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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal


Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXIII    Issue Number: 3399
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: 18/11/1811
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXIII    Issue Number: 3399
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal, printed and published by and for William and Arthur Lee. K. AwHKvnx fill ® ' ; » ur Viwii LXill. No: a. W!) ] • MONDAY. NOY& ViBftK 18, 1811. | PRICE SEX- PENCE. This Paper which 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, and HAMPSHIRE; and is forwarded by the POST, to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to every considerable Town in the United Kingdom. The SUSSEX WEEKLY ADVERTISER is regularly filed by Messrs. TAYLER and NEWTON, WARWICK- SQUARE, near ST. PAUL'S, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & C. will be received and punctually forwarded to the Publisher ° It may also be seen at all the principal COFFEE- HOUSES in the Metropolis. • XOTICE: is hereby, given, That the next meet- O. ^ ing of the Trustee, of the Cow- fold and Henfield Turnpike Road, will be held at the house of James Gander, beating the sign of the Red Lion, in Cowfold aforesaid, on Tuesday, the THIRD day of December next, at the hour of eleven in the forenoon ; at which meeting the TOLLS arising at the several Toll- gates on the said roads, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, To the best bidder, from the 6th day of January 1812, for the term of one or more year or year-, as shall be then agreed on, subject to- such conditions as will be then stated, HOS. ELLIS, Clerk. Horsham, 20th Oct. ISII. —— r- : POST HOUSE DUTIES, Stamp- Office, London," Oct. 9( 5, 1S11 NOTICE is hereby given, that by virtue of an Act, passed in the last Session of Par- liament, intituled, " An Act for letting to farm " the Duties on Horses hired by the Mile or " Stage to be used in travelling, and on Horses " hired for a lsss Period of Time than Twenty- " eight Days for drawing Carriages used in « travelling Post or otherwise in Great Britain, " and for facilitating the Recovery of the said " Duties;" the Commissioners of ' Stamps, duly authorized by the Lords Commissioners of His Majesty's Treasury, will put a;, the said Du- ties ( which were granted by the Act of the Forty- fourth Year of His Majesty's Reign, c. 98. J at the Stamp- Office, Soma set- Pice, on Wednesday the 17t. li of November nest, between the Honrs of Ten and Twelve in the Forenoon, to be let to farm at Yearly Ren's, for the Term of Three Years, from the 1stDay of February next inclusive, in the several Districts or Lots following, viz. Annual Rents at which DISTRICTS. they will be put up. j 1. North Britain — — — £ l4, ii( iu 2. Northumberland — — Cumberland — — — t 10,000 Westmoreland — — 1 Durham — — J 3. Yorkshire — — I", ooo 4. Lancashire — — " 1 - Cheshire — — I is, Oo « i Derbyshire — 1 Staffordshire, with the whole of Tamworth 5. Lincolnshire — — Nottinghamshire 1 <• ", 000 Leicestreshire — J 6. Northamptonshire Rutlandshire — — /. Warwickshire V ' 7>" o< j Oxfordshire, except Tamworth and Wands \ ford inn — " ' 7. Wiltshire — —* Worcestershire — — ( 18,000 Gloucestershire — — ' 8. Norfolk — — 1 Suffolk Essex — — Cambridgeshire J 9. Bedfordshire — — 1 g01MI Buckinghamshire . J 10. Huntingdonshire — — / |:). ll00 Hertfordshire . with Wandsford Inn J 11. Surrey — — 14,000 12. Middlesex, including London mid West-") k minster — — j 1 13. Kent — — — 1 ,- o, « li Sussex — — 1 14. Hampshire — — ltJt000 Berkshire — — j- 15. Devonshire — — Dorsetshire — — Cornwall — — Somersetshire, including the Town and ( )() County of 1' oo'e, in the County j4 " ' of Dorset, the City and Country of Exeter, in the County of Devon, and the City and County of Bristol J 16. NORTH WALES, viz. Anglesey — — " s Carnarvonshire 1 Denbighshire — — Flintshire — — f 7i5oU Merionethshire and • Montgomeryshire, with Shropshire — —- 17. SOUTH WALES, viz. Brecknockshire — — Carmarthenshire Cardiganshire — . — Glamorganshire I _ ()( i[] Radnorshire and — — Pembrokeshire, with Herefordshire and — — Monmouthshire • Each District will be put up at the sum above set opposite thereto, which, if there bono Bidding, will be gradually abated down to a certain Point, or till a Bidding shall be made. The highest Bidder will be declared the Farmer, and will be required to pay down immediately, in Bank Notes, One- Eighth' Part of the Annual Rent as a Deposit; but if no sufficient Bidding shall be. Made for any District, it will be withdrawn. And it is intended, that the District shall not be put up in the Order above stated, but in any other which the Commissioners of Stamps may think fit, and which will not be declared before the time of letting. All