, gent, on which occasion flags were hoisted and guns fired at Rye, and as soon as the ceremony was over the po- pulace took the horses from the carriage and drew the happy pair to the new turnpike- gate, and after giving them many congratulatory cheers, departed. BRIGHTON, AUGUST7, 1809. His Royal Highness the PRINCE OF WALES is expected, at his Pavilion, on Thursday, or Friday next, in order to celebrate there, the anniversary of his birth- day, which is on Saturday. Preparations are also making for the Duke and Duchess of MARLBOROUGH, who are expected at their house adjoining the Pavilion, in the course of the present week. All the Officers of the South Gloucester Militia, from the noble Colonel the Earl of BERKELEY, whose Commission is dated as long ago as July 26, 1768, down to John Hammond, gent. Ensign, da- ted March 14, 1809, appear in the Gazette of Sa- turday last. Our Theatre, under the able and spirited ma nagement of Messrs. BRUNTON and FIELD, was last week the principal resort of elegance and fashion ; and it will this week, no doubt, become the very eentre of attraction, as MRS. SIDDONS, who here, has catered into an engagement with ttie Ma- nager, to play three night. Her first appearance will be to- morrow evening, when she personates Mrs. BEVERLY, in the GEMESTER.— See Advt. Last Monday; one of the stage coaches from London to this place, was overturned on its passage through the streets to the office, by which accident a lady withinside had her coller- bone broken, an outside passenger his thigh fractured, and the stable keeper, who had just before ascended the dickey be- hind, suffered some very severe bruises, but the coachman escaped without receiving the least injury The unfortunate sufferers, we are glad to hear, are in a fair way of doing well. Oats have been cut in this neighbourhood, and should the weather prove more settled, the wheat harvest will commence in the course of the present week. On Friday se'nnight, a child belonging to a la- bouring man named Russell, at Etchingliam, was drowned iff the river near that place. The BRUTAL OUTRAGE, SO loudly complained of at Worthing, appears to lie enveloped in more mystery, than the affair, which, some years ago, so much distinguised the BRIGHTON TAYLOR. MARRIED. On Monday last, at Warblington, by the Rev. Mr. Middleton, Subdean of the Cathe- dral of Chichester, Thomas White Clement, Esq. of Alton, Hants, to Miss Clement, only daughter of John Clement, Esq. of Emsworth, TUNBRIDGE- WELLS. The MASTER of the CEREMONIES' BALL, Will be on Tuesday uext, the 3th of August. Tickets to be had at the Rooms, and of Mr. Sprange at his Library. " THEATRE BRIGHTON. Under the Patronage of His Royal Highness the PRINCE OF WALES. THE Managers feel happy, in most respect- fully announcing to the public that MRS. SIDDONS, previous to her final retirement from the stage, has consented to appear in two or three of her PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS. On TUESDAY, Aug. 8, lsog. Will be acted, the Tragedy of the GAMESTER. Beverly ( for that night only) Mr. Barrymore, Of the Theatre Royal Drury- Lane. Lewson, Mr. BRUNTON. Stukely, Mr. CRESWELL. Jarvis, Mr. MURRAY. Mrs. Beverly, by Mrs. SIDDONS. Charlotte, Miss BOYCE. To which will he added, the Musical Farce, called, OF AGE TO MORROW. The Manager of the Royal Circus, Brighton, begs leave to respectfully announce to the Nobility, Gentry, and Inhabitants of Lewes, that he has engaged at a con- siderable expence, the celebrated Young Saunders, Miss Saunders, and the Flying African, aided by- Master Blackmore's wonderful performance, in con junction with a Pantomime Company, from the Cir- cus, Sadler's Wells, Astley's Amphitheatre, and the Theatre Royal, Covent- Garden, JScc. NEW ROYAL CIRCUS. THIS present Evening, Monday, August 7, 1809. The Evening's Entertainments to com- mence with a GRAND EQUESTRIAN ENTREE, By the most complete and full Troop in Europe. HORSEMANSHIP, In all its Departments, by Messrs. Allen, Sibley, Frost Blackmore, Wilson, Bradley, Freeland, Harris, the Flying African, and the celebrated YOUNG SAUNDERS and MISS SAUNDERS. MISS SAUNDERS, Will have the honour of exhibiting the - roost singula! and unequalled Feats of Skill and Execution on the SLACK WIRE. In order to render every department more complet « an entire Band of PANDEAN MINSTRELS, aide, by Mr. SAUNDERS'S Drums, Trumpets, Cytnbols, & t & c. in addition to the regular Orchestra, are engaged. TIGHT ROPE, by Mr. SAUNDERS, Jun. Signior Belzoni, the Patagouian Sampson, will exliibi his almost incredible feats of strength for the firi time in this Theatre. Master Blackmore will also exhibit a description < Performance that mu- t exceed credibility, unless wii tiessed, on the SLACK ROPE. A new Comic Pantomime, written by Mr. Amhurst, an produced by Mr. Bologna, called PIORO, FAIRY KING ; Or, Harlequin and Quixote. The Evening's Amusements to conclude with the laugl able Extravaganza, of THE TAILOR'S JOURNEY TO BRENTFORD. Joors to be opened at Seven, and to begin precisely at half- past Seven, ' laces to be taken at the Amphitheatre, from Eleven to Three o'clock. Boxes, 3s. 6d.— Pit, 2s.— Gallery is. No Half Price. ORIGINAL LEWES COACHES. rinHE Public are respectfully informed that the JL SUNDAY'S COACH, to London, will be disconti- nued front and after Sunday, Aug. 6th, I809. Lewes, Aug. 4, I Soy. WANTED, two stout steady Lads, as Ap- » • prentices to the £ ea, for the term of three years. For particulars apply to Sir H . Blackman and Son. merchants, Lewes. SPANISH SHEEP. SPANISH Rams and Ram Lambs, to be fold.