Persons intending to bid for any of the said Duties, are to deliver in their Proposals, addressed to the Commissioners at the Stamp- Office, Somerset- Place, at least three Days previous to the said c>'/ th Day of November next, signed with their Names, stating the Places of their Abode, and specifying the District' or Districts for which they intend to bid, otherwise their Proposals cannot be pro- ceededupon. And no Persons licensed to let Horses for the Purpose of travelling Post, nor any one for their Use, can be admitted to contract for any of the said Dutie. By Order of the Commissioners of Stamps, Wm. Kappen, Secretary. . TO BE LET, And entered upon immediately, A Very desirable FARM, containing 300 acres a ( more or less) of meadow an 1 arable land, with a new- erected house, lit for the reception of a large la- 1U1K, and will be completed by Lady day next. for further particulars apply to Messrs. Hoper and Son, Solicitors, Lewes ; or Messrs. Smallpiece, Guild- ford. N. B. As the land lies contiguous to the Town of Hailsham, where extensive corn an i cattle market is holden, it is particularly adapted in Salesmen. Barnet's Place, Sussex. TO BE LET ON LEASE, And entered on immediately, yV Modern- built comfortable Residence of a hand- £ \ some . elevation, comprising on the basement an entrance hall, t;, feet by 9-/ parlour if, feet by ! f> ; din-' ing same ; library 15 feet by TO; and drawing room J ) feet by 15; pantry, brewhouse, kitchen, scul- lery, and other offices; five best bed chambers on the first floor, and on the second four servants rooms, with capacious cellaring; a large wood house, stabling for nine horses, coach- house, four barns, and all other farm buildings, with a large garden and extensive orchard, in prime, bearing, and 213 acres of laud, consisting of arable, meadow, pasture, and wood; together with the customary right of common over Ashdown Forest. The tenant will have the privilege of sporting over the extensive estate of the proprietory which is well stocked with game, and may be encreased 10 almost any extent. The furniture in the house, and the whole of the live ! and dead stork, to be taken at a valuation, according to the custom of the country, Barnet's Place is situate in the parish of West Hoath- ly, distant from London about 34 miles,•. Brighton East- Grinstead 4, and 2 from the Turnpike- road from London to Lewes, Further particulars may be had, and tickets to view, by applying to Mr. Jer. Simpson, No. 7, King's Bench Walk, Temple; Messrs. Seton and Plomer, Grorge- street, Adelphi; Mr. Hastie, and Mr. Fulcher, East- Grinstead ; and of Mr. Martin, on t! ie premises. To BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, Either, separately or together, SEVEN MESSUAGES, situate in Nile Street, Brighton, and now in the occupation of Messrs. Ritch, Shoesmith, Howel, Short, Gafney, Jenkins, and Swaseland, as tenants at will. The premises are Copyhold of Inheritance, holden of the Manor of Atlingworth, and are subject to a heriot and fine of ( id. each certain. Further particulars may be had on application to • Messrs. Marshall and Verrall, Solicitors, Steyning. Tythe Free. FARM in SURREY, on the borders of SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AFARM called LONGBRIDGE, situate at Ling- field, in the county of Surrey, 2S miles from London, and 5 from East Grinstead, consisting of a good Farm House, aud convenient outbuildings, toge- ther with 94 acres of excellent Laud, lying very com- pact. A purchaser may be accommodated with an additional 37 acres adjoining the above, including a cottage, yard, and large barn. Possession will be given at Michaelmas, For further particulars apply to Mr. Barrow, Solici- tor, East Grinstead, Sussex. Sussex. " Land- Tax redeemed, and in part free of Corn Fithe. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, \ Very desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, called 1 \ MARTINS and LODGELAND, situate at Broad- street Green, in the pleasant village of Hooe, in the county of Sussex, within three miles of the sea, of which, and the adjacent country, the situation commands a beautiful and extensive prospect. This estate com- prises a substantial Messuage, with a detached dairy, oast house, barn, stables carthorse, yards, garden, or- chard, and divers pieces of arable, meadow, pasture, and brookland, containing together by admeasurement 1 53A. 3it, 3OP. The house and buildings ( with the ex- ception of the barn) and about twelve acres o, f the laud, are trow in hand. The barn, and 20 acres of the land, or thereabouts, are under lease to Mr. James Cooper, and the remainder is included, with other lauds, in a lease to Mr. John Pocock, which leases respectively will expire at Michaelmas 1812 N. B. The portion of this estate, called Martin's, is subject to an annual quit rent of 3s. 3d. to the Manor of Hooe, and Lodgeland pays l?(. annually to the same Manor; but by the custom of this Manor., only one heriot accrues, on the death of a tenant for any number of tenements. Also a valuable Freehold Farm, called DOWKES, Otherwise HUNTS, principally free of corn tithe, situ- ate in Hooe aforesaid, contiguous to the above, consist- ing of a messuage, barn, stable, and other buildings, and 47 A. 2it. I IP. of exceeding good arable and hop ground, now in the occupation of Mr. Pocock, under a lease, expiring at Michaelmas 1812. N. B. This farm is subject to an annual quit- rent of 3s. tod. to the Manor of Hooe. Broad- street Green is distant 6 miles from Battle, 9 from Hastings, 10 from Eastbourn, and 22 from Lewes. A purchaser may be accommodated with a reasonable proportion of the purchase money on mortgage, if re- quired. The premises may be viewed, 011 application to Henry Porter, esq. at Hooe Lodge; or Mr. Benjamin Black- man, jun. of the Grove,• in Hooe ; and further particu- lars obtained front them, and likewise of Messrs, Lucas Shadwell, Bishop and Thorpe, Solicitors, Hastings, BURY HALL, near GOSPORT, HANTS. TO BE. SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs,. HOGGART and PHLLIPS, On the Premises, on Monday, the 2d of December, at Twelve, AN elegant substantial FREEHOLD VILLA, delightfully situated near the pleasant village of Alverstoke, and the Church, in the county of . South- ampton, late the residence of Mr. Edward Jukes, sen. The He use presents a handsome edifice, recently erect- ed on a most, judicious plan, commanding extensive views of the Channel, Southampton Water,- Cowes har- bour, and the adjacent country. The rooms are of ex- cellent proportions, including a dining room 24 feet by 16 feet, drawing room 21 feet by 16 feet, each i- « ! f- t'- t high horary, five bed chambers, dressing- rooms, nu- merous offices, and cellaring, with an elegant lawn, plantations, double coach- house, stabling, a barn., farm- yard, kitchen- garden and paddock, altogether- about five and a half statute acres : the Land- tax is redeemed. At the same time will be sold, the excellent HOUS- HOLD FURNITURE and EFFECTS, comprising the usual assortment of Cabinet and Upholstery Articles, To be viewed with tickets only, which, with particu- lars, may be bad in, and catalogues ( j days previous to the side, of Mr. Boswell,. Solicitor, Si. M! chad's church- yard, Cornhill ; of Mr. Padd. en, Solicitor, Gosport,— and of Messrs. Hoggart and Phillips, No. 62, Broad- street, London, Particulars and catalogues also at the India Arms, and Crown, Gosport; Dolphin, South . ampton; Crown and Fountain. Portsmouth ; Bugle, Newport ; Hotels, Cowes and Ryde ;, George, Win- chester; Coach and Horses, Titchfield ; and Red Lion, Fareham. FREE HOLD AND LEASEHOLD ESTATES, AND MANOR, NEAR ROBERTS BRIDGE, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, MR. FIELD, At Garraway's Coffee House, Change Alley, Cornbill, London, on'Thursday November as, 1SJ1, at twelve o'clock, in lots, AMANOR ESTATE, plentifully stocked with game, comprising J. 30 acres of wood land, exo- nerated from hurt!" tax, abounding with thriving timber and underwood, of good growth, a considerable part of which is lit to cut, and being in the centre of the hop plantations, commands a ready sale for timber and poles; a lime kiln, in good repair on the premises, and a lime- stone quary in the immediate neighbourhood, ensures the consumption of fuel, situae in the parishes of Brightling and Salehurst, within two miles of Roberts- bridge, and the surrounding roads remarkably good. A Freehold Farm, consisting of about 3b acres, prin- cipally fine old meadow, known by the name of the Pest House Laud-, adjoining the high' road, within a quarter of a mile of Robertsbridge, the land- tax is re- deemed, and immediate possession may be had : Also two Leasehold Tenements, with gardens, and a close of meadow land, containing together about two acres, in the parish of Mountfield, within a short distance of the former, let to tenants, who have notice to qult, at £ l i per annum, and capable of improvement. Robertsbridge is six miles from Battle, 14 from Hast- ings and Rye, 15 from Tunbridge Wells, and 5o from Loudon. Mr. Bourne, of Robertsbridge, will point out the estates of whom particulars may be had ; particu- lars also may be had of Mr. James Bourne. Tonbridge, of Messrs. Lodington and Hall, solicitors. Temple; and of Mr. Field, auctioneer, High- street, Southwark. TO WHEELWRIGHTS AND OTHERS. TO BE SOLD, BY AUCTION, By PLUMER and SON, At the Cock Inn, Southwater, in the parish of Horsham* Sussex, on Friday, the 49th November, 1811, at three o'clock in the afternoon, in three lots, LOT I. A Good MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, < gar- XX den, aud orchard well planted