— The Ram Lambs very strong aud handsome. Ap ply to E. Sheppard, Esq. Uley, Gloucestershire. Lewes Sheep Fairj For the Sale of SOUTH DOWN SHEEP & LAMBS. " VTOTICE is hereby, given that the above FAIR ' will be holden at the usual Place, near LEWES, on the TWENTY- FIRST Day of SEPTEM- BER next, and continue to be held on the same Day in each succeeding Year **• It having been resolved at a Public Meeting held by Advertiseiueut at the Star Inn, and sanctioned by the signatures of more than 550 of the principal Buyers and Sellers of South Down Sheep, that the said Fair should be holden on the - 21st of September, in prefe- rence to the ad day of October ; not only from other Sheep Fairs in adjoining Counties being oil that day, but that the 2d of October has been found by experi- ence too late in the year for the distant buyers to gel their Sheep ( particularly the Ewes) home in proper time. Many other important reasons for the alteration might be stated, but it is hoped the above will be considered sufficient to satisfy the Public of the propriety of the Fair being held on the - 21st of September. Lewes, Aug. 5th. rseq. LAWRENCE SHEE, ( LATE LAFFEN and SHEE) - Taylor, Habit Maker, Woollen- Draper, Man's Mercer, & c. ( From No. 31, New Bond- street, London) Next door but one to the Castle Inn, and next to Chap, man's Fruit Shop, Castle- square, Brighton, BEGS leave to return his most sincere thanks to the Nobility and Gentry visiting Brighton,, and the inhabitants thereof, for the very liberal encouragement he has received for these seventeen years past; aiiti takes the liberty of informing them, that owing to fhe ready money contract with his factors, & c. he is enabled to serve them with goods of the first quality without any advance; and as he intends making Brighton his chief residence in future, he flitters himself, from his supe- rior style of fitting, and the extra quality of ttie arti- cles, to merit a continuance of their favors. Naval and Military Uniforms. Young Gentlemen's Hussar and oilier Dresses, in the newest fashion. Gentlemen's Hunting Belts and Suspenders, 011 a new construction. N. B. Please to take notice, he has no connection with a person of the same name, who wishes to insinu- ate to the Public, that lie has carried on business in Bond Streeet, London, with an intention to injure L. S." and mislead his customer's K1V( R A1) UH_ : ;— 7— npHE next Meeting of the Trustees of the Adur J. Navigation, will be holden at tlis White Horse Inn, in Steytliing, on Tuesday, the jsth day of'this in- stant August, at Four o'clock in the afternoon. . CHAS. MARSHALL, Clerk. BKAM'BER RAl'K." ' "•' ~ NOTICE is hereby given, that the fcett Sessions of Sewers, will be holden atithe White tjitrse I nn, in Steyning, on Tuesdays the 15th day of August tiist. at Eleven o'clock in the forenoon; when the ' several Collectors are required to piy the amount of the Scots which have been ordered to be collected. . CHAS. MARSHALL. Clerk. TURNPIKE TOLLS IXTTLTL * NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT the next General Meeting of the Trustees of the new Road to avoid B. 1 dinpt Hill, is ap- pointed to be holden at the White Horse Inn, in Stey- ning, 011 Wednesday, the 3( ith day or' this instant Au- gust, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon ; at which ftlin- t- ingthe Tolls granted by an Act of thi 47th year ol the reign of his present Majesty, and to be collected ju the Toil Gate 011 the said road will he LET BY AUCTION, to the best bidder, for one year from the 29th day of Septemher next, a! noon, in- the maimer directed liy the Act passed ill the thirteenth year of the Reign . if his present Majesty upon - m h terms and conditions, and will be put up at such sum or sums of money, as the said Trustees shall direct. Whoever happens io be the best bidder, most nt the same time give security, w, h sufficient sttretirs to the satisfaction of the Trustees, for payment of the rent at such times us they shall direct. CHAS. MARSHALL, Clerk to the. Trustees. Steyning, 4th August, 1809. ' TO BE OLD, ~~ FROM Eighty to Ninety naked OAK TREES, now lying where felled. Their average meetings are 27 feet, or thereabouts, and their situation handy for carriage. The Trees may be seen by applying to the Bailiff, at Ade.., Chailey, near Lewes TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION; By T. VIDIER, At the Royal Oak Inn, in the parish* of Whatlington, in the county of Sussex, on Tuesdav, the f, th dny. of September, lS( i9f between the hours of A- » ; id,- o » iu the evening: " f * A VALUABLE and compact. rR: ElCI! p, LVi, eS- Xi. TATE, situate, lying, and being j*. the parishes of Whatlmtton and S. ddlescomh. iir UK coijsity of- Sus- sex, consisting of a Farm, House, ijarp, Oasthouse., S, a. ble, and Buildings, and about'" iort j- tjro uteres, of amble meadow, wood, and hop Ground." The wholev of the Farm is in most excellent repair and condition,' and the Underwood is , rs bout eleven years growth. The whole 01 the stock, corn, and farming ta'ekle, may be had by the purchaser, if taken at a fair % na- tion ; and immediate possession mav also be had if c- tiured Th s Farm adjoins the u nnike Road leaoin**- f; om Salehurst to Battle, an i about ihr. e miles from Battle, to from Hastings, and 4 li- otn Salehurst. The Hastings Coach to London passes the House every day ( except