with fruit trees, with a well established Wheelwright's Shop, yard aud shed, in full trade, adjoining the turnpike road leading from Hons ham to Worthing, near the Cock Inn, well worth the attention of a wheelwright; in the hands of the proprietor, Mr. H. Burtenshaw, who is leaving that line of business. LOT II. A Messuage or Tenement, garden and orchard ad- joining lot 1, in the occupation of John Johnson, black- smith, tenant at will. LOT III. A small Cottage and Garden near the above premises, in the occupation of James Holden, tenant at well. N. B. All the above premises are held under Magdalen College, Oxford. UNDERWOOD. TO BE SOLD, IN the Hyp Wood, in the Manor of Bel hurst and parish of Etchingham, in the county of Sussex one lot of 25 acres of hue UNDER WOOD, between 1.3 and 14 years growth-, tythe free. Tenders to be delivered on or before the 1st of De- cember next, to Messrs. Strong, Still, and Strong, Lin- coln's Inn, London. May be viewed by application to Mr. Austen, the tenant of Belhurst Farm, and the conditions seen at either place. FELBRIDGE PARK, NEAR EAST GRINSTEAD, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. BLAKE, On the Premises, On Monday Nov. 18, and two following days, at twelve o'clock precisely, ALL the excellent six leaved India screen and cabinet, pictures, about 60 dozen of rare.' old Wines, elegant bound books. Rick of. old Hay, Live Stock, garden and brewing utensils. About 30 dozen oak wattles, and other effects. The Furniture comprises 15 prime goose and other feather beds, suitable bedding,, capital bedsteads, wit; h dimity and cotton drapery furnitures. An excellent assortment of cabinet furniture, in solid mahogany, winged- book cases, . wardrobes, secretaries and book cases, drapers, tables, 18 dining room chairs, cased, with red morocco: curious folding India screen anti cabinet ; brilliant chimney glass plate 61 by 5o. Turkey and other carpets About 300 vols, of elegant bound books, among which are 60 vols. ! of journals of the House of Commons, perfect; Pope's ' Works; Rapin's History of England, Capital register and other stoves, large kitchen range, oven, coppers, kitchen requisites, an numerous effects. May be viewed on Friday and Saturday preceding the sale, and catalogues ® had ( 3d. each, at , the Evelyn Arms, New Chapel Swan, East Grinstead; principal Inns Fo- reat Row, Hartfield,: Uckfield Lewes, Crawley, Reigate, Godstone, Wester- ham, Carshalton, Sutton, Epsom, at the Auction Mart, and of the Auctioneers, Croydon. Valuable Live and ' Dead. Stocky Wheat and Barley in Rick, thrashed Wheat, Peas, Crops of Turnips, and other valuable Pro- perty. BOGNOR, NEAR FITTLEWORTH, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By WHITE AND SON, ( Under an Execution of the Sheriff of Sussex,) On TUESDAY, the 19th of November, 1811, AND FOLLOWING DAY, rpHE LIVE and DEADSTOCK, HOUSHOLD 1 FURNITURE, Brewing Utensils, & c.— The pro- perty of Mr. THOMAS, DOWLING, removed . to ' the. Swan Inn, J: Utlew « ^ rth,— The Live Stock comprises Eight clever Cart Horses, an excellent grey Mare cal- culated for the Saddle, a capital Poaey and Three eight month Colts, One fine milch Cow, One Heifer, Six tat Hogs. Two Sows, Five Shuts. The Bead Stock comprises otic six inch wheel Wag- gon, Two narrow, ditto, Two six Inch wheel dung Cart-, Two four ditto. Two Rollers, Drag and single Harrows, Three Ploughs, eight sets of trace and thill Harness, eight sets of harrow ditto, Horse Nets, Bushels, Scoop-, and a general assortment of Husbandry Implements. The Sale to begin each day precisely at Eleven o'Clock. The Crops, and other Property with the Live and Dead Stock, Houshold Furniture, Brewing ! tensils, & c; will be particularized in Catalogues, to be bad at the prin- cipal Inns, in the neighbouring Market Towns, place of Sale, and of Messrs. White, and Son, North Street, Chichester-, or High- street, Arundel. The above Property was advertized some time since, but no attendance in consequence of the Bills being pulled down indifferent parts of the Country. Messrs. White and Son, do hereby offer a . Reward of FIVE POUNDS to be paid on Conviction of the Offender or Offenders, PORT WINES. Rottingdean, Sussex., TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By MR. ATTREE, At Mr. Beard's Stores, on Wednesday, Nov. 2nth, iStl, at Twelve o'clock in the forenoon, nPWENTY Pipes of PORT WINE, being part iL of the cargo of the Ship Isabella, lately stranded on the Beach at Rottingdean. The above will. be sold, duty free, to defray the sal- vage charges. The wines to be tasted any day after the 13th instant, by applying to Mr. Beard, at Rottingdcan. TO BE SOLD AUCTION By THOMAS'S ONE, On the Premises, On Tuesday, the 12th day of Novemher, 18 11, \ LL the Houshold Furniture, belonging to Mr. XJL EDWARD BRIDGER, in New Shoreham, who i^ going to leave the place. The goods consisting of 3 beds, bolsters anil pillows, blankets, counterpanes, bedsteads and hangings, ma- hogauy chests of daawers, dining and claw tables, ma- hogany chairs, carpets, kitchen requisites in general. The sale to begin at ten o'clock. ONLY 6,500 TICKETS EXTRAORDINARY LITTLE LOTTERY, POSITIVELY THE ONLY ONE, THIS YEAR, WITH CAPITALS OF SUPERIOR VALUE TO THE LAST. SCHEME. 2 Prices of =£ 16,110;) - are - <£ 32,000 2 3, ooo 6,0( 0 4 1,000 4,000 4 500 —— 2,0() 0 6 100 6: 10 12 .50 600 42 25 1.050 1,250 IS 18,7- W N. B. In the late October Lottery there were upwards of THREE TIMES the Number of Tickets sold as. what this little Lottery contains; it must therefore be evi- dent, that the present Tickets cannot be nearly sufficient to meet the usual demand. BISH to merit public esteem. take no advantage to themselves of this certain Scarcity, but submit the few Tickets and Shares, that remain unsold at the following low 1' rices. Ticket - - 19I 19s Half £ 10 5 I Eighth f i 13 Fourth 5 4 I Sixteenth - - - - 17 At the same time they respectfully advise an imme- diate purchase, as the extreme Smallness of the . Lot- tery, renders it wholly impossible to supply tin: AGENTS in THIS COUNTY with Shares for Half their Custom- ers, the demand in London being; much greater than ALL the 0,,- ioo Ticket, contained in this matchless lit- tle Lottery, the whole o( which, by order of Government, will be drawn on TUESDAY, 19th NEXT MONTH, ONLY 6,600 Tickets, ail to be Drawn on the 19th November. The Scheme contains 2 - - - Prizes of - - £ 16,000 2 — — 3,000 4 i, MOO 4 50", See. See. Tickets and Shares are Selling by HAZARD, BURNE, & Co. Stock- Brokers, at their State Lottery Office, No. 93, under the ROYAL. EXCHANGE. This Lottery is the smallest ever known, there being not: one half the number of Tickets that were in the Lottery just finished, and it will be the last drawn this year, *** Letters, post paid; duly answered, and Orders from the Country accopained with remittance, at- tended to by return of Post. Agent for the above- office, Mr. WM. LEE, Printer, Lewes. THE REAL JAPAN BLACKING, MADE By DAY AND MARTIN, LONDON. THIS usual labour, produces the most h: , : ever beheld, awards peculiar n « « . » ••; .' n:--,; to the Ucr, wi/, I nut so:', the finest linen, is • peifeci » • free : • any unpleas nt sm. II, and will retain its virtu in - ., 7 climate. Sold wholesale by Day and Martin, .->, 79. High- « Holborn. London and retail, by their agent , Baxter., Staioner, Lewe;- Virgoe, Baski maker', SaV s .^ as^ bonriio ; - Jordan,- and Blaker, Brightonf> l eh, Arundel Binn ad, Chichester; a;, d Mery> v » , 1'. — n stone bottles, ( 3d, eacln A WONDERFUL, DISCOVERY Patronized by their Roral Highnefses the PRINCESS OF WALES and DUKE OF SUSSEX, and most of the Nobility. MACASSAR- OIL FOR THE HAIR. '• pne virtue's of this Oil, extracted from a a in the Island of Meassar in the East Ladies, ,1re for beyond culogrum, for encreasing the growth ' of hair even; on bald places, to a beautiful length and thickness, ( i. i the latest period of life, strenghteing the curl, be ;„.. stowing an inestimable gloss and scent, rendering the hair inexpressibly attracting; nourishing it after. sea- bathing, travelling in b. i \ ' cli. naics, > loleiit exercises, " e. for which it possesses admirable qualities, promotes. The growth first flying the hair of Ladies, Gentlemen, and Children. Such celebrity has it attained, that it is daily honoured with the sections of Royalty, Nobility, Gentlemen of the all climates. Price 3t- l, or hn ile, or large 1. linttJe. i iiiitainiiii; eight svu .'. l. wiih a treaii- e ,:•,. hair, at one - guinea each'• Sold wh , it « » li ai| d reiMl " y the proprietors Koiiiand and Son, ; virl, v stn • t. Hall Garden, Loudon ; aatl |> y appoint, m nt wholv . a. i , d rfetiii! by \ V. Lee, Le » es ; and r. la ; liv ( irCi-..„ ri ..„ « ., dcrs i Lulling, and V. .. IkA-, Uri^ htoii • ih„. ie,..:. < „,. chester; Wyatt Liitle l.^ mpton a„(| 1) y a|, iv, i„; n ,- » and . Medicine Venders in every ., i irket l owii through- nut ihe foiled Kin » dont. Beware of service iuiitations, as the Genuine Ma-' as- ar Oil has the sign iturcs ol the Proprietors, Kowland : mid Son. Personal Elegance. Female Beauty. To the Nobility, Gentry. Parents, Guardians,- Public Teachers an i the Public a- large. ALSANA EXTRACT, on the ABYSSINIAN BOTANICAL. SPECIFIC FOR pre- serving,, strengthening m d beautifying the TEETH ' : uin ( itJMs, and protincino; a sw cct breath. I \ UCii ot the enjoyment of Life depends on a 1. VA g^ od set of Teeth, which not only eoilicM'ij. ics' the person, but rvi s for the m ( cssarv j: nrpo- c of mas- ticating food; and produces also a fine articulation of sound. The late celebrated traveller into Ahvs^ iiita, Mr. Brure, and other Writer-, have