Sunday). For further Particulars apply to Mr. Daniel White, the Proprietor, on the Premises ; or at the Officef Mr. Willard, solicitor, Battle. TEN GUINEAS REWARD. WHEREAS the Furzes growing on the Down, near Lewes Race « no - e, b longi, to Mr. Tourle, of Landport. were set on fire by son. e ; eWon or Jersons unknown, on Saturday, tl. 1 ,. f Jtilv last, a Steward of TEN GUINEAS is hereby offered'to any jerson, who will give such fufoi ( nation as may- be tha neans of convicting the offmder or offenders,, n, ad. lition to the Reward sjiven by the Lewes Surii't, lor pro- iecuting Thieves aud Felons. The above rtw. irds ,0 be paid upon conviction. Aug. 1, 1102. VJTTHEREAS, on Sunday, the S;> th of July ' » last, a fientlemau came to the Mn t ter's Arms, Broadwater, and 011 going away in the evening, another Gentleman's Great Coat was given him out of a mistake • if the said person that carried tin Coat uwav, willhave the goodness to return it to the Ma t- lt r's Arms, o that each Person may have tlw-. r own Coats again, he w ill much oblige his obedient Servant, JOHN LAMPORT; Broadwater, Aug. 5, 1309. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt, . is awarded and issued fd'rtli against EDWARD HOOD, of Eastbourne, in ( he cdiiiylv of Sussex, Coal- Merchant, dealer aud chapman; and he being d. cured u Bankrupt is hereby required to ' surrender himself to the Commissioners iu the said Commission named," or the major part of them, on the 2I » L and 22d of August instant, and on the 16H1 of September uext, at in the forenoon 011 each day, at the Star Inn, in Lewes, in the county of Sussex, and make a full discovery ai'id disclosure'nf his estate and efl'ects, when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their debts, and at the secou l sitting to chuse Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dis- sent from the allowance of his certificate. All peisans indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Messrs. Langridge aud Kell, solicitors, Lewes, in the said county of Sussex. THE Commissioners in a Commission of i5ank- rupt, awarded and issued forth again, John Gibbs, late of Hallsham, in the county of Sussex, innkeeper dealer and chapman, intend to meet on Tuesday, tile 26th day of September next, at Eleven of the Clock 111 the forenoon, at the Crown Inn, in Hailsham aforesaid, in order tu make a first and final Dividend of 1 e Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt, when and mere the Creditors who have not already pi ov d their debt's, are to come prepared to prove the same, or they will be ex- cluded the benefitof the said Dividend. And nil claims Hot then proved will be disallowed. Lewes, Saturday, Aug. 5. Red Wheat - -' i'j. 0 0 to 4 0 0 White ditto - - 4 6 0 to 4 is 0 J. LEIGHTON, Inspector. SATURDAY,. Aug. 5, 180?). Cons. SSJ. ( Red. 69. | Omnium ij j> re. POETRY. LINES, Written at HORLEY MILLS, in SURREY, and most respectfully inscribed to i! s enlightened and hospitable Masters— the Messrs. CONSTA- BLE. BY CLIO RICKMAN. INT early davs mv infant muse, While wandering on the banks of OUSE, Amid its scejerv gay, Emaptur'd eved tlie distant hill, And gave to loveiy BARCOMBE MILL ; The childish votive lay.* Days ne'er forgot— days ever lov'd, Tho' far away from these I've rov'd, To many a distant soil; Still MEMORY recalls to view, The happy moments there 1 kfiew, Unknown to care or guile. And now tho' years on years have flown, And mnch experience I have known, Of FORTUNE'S changeful wind; Yet still, alive to joy, or woe, My bosom feels cacti thrilling glow, Unchang'd is still my mind. T doat on— reverence as in youth, Nature, and Friendship, Love, and Truth, Nor has a motley life, lit crouds— in cities— travel, spent, Destroyed my first, and early bent, ' Gainst noise, and pomp, and strife. But still delighted do I rove, At twilight hour the lonely grove, Where Philomel's loud sopg, Bursts trilling through the echoing dell. Where flowers emit their fragant smell, The Mill stream banks along. Yes, redolent of early days, The scenes around demand my lays, And HORLEY MILLS renew Each latent feeling of those hours, Which erst I spent in Barcombe's bowers, When all was bright and trueN The flood- aate's roar is dear to me, The Mill- dam lin'd by many a tree, Proud waving to the wind ; The Village Church, which t'wards the skies, See, ' bove von distant woods uprise, The team, and labouring hind. The Common, skirted by the wood, Where flocks wide straggling pick their food, And gabbling geese parade; The hedge- rows scatter'd trim and neat, And just beyond the cotter's seat Embos'om'd in the shade O'ertopping these, the distant down. Rising beyond the scarce seen town, Adds grandeur to the sight; The lark high mounted sings on high, Below the humbler songsters fly. And tune their various pipe. Dear objects ! ever ever dear ! Ye waken Memory's sweetest tear, And give she past again ; Recall the days when Fancy's child, 1 rov'd, amid such scenery wild, And tun'd my boyish strain. Hail! HORLEY MILLS! dear is thy noise, Reviving long relinquish'd joys. Now faintly heard, now still ; Awakening many a pensive thought, By like delicious prospects taught, On OUSE'S winding rill. Hail ! to the Masters— Horley Mills 1 Whose lot is cast beside thy rills. In fields and shades to dwell ; May years of health and peace attend, Ye, who arc Truth's and Virtue's friend, And Fortune use you well' Hcrp, ( having trae'd COLUMBIA'S land, T Its Government, and manners scan'd, A Country truly blest ;) May you in Surrey's Wealds i rove, Of Liberty the ardent love, And teach it every breast. And to crown all, may Heaven send, Itschiefest good— a FEMALE FRIEND J All that yon can conceive ; For this is an immortal creed, There is no Paradise indeed, Unless it has an EVE I Horley- Mills, June 12. Pre Poetical Scraps, - 2 volumes, f Messrs. D. and W. CONSTABLE have lately made the tour of America, principally on foot— » a tour of about 9000 miles. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. FROM THE FRENCH PAPERS. French Journals have been received to the 25th last. They announce the execution of some of the articles of the fatal armistice of Znaim. Presburg has been delivered up to the French army, and the Austrians having evacuated the Tyrol, the brave and loyal inhabitants of that ill- fated coun- try have been obliged to implore the mercy and forgiveness of the Corsican. The Argus has made tome observations on this unfortunate event. Joseph Bonaparte, it is said, has returned to Madrid, from his Southern expedition ; the flight and disperson of the insurgents having rendered his presence no longer necessary. The French Papers contain an article dated Rome, July 10, • which states that the new Government has issued a great number of decrees, abolishing the Inquisi- tion, as also several special tribunals, divesting the clergv, both secular and regular, of all temporal jurisdiction, and annulling all clerical privileges. The right of asylum exists no longer, and thus the principals and accomplices it) crimes will no lon- ger be withdrawn from justice. Among these nu- merous decrees, the wisdom of many of which cannot be disputed, there is one appointing a com- mittee for the preservation of all the ancient and modern monuments of Rome, and the Roman States. It may be doubted whether Bonaparte be more formidable as a reformer, than as a conque- ror. FROM THE DUTCH PAPERS, The Dutch papers contain a Circular Mandate, addressed bv Bonaparte, on the 13th u It. to the Bishops, commanding them to offer up pravers on account of the victories of Enzersd of and Wagram. In this instrument he savs:— " Though our Lord Jesus Christ sprang from the blood of David, he sought no worldly empire; on the contrary, he required that in concerns of this life men should obev Caesar. His great object was, the deliverance and Salvation of souls. We, the inheritors of Caesar's power, are firmly resolved to maintain the independence of our throne, and the inviolability of our rights. We shall persevere in the great work of the restoration of the worship of God: we shall communicate to its Ministers that respectability which we alone can give them: we shall listen to their voice in all that concerns spiritual matteis and affairs of conscience. We eliall not be drawn aside from the great enel which we strive to attain, and in which we have hitherto succeeded in part— the restoration of the altars of our divine worship; nor suffer ourselves to be per- suaded, that these principles, as Greeks, English, Protestants, and Calvinists affirm, are inconsistent with the independence of Thrones and Nations. God has enlightened us enough to remove such errors far from us. Our subjects entertain 110 such fear." COMMON COUNCIL. COLONEL WARDLE's THANKS. The Motion for rescinding the vote of Thanks to Colonel Wardle, in the Common Council of the City of London, fell to the ground; and the fol- lowing resolutions, moved by Alderman Goode- here became the original question, which was car, ried against Mr. Mawman's amendment, by a ma- jority of five•— Resolved, That this Court did, on the 6th day of April last, express its thanks and gratitude to Gwyllym Lloyd Wardle, Esq. for his conduct in bringing forward and substantiating serious charges against the late Commander- in- Chief, which, not- withstanding the majority in his favour, in the House of Commons, compelled his resignation. That no circumstance has since transpired which can in anv manner lessen the importance of that investigation, impeach his motives, or affect the merits of the case. On the contrary, his unwearied exertions, perseverance, and fortitude, under un- exampled threats and difficulties, have developed a scene of scandalous abuse and corruption, not onlv in the army, but in various departments of the State. That it has heen discovered by the said investi- gation, that these abuses have extended, not only to the disposal of Church and East India Patron- age, but also to the disposal of Seats in the Legis- lature, and charges have heen brought forward, and proofs offered, implicating in such corruptand illegal traffic Lord Viscount Castlereagh, the Hon. Spencer Perceval, and the Hon. Henry Wellesley, all Members of the House, and then and now hold- ing ostensible situations in bis Majesty's Govern- ment; a traffic, which, in the language of the Speaker of the House of Commons, " would bring a greater scandal upon the Parliament and the Nation, than this Country has ever known, since Parliament has had an existence." That the said investigation has also led to the discovery, that the said Lord Castlereagh, one of his Majesty's Secretaries of State, and late Presi- dent of the Board of Controul, did, in flagrant breach of his dntv as a Minister, abuse of £ is patronage, and gross violation of the Constitution, place a Writership in the hands of Lord Clancarty, a Member of the said Board, for the purpose of obtaining for him a Seat in