extolled the Beauty of. the natives of Abyssinia. :!' he Prdprief of tbe ALSANA EXTRACT having longe experienced, through the nu- dinu! uf private cit eolation, the u;-. pn u! l « led virtues of this specific, have resolved, from motives of regard to the Preservation „ f that part of the tinman Frame, to announce it to the public at large. This extract is an adsinablc preservative for the teeth, renders them inimitably white, . secures the fine enamel from sustaining injury, and prevents premature decay ; it an invaluable specific for remedying those ravages which children suatain in their teeth, o oo.: tr> frequent and improper use of sveet aud at: d at tielev, which imperceptibly destroy tbe teeth at an early period of life. In every stage of that excruciating disorder, the TOOTH ACH, it will give almoM immediate relief. To sut] l up the experienced and tried virtues of the ALSANA EXTRACT— it eradicates the saurvy fro n the gums, renders them of a health red ; removes de' » ayed spots-, cleanses the teeth from tartar, & c. and fastens the teeth that are lon « e\ removes .' bat unpleasant raste which remains in the nv< mth after taking medii ine j imparts to the breath a delicate frag race \ renders Ar- tificial teeth completely sweet and clean, and prevents their chancing colour. The Proprietors can proudly assert the ingredients of which this specifie is composed, to he perfectly innocent, free from acid, and so extremely pleasant in use, that. it may be used as a Stomachic. ! t is also recommended by the first. Physicians. Prepared and sold at i « s. 6d. and 4s. ( od. per bottle, ( duty in- cluded), by the Proprietors, ROWLAND and SON, Kirby- street, Hatton Gardon, London ; and by their appointment by Mr. Wm. Lee, Printer, & c. Lewes ; Gregory, Brighton ; Binsted, Chichester; and bv all Perfumers and Medicine Venders in every market town throughout the United Kingdom. Also the MACASSAR OIL, of which W. Lee, has just received a fresh supply. BEAUTIFUL WOMEN. Hp HE greatest blemish to Beauty is SUPEf?.- iL FLUOUS HAIRS on the Pace, Net lc,- and Arm « , — HUBERT'S It OS LATE POWDER immediately re- moves them it is an elegant article., perfectly inno- cent and pleasant to use, price 4s, or two in one parrel ys.— Sold by the proprietor, No. Kus> el street, Co* vent- Garden, Loudon ; whole- sale and retail, by W. Lee, Lewes; — retail by Mrs. Gregory. Brighton: Baker, Eastbourne Norton, Hastings ; Pike, Romney ; Rea- der, Granbook; Sprange, Tunbridge- Wells ; Verrall. Uekfield ; Goldring, Vetworth ; Binsted. Chichester^ Blanch, Arundel Stafford, Worthing, and by most Booksellers, Perfumers, and - Venders in the United Kingdom, Good allowance to dealers. ] VTOTICE is hereby given, That a Special Ge- jiN neral Assembly of the Company of Proprietor, of the Croydon Canal, will he held at the Greyhound Inn, in Croydon; on Monday, the 9th day of December next, at twelve o'clock precisely, to like into consider- ation the propriety of declaring a Dividend oilt of the profits of tile Canal. EDWARD SMITH. JOSEPH SMITH. JOSEPH BALL. JOSEPH STONARD; FRANCIS MENET. Croydon, 8th Nov. 1811. CROYDON CANAL. " VJOTICE is hereby given, That , it a Special X^ l General Assembly of the Company of Proprietors of the Croydon Canal, held at the George and Vulture Tavern, St. Michael's Alley, Cornhill, London, on Fri- day, the 3d of May last, the following Resolution was passed, viz. that "" Subscribers to the new Shares who shall have paid up the whole amount of - Jill, - upon such new Shares, at any time before the declaration of a Di- vidend, shall he entitled to the same Dividend as the present holders of Shares." By order of the Committee, PATRICK DRUMMOD, Clerk. Croydon, 8th November. Hti. NOTICE TO DEBTORS. JOHN BLAKER, IN THE name, and on the behalf of his brother Charles Blaker, late of Lewes, Grocer, earnestly solicits all persons that still remain indebted to his said brother, not to delay any longer, the payment of their accounts, Lewes, November 9, 1811. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. rrHE Creditors of THOMAS TUG WELL, J-. Horsham, Tanner, who have proved their debts under the Commission of Bankrupt issued against him, may receive a further dividend of four shillings and seven pence in the pound, by applying at my office, in Little Tower- street, London. WM. OSBALDESTON, Solicitor, NOTICE TO CREDITORS. \ KJ E the under signed Trustees to the estate * V and effects of William Drggins, late Bricklayer of Newhaven, in the . county of Sussex, do hereby give notice, that the first and final dividend of the effects arising from the said estate, ' may be received by such creditors who sign t! ic trust, deed, any day after the 6th . January, » Sf.?. All such persons who have not signed the said deed are requested so to do on or before the 24th December I So, otherwise they will be excluded the benefit arising front the Said estate, GEO. ELPHICK, WM. CLOSE. Newhaven, 9th November, ISII. WEDNESDAY THURSDAY, AND FRIDAYS . POSTS. From Tuesday's London Gazette. Horse Guards; Nov. 11, I8lt. MEMORANDUM. THE' Prince Recent having, been graciously 1- pleased, in the name and on the behalf of Ills Ma- jesty, to command, that, in commemoration of the bril- liant victory obtained over the, enemy by a division of his Majesty's army, under the command Hid of Lieut.- Gen. Thomas Graham, at Barrosa, on the 5th of March, 1811, the under- mentioned Officers ( if the army, present upon that occasion, should enjoy ' the privilege of bearing a Medal, and his Royal Highness having approved of the Medal which has beeu struck, is pleased lo command, that it should be worn by the General Officers* suspend- ed by a ribbon, of the colour of the sash, with a blue edge, found the neck, and by the Commanding Officers of Corps and Detachment*, attached by a ribbon of the same colour to the button- hole of their uniform. Lieutenant- General Thomas Graham. Major- General William Thomas Dilkes. Colonel William Wheatley, ist Foot Guards, Lieut.- Colonel Charles P. Be son, 2Sth Font. Lieut.• Colonel William Augustus Prevost, 67th Regi- ment. Lieut.- Colonel the Hon. Thomas Cranley Onslow, 3d Foot Guards. Lieut.- Colonel Andrew F. Barnard, 95th Regiment. Lieut. Colonel John M'Donald, Deputy Adjutant- General. Lieut. Colonel Edward Sebright, Ist Foot Guards. Lieut,- Colonel John Frederick Brown, 28th Foot. Lieut. Colonel Amos Godsil Norcott, () 5ih Regiment. Lieut.- Colonel Hon. Charles M. Cathcart, Deputy Quarter Master- General. Lieut. Colonel Richard Bushe, 2otli Portuguese Re- giment. Lieut.- Colonel AIexander! Duncan, Royal Artillery. Lieut.- Colonel Hugh Gough, s; tb Regiment. Major A. F. Baron Bussche, id Light Dragoons, King's German Legion. By the command of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, iu the name and oil the be- half of bis Majesty. FREDERICK, Commander- in- Chief. H. Tor. ens, Lieut.- Colonel and Mil, Sec. BANKRUPTS. James Moore. Colchester, Essex, chinaman.—^ George Moore, jun. Colchester, Essex, seedsman. Thomas Morgan, Worcester, maltster. —- Philip Hunt, Notting- ham, grocer.-'-' John Yalden, Winchester, miller.— Thos. Stavert, Liverpool, merchant,— Thomas Platten, jun. King's Lyon, Norolk, cabinet- maker.—. James Henry Clough, Liverpool, merchant* Elizabeth Janaway, Ludgnte- street, toy- warehouse.— James Hill, Park street, St. Mary- le- bone,. plasterer.— James Blyth, Chelmsford, Essex, merchant- Richard Peer, Cricklade, Wilts, dealer in cattle*—' Richard Thornton, Liverpool, timber- merchant.— John Tadhunter, Hythe, Kent, sadler and harness- maker.—- David Mould, Newcastle under- Lyme, Stafford, brush maker. Michael Purlonge, Lloyd's Coffeehouse, London, merchant. Edward Goldfinch, Cainterbury, chemist.— William Dawson, Berwick- upon- Tweed. draper.—* Joshua Smithson Wilkes, Liverpool, merchant.— John Collins, Brunswick- houso, Lewisham- road, Kent, stationer.— William Bartley, White Swan Tap, Skinner- street, London, broker.— Michael Kelly, Pali Mall music- seller,— Joseph Gould, Brixton- cause- way, Surrey, stone- mason;— William Birch and John Lucas, Fleet- street^ paper- stainers. Joseph Batley, Fry's Place, Blackfriar's- road, tailor,— Stephen Bras- sington, Burslem, Stafford, glazier.— John Ross, Liver- pool, baker.— Daniel Edward-, Ham brook, Gloucester, miller.— James Parker, Gargrave, York, and William Hepworth, Hebden, Linton, York, cotton- twist spinners. — William Purnell, Bristol, cornfactor.— Ambrose Lew- ton, Oldland, Bitton, Gloucester, , coal dealer-— Thomas Hay wood,. Edge ware- road, coach- maker'.— Christopher John Cay, Bishop- Wearmouth, Durham, coalfitter.— William De Bart Jackson, Hatfield- Peverel, Essex, inn- Keeper,— Montague - Barnett, New- road, St. George's, Middlesex, watch- maker. LONDON. A Mail frour Anhort arrived on Friday. The papers, us usual contain but little intelligence of any interest. The following are extracts from litem :—• " STOCKHOLM, OCT. 30. " The post communication between Ystad and Stral- suad, having of late been much molested by French } privateers, our Government has issued orders for the titling out of two yachts for the future conveyance of the Mails. These vessels will have directions to repel any attack which may be made upon them, and it is Imped that the safety of the correspondence, and the respect due to our flag, will be insured by these means," " BUCHAREST, SEP. IA. u The Grand Vizier has caused bis intrenchments Hear Slobodse to be enlarged, and continues to draw in. ire troops together on both sides of the river. kt The Russian army bivouacs within a cannot shot of the Turkish intrenchments. i4 The division under the command of General Mar- kow is said to have received orders to halt at Birlad, aud in the adjacent place., for, the present, which seems to confirm the report of the Turks intending to cross the river at Matschin, opposite to Braila. The Russian flotilla, which attempted 10 force its way into an arm of ihe Danube, between Slobodse a. id Rudschuck, for the poipose of cutting oil'the Turkish communications, has been forced by the batteries al Rudschuck to give up the attempt." An article, dated St. Petersburg!