Parliament; which fact the said Lord Castlereagh has himself admitted; and, notwithstanding there appeared a smaller ma- jority in his favour than appeared in favour of the Duke of York, in manifest injustice to his Royal Highness, and gross insult to the nation, the said Lord Castlereagh still retains his official situation. That these attacks upon the vital principles of the Constitution have been made without punish- ment or; censure and motions for inquiry int such practices have been rejected, upon the alledged frequency and notoriety of them; and Parliament has thereby, as well as by passing a Bill to prevent the Sale of Seats in that House, recognized and acknowledged the corrupt influence under which it has been called together, and exercised its functions. That it was stated by Mr. Wardle, that there was an office publicly kept open for the sale of Places under Government, and although such statement, when made, only excited the derision of Ministers and the House, it has since appeared that the above statement was correct; and his Ma- jesty's Ministers have indicted and convicted seve- ral persons concerned therein, and such practices were declared in the said indictment to have a tendency to degrade, vilify, and traduce and bring into contempt, the Administration of the country. That by various statements which Mr. Wardle has lately submitted to Parliament, it appears, that, by a correction of the frauds, abuses, corruption, and peculation, which have been found to exist in every branch of the public expenditure, to which inquiry has extended, and a wise and honest appli- cation of our resources, the people might be re- lieved from heavy and oppressive burdens, if nor wholly from that inquisitorial and most grievous of all imposts, the Tax upon Income. That his con- duct on this occasion seems to have drawn upon him, in a high degree, the malice and rancour of those, who are interested in the continuance of these abuses That in the op'nion of this Court, individuals who devote their exertions towards exposing and correcting public abuses, are at all times entitled to the support and protection of the country, par- ticularly at the present moment, when there ap- pears an unabating effort, on the part of those no- toriously under the influence of Government, or who participate in the existing frauds, corruptions, and peculations, to cry down, vilify, and traduce every man who has courage and integrity to ex- pose such practices, in order to mislead the public, and divert their attention from these great evils. GALLANT ACTION. We have been apprised by the Swedish Papers of an attack upon a Russian flotilla, in the Baltic The following is, we understand, an- authentic account of that achievement:— In the beginning of last month, the Russian flotilla took up a posi- tion under a point called Bencola, having each of its wings flanked by a rock. Here the enemy fan- cied them salves secure from all attack. The Bri- tish squadron entertained a contrary opinion. The boats of the Bellerophon, Implacable, Melpo- mene, and Prometheus, were accordingly manned under the command of Lieutenant Hawky, to at- tack the enemy in their strong position.— They were received on their approach, by a heavy fire from the flotilla, and the two rocks on which the enemy had planted some cannon. Our gallant tars, diregarding the fire of the enemy, ad- vanced with their characteristic bravery, and re- served their fire until they came close to the flo- tilla, when they opened upon it, boarded it sword in hand, and drove all before them.— The flotilla consists of eight gun- boats, each mounting a 32 and 24- pounder, and 46 men. Six of these were brought out, and one was sunk. There were, besides, twelve vessels under the protection of the flotilla, laden with powder and provisions for the Russian army— these weie all taken, and a large ship was burnt. We grieve to say, that Lieutenant Hawky, as promising an officer as any in our service, was kil- led by a grape- shot, after he had taken one of the gun- boats. Lieut. Sterling, of the Prometheus, was so severely wounded, that he died soon after the action— Mr. Mouteney, a midshipman was killed. We had 17 killed, and 37 wounded. The loss of the Russians was much greater; they had 63 killed, a great number were drowned, anil 127 Were made prisoners, of whom 51 are wounded. AGRICULTURE, & C. MONTHLY REPORT FOR JULY. The Whea Crops have generally gone off the bloom well; jut in the principal corn districts of Kent and Essex, they are too thin 011 the ground for a considerable produce: in the Midland Coun- ties they are far more promising. Upper cold clay soils the Oats and Barleys have not recovered from the heavy rai:> s which proved so injurious to these plants in the spring; but on light lands they pro- mise a full average crop Beans, Pease, and all articles of the pulse kind, prove generally defec- tive.