*, the 24th Septem- ber, contradicts the reports of the Turkish fleet having sailed. It stales, that, on the contrary, no provocation can induce il to leave the port of Constantinople. The Russians luve captured a Turkish frigate, of 40 guns, and a sloop of - 24, on the coast of Bythinia. ' The Chichester packet, which is arrived at Falmouth' from Cadiz, spoke on the 4th instant, oil' Lisbon, the Jane, of Philadelphia, which li ft the Tagus on the pre- ceding day. The - Jane informed her, that General Hill had defeated Marmont, with the loss of 10, Mini men on the part of the French. It will be seen. in our Dart mouth letter, that a similar report, but in a more au- thentic shape, lias been received from Viana. The pub- lic, taught bv experience, are become, rather shy of sitch stories; and in the present ca- e it may be ohserv. . ed, that the w hole of General Hill's division does not amount to the number bf the enemy said to be killed. This objection, however,. | ias not much weight, as in ail cases the first report generally exaggerates the loss, and besides it will be found in the extracts from the Cadiz papers, that General Hill was to he joined in the Alentejo by Castanos and the fifth army. The same accounts also stated that Marmont had descended be- fore the middle of October to Talavera la Reyna, on the Tagus, so that it is not impossible but that the two armies may have come- into contact. At the same time we consider it a very improbable case.— GLOBE. " I he private letters received by the Chichester, not Chesterfield packet, from Cadiz,. present a melancholy iv pect of the situation of that town, and the proceed ings of the Cortes on the Isla. They assert, that of late a visible change had taken place iu the external ex- pression of public feeling. Trade was dull, money scarce provisions high, and the place almost destitute of water; whilst the populace liad indicated greater dissatisfaction with the public councils of their coun- trymen, than fears from those of the enemy, into whose arms it was suspected to he the secret aim of certain proposition, to drive t em. The question of. the Inquisition which had recently been stirred, had caused an extraordinary ferment. On the iOib ult. the Deputy for Sevile again moved the subject in the Cortes, when the people litcame so in- censed against hint and another member who seconded his views, that tliey would have inflicted immediate ven- geance on tin in hut for the interference of the British, who contrived to get them on board of a ship of war, where they have for the present found a safe asylum. Such, however, was the state of the public mind on the 27tii, that it required great caution to restrain it with- in proper bounds. Official addresses were circulated on the a; th, endeavouring tu calm the people. At the . niiug of the Cortes oil that day, it was earnestly ic- ijiiested, that those who attended would conduct them- t> Ives with deorum The members taken oil board ou hip were arrested; Vint whether for security, irt at the request of the populate, ' « not stated. Exchange of shots frequently took place between the French and Spanish batteries; hut without much injury being done ou either side. Intelligence of the enemy's retreat frOm St; Roqne had reached the Government. Exertions were making on the 27th, to send to General Ballasteros a British and Spanish detachment, to enable liiiii to distress the enemy still farther. Accounts have been received from Mr. R. Cock- rell, at Athens, of a recent discovery in the Isle of' Egina, ( when excavating the earth to ascertain the Hyperthral in the ancient, temple of Jupiter Panhellenius) consisting of a great number of frag- ments of Parian marble, of the most beautiful sculpture; the parts of which nearly complete 10 statues, between five and six feet in height, many of them in powerful action, and described as not inferior to the celebrated sculptures of the Elgin collection. Most of them were found near the surface. The principal windows in Lichfield Cathedral have lately been adorned with stained glass, by the generous assistance of Sir B. Boothby, who, travelling through the Bishoprick of Liege, visited the dissolved Abbey of Herchenrode. Sir Brooke bargained for its glass, consisting of 340 pieces, each about 2- 2 inches square ( besides a large quan- tity of tracey and fragments), for 200l