— The harvest will probably prove a late one. Potatoes look promisingly in most counties ; but in Ireland, where thev are so essential to the suste- nance of the people, the crops arc likely to prove very light from the drought that has continued so long in that island. The Hop Plantations have much recovered by the favourable rains, and are expected to turn out half a crop. The Meat Mar- kets have declined in price considerably in the course of the month, particularly Smithfield, from its abundant supplies. Lean Stock continues dear, both in Sheep and Neat Caitle. The Wool Market has had a further rise for long as well as short wool: fine South Down Fleeces fetch 4s. and Me- rino as high as 15s. per lb. ESSEX ASSIZES. Before the LORD CHIEF JUSTICE. RAPES. John Ryan, a soldier in the 57th regiment, was indicted for ravishing Susannah Hall, on the 28th of May last. This was a most cruel case, as detailed by the prosecutrix, a girl of 17, who stated that she was nursery maid to Captain Buntling, of the 92d regiment, and, on the night in question, she was going from Week ley Barracks, in company with one Connel, who, it appeared, was her sweet- heart. After they had passed the centinel some way, thev met three soldiers, one of whom she kiiew to be Ryan, the Prisoner. One of them laid hold of her, and attempted to free her from Con- nel's arm. Connel told them she was not a bad girl, and desired them to desist. Ryan swore he did not care what she was, for he would have her: the other two then forced her awav from Connel, and dragged her to a neighbouring field, while Ryan stood guard over Connel, to prevent him in- terfering. When the two other soldiers got her in the field, they dragged her through a small pond, then threw her dowr » and violated her; afterwards, Ryan did the same. This they repeated twice, the Prisoner Ryan being the last man. She was posi- tive to the person of Ryan, as he had a broken tooth in front, and his teeth projected. The Pri- soner. evidently with great care, kept his mouth shut; hut upon being called upon for his defence, when he spoke, it appeared that his teeth were as the Prosecutrix had described. Her statement was corroborated by Connel, who also identified the person of the prisoner. Verdict, Guilty. George Nelson was indicted for violating Eliza- beth, the wife of James Pool, on the 30th of March last. The prisoner was an artilleryman, quartered at Warley Barracks, and the prosecutrix said her hus- band « as ostler at an inn at Brentwood. On the 30th of March, she had been at Warley Barracks, whither she usually went to sell small articles. As she was returning home through the fields in the evening, she found it getting dark, and saw the pri- soner following her. She paused a moment whether to return to the Barracks or not, but found herself further off than she expected The Prisoner asked her why she was going so fast ?— she replied, she thought her husband was coming to meet her, and she expected him every minute. She walked on, and shortly heard the prisoner behind her, who threw her down and stopped her mouth with one hand. Me perpetrated his purpose, and just then her cries brought two persons to her assistance, Bombardier Roberts and Serjeant Duncan. She knew the latter; he seized the prisoner, who then pretended to be drunk, hut she was sure he was not. Roberts and Duncan were both gone on the expedition. The Jury found the Prisoner guilty, and he was sentenced to be transported for life. MURDER. John Tierney was convicted of the wilful mur- of Samuel Watkinson, at Colchester, on the 2$ th of June last. The comiuct of this Prisoner was most unac- countably wanton. He had no malice against the deceased in particular, but in a fit of brutality de- clared he would knock down whoever came near him. The deceased unfortunately came in his way,' and he struck him with his bludgeon, which knocked him down: when the poor man rose, he repeated his blows, and actually killed him. He was sentenced t « be immediately hanged on Monday morning. Walter Clement.;, Gale, and Simmons, for house breaking, and Ryan, for the rape, were also left for execution. The Chief Baron did not finish until late on Saturday, but the Common Jury Causes were very uninteresting. WINCHESTER RACES. Tuesday, his Majesty's Plate of lOOgs. was won, « t three heats, by Mr. Trevanion's Bucephalus, beating three others.— Wednesday, the Noblemen and Gentlemen's Plate of 50l. was won by Mr. Bou- verie's Smallhopes, beating three others. Same day, Mr. Dilly's b. h. Gnatho, 6yrs old, walked over the course for the City Plate; and the Hun- ter's Plate of 50l. was won by Mr. Morant's Lord Warden, beating Mr. Cox's Godolphin.— The La- dies' Plate of 50l was run for on Thursday: Mr. Frost's Barley- corn, Mr. Chilman's Tumbler, and Mr. Dilly's Sturdy, were entered for this race, but before starting Sturdy was drawn. Barley- corn and Tumbler were so well matched, that they ran three very close heats, ( the second being a dead heat) but Barley- corn won the Plate. The Subscription Cup, value 70gs. was won bv Strip- ling, named by Mr. Dundas, beating Gnatho, named by Mr. Drummond. DIED. Mrs. Rolfe, wife of Mr. W. D. Rolfe, surgeon, of Bristol. As she was proceeding to London on the night of the 25th ult. in one of the coaches, a storm of thunder and lightning frightened the horses about two miles distant from Reading, and the coachman having given a sudden pull to the near side leading horse which had stumbled, the rein broke, and the leaders ran across the road, when the two near- side wheels got upon the foot- way; one of the outside passengers immediately jumped off and secured the leaders, but the coach- man afterwards in his fright getting down on that side of the coach which hung over, it immediately fell to the ground. It is supposed Mrs. Rolfe burst a blood- vessel during the fright, which shortly ter- minated her existence. None of the other passen- gers were materially hurt. A few days since, in a workhouse at Liverpool, Mary Elizabeth Williams, a female pauper, at the extraordinary age of 124 years. THE FINE ARTS. On Thursday the scaffolding and awning were removed from the statue erected in Russell- square, in honour of the late Duke of Bedford. Many friends of the Duke and lovers of sculpture attend- ed : the effect produced on the spectators was a lively admiration of the performance, mingled with emotions of regret for the loss of 3 Nobleman who delighted in promoting the good of his country.— The statue is colossal ; the attitude well chosen- graceful and manly; the folds of drapery are am, pie, yet sufficiently detailed. His Grace reposes one arm on a plough, the left hand holds the gifts of Ceres, conforming with the genera! plan of a monument intended to mark the Duke's patriotic fondness for agricultural pursuits. Spring, Sum- mer, Autumn and Winter, persotiificd in the en- dearing semblance of children, play round the feet of the statue, whose apparent magnitude seems augmented by the contrast. The pedestal, in em- bellishments and size, is well adapted to the pur- poses of illustration and strength: to the four cor- ners are attached bulls' heads, in very high relief, the cavity immediately beneath the upper mould- ing is adorned with herds of cattle in recumbent postures; on the curved sides are rural subjects in basso relievo; the first represents the preparation for the ploughman's dinner; the husbandman's wife, on her knees, attends the culinary depart- ment ; a youth, sounding a horn, two rustics, and a team of oxen at rest, finish the groupe— The second composition is made up of reapers and gleaners variously employed; the young woman in the centre is delineated with the comeliness and grace of a village favourite. These enrichments, the four Seasons, and the statue of the Duke, are all cast in bronze, and so very successfully, that, with the polish of high finishing, they preserve the spirit of an original model. The massy materials of the pedestal is Scotch granite, and, together with the superstructure, measures, from the level ground to tlie summit of the monument, 27 feet. The principal figure is nine feet high. DIED. On the 5th ult. at Port Royal, Martinique, af- ter an illness of four days, of a violent fever, Miss Ramsay, aged 18, only daughter of General Ram- say, Adjutant General to the forces, Leeward and Windward Islands. NO Medicine is so well calculated, or has bet- ter succeeded in giving relief in numerous bad cases of Scrophula, tlian SPILSBURY'S PATENT AN- TISCORBUTIC DROPS, a fresh supply of which is just received by Mr. PHILLIPSON, Brighton, a trial will prove this, and convince even the tender anxiety of parents, when the glands become first swelled and dis- eased, or the usual symptoms of scropulous enlarge- ment of the stomach in children takes place. In erup tive cases of scurvy, gout, rheumatism, and nervous ir- ritation of the stomach from bilious affections, its su- periority has longheeu acknowledged. The genuine Medicine has the words " By the King's Patent," expressed on the bottle, bill of direction, and outside wrapper, and the King's duty is printed 111 black ink. Sold at Brighton and Chichester by Phillipson, as at the Dispensary, 15, Soho Square, London, in small bottles of r, s. 6d. double bottles 10s. and larger 11. 2s. Compound Essence, to allay unpleasant irritation, Rs. THE GREAT RESTORATIVE TO HEALTH MANN's APPROVED MEDICINE For violent Coughs, Colds, Asthmas, Consumptions, Hooping Cough, Convulsions, and debilitated Consti- tutions, patronized by Ladies and Gentlemen of the first distinction. ACHILD of Mrs. Sharp, of Horsham, about three years old, had been dangerously ill, for up- wards nf twelve months, attended with loss of appetite, great pain in her bowels, so much debilitated, that her flesh was wasted to such a degree, as to reduce her al- most to a skeleton, by taking MANN'S APPROVED MEDICINE, found relief ill a short time, and in three weeks came with her mother, to Mr. Mann, of Horsham, 011 foot, a distance of three miles, in the enjoyment of health. Mrs. Sharp thinks it right that the extraordi- nary cure of her daughter, should be made public. ( Signed) SARAH SHARP, Horsham, May sJ( j, 1809. MANN'S APPROVED MEDICINE, strengthens the coats of the stomach, helps digestiou, crentcs an appetite, and reanimates the whole frame. Fifteen affidavits of remarkable cures effected I> y this celebrated remedy, sworn before different Justices of the Peace, for the county of Sussex, and patronized by Ladies and Gentle- men of the first distinction. Such stubborn proofs one would suppose sufficient to Overcoms those who are armed with prejudice as with a eeat of mail, and dart through the shield of envy. Sold in bottles at as, 6d. and 4s. 6d. eacn, duty in- eluded, wholesale and retail, by the proprietor, at his Warehouse, Horsham; and retail by Mr. A. LEE, Messrs. Pitt, Pugh and Davy, and Baxter, Lewes and all other principal venders in the united Kingdom. Government security against counterfeits. None genuine without having " THOS. MANN, Hors- ham, Sussex," engraved on the stamp; to counter- feit which is felony. *„* A fresh Supply received by Mr. Cuthbert, Battle MATRIMONY. IT is mnch 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 thein 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 in 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 Arc the best, if not the only remedy for this species of debility. When taken into the stomach, they immedi- ately diffuse themselves like a vapour, through every pore, producing effects, at once delightful, salutary, 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 mail. When aversion to exercise, loss of appetite, and palid countenance indicate approaching consumption, the delicate female will be preserved, and restored to health and vociety, 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 dissasc, the infirmities of premature old age, and a wretched disso- lution. When by luxurious banquets, copious libations, Paphian excesses, and midnight revels, the sons and daughters of dissipation have brought on themselves debility, relaxation, imbecility, and a long train of ner- vous complaints, these Lozenges will restore health and vigour to the debilitated frame, and cheerfulness and animation to the mind. The AROMATIC LOZENGES OF STEEL arc 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, U98, Oxford Street, near Dean Street; Messrs. Bell and Co. 319, Strand, near the Lyceum ; by Mr, W. Lee, Lewes, and all the Newsmen ; and by most respectable medi- cine venders, price 8s. per boxd, duty included. Markets CORN- EXCHANGE. Monday, July SI, 1809. The embargo being takeu off, large arrivals of " grain are expected; until such, however, come to hand, the few samples of fine Wheat that we had here acquired still higher prices than last Monday, and Fine Flour has risen to 80s. per sack.— Otlin articles have not advanced, our buyers waiting the result of fresh supplies, which a very short period will of course produce; under these circumstances we have only to remark, that there was but little busines done, and that not attended with any ma- terial alteration in prices. Wednesday, August 2. The supply of Wheat to- day is but inconside- rable, and prime samples fetch a trifling advance; Barley likewise, and in very short supply.— Malt and Pease little variation.— Beans of the Uvo kinds fully at last prices.— There arc several arrivals c f foreign Oats; and waiting supplies from tile north country, this trade may be expected cheaper. Flour, this week, at an advance of os. per sack j and fine American higher, 50s. to 54s. per barrel. CURRENT PRICE of GRAIN as under: s. s. S. s. Wheat 70 — 80 Polands 3 r> — « g Fine ditto 90 — 96 W. Pease 70 — s> Rye 40 — 50 Fine ditto Qo — 100 Barley 32 — 41 Grey do. 42 — 5IJ Malt 70 — 78 Beans 50 — tii » Small Oats 26 — 32 Ticks 40 — - is RETURN OF WHEAT IN MARK LANE, By Messrs. Child and Malpas, Meal Weighers. Including only from the 17th of July, to tie 22d of July, agreeably to the new Act. Total 3,498 Quarters.— Average SOs. Is. Cd lower than last return. A Return of the PRICES of FLOUR, From July 1.5, to July 21, from the Cocket- Office. Total 17,582 Sacks.— Average 74s. 7* d. Os. 1 | d. lower. PRICE OF FLOUR. Flour — os. to $ 0s. per Sack. Coarse ditto 70s. to 75s. Bran 12s. to 15s. Od. per Quarter. Fine Pollard 20s. to 80s. ditto. PRICE OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be reduced to l3| d. the quartern loaf, wheaten. CALCULATION S. < 1. » Sack of Flour - - 74 7 J Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1 88 8* Eighty Quartern Loaves at 13| d 88 4 Against the Baker - - - 1 4> PRICE OF SEEDS. Rape Seed 50i. os. to ol. Os. per Last. Carraway, - - <) S. od. to 0s. od. per cwt. Coriander, Os. Os. to 0s. Od. PRICE OF MEAT. SMITHFIELD. NEWGATE To sink the offal— per 3y the Carcass— per stone of 8lb. stone of 8lb. s. d. s. d. s. d. s. < 1. Beef 4 4 to 5 4 Beef 3 8 to 4 s Mutt. 4 O to 5 0 Mutt. 4 0 to 5 o Veal 5 0 to 6 o Veal 4 4 to G O Pork 5 4 to 6 S Pork 5 4 to ( i 8 Lamb 5 0 to 0 4 Lamb 4 4 to 5 8 Head of cattle this day— Beasts, about Sheep and Lambs, 2<>, 000. Calves, 163. Pigs, 150. PRICE OF LEATHER. d. d. Butts, 50 to 561b. each - 19 to 21 Ditto, 56 to 661b. each - 23 to 2.5 Merchants Backs - 19 to 21 Dressings Hides, - 18 to lyj Fine Coach Hides - 19 to 21 Crop Hide for cutting 17 to IQ Calf Skins, 30 to 40lb. perdoz. 26 to 32 Ditto 50 to 70lb. per lb. 33 to 39 Ditto 70 to 80l b. — 33 to 38 Small Seals ( Greenland) 3s. to 3s. 3 Large ditto, per dozen 100s. to 160s. Tann'd horse hides, per lb. 19d. to UJd. RAW HIDES. » . d. s. d. Best Heifers and Steers ( per stone) 2 6 2 s Middlings 2 2— 2 4 Ordinary —— 2 o— o Q Market Calf, each 13 0— 0 0 Eng. Horse 14 0 10 O Sheep Skins 1 3— 0 o Lamb Skins 2 0— 3 3 PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £• s. d £. s. d. Average. Hay, 4 10 0 to 0 10 0— 5 10 0 Straw 1 19 0 to 2 8 0— 2 3 6 WHITECHAPEL. Hay 5 10 0 to 70 0— 0 5 0 Clover 7 o 0 to 8 8 0— 7 14 O Straw 1 16 o to a 4 u— 9 o u PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS. POCKETS. £ S- £ S. £ S. £ Kent 4 0 t0 5 4 Kent S 15 to 5 19 Sussex 3 10 to 4 10 Sussex 3 O to 4 4 Essex 4 0 to 6 0 Farnham 7 0 to 8 • PRICE OF TALLOW. >. d. St. James's Market - - 5 n Clare Market - - 5 2J Whitechapel Market - 5 1" Average price per stone 8lb. 5 1| Town Tallow . - 88 6 Yellow Russia - » 94 0 White ditto - • 1) 1 fi Soap ditto . . 9) ( j Melting Stuff - 710 Ditto rough - - 48 O Graves » . 14 0 Good Dregs - 14 ( J? Yellow Soap « . 102 0 Mottled ditto - . 112 a Curd - - - 116 ( » Candles, per dozen - 14 6 Moulds - - js q Printed and publish'd by WILLIAM and ARTHUR LEE, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, ARTICLES of INTELLIGENCE, & c. are received at their Offices, at BRIGHTON and LEWES, ADVERTISEMENTS will alss be received, and are fully 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; acd by the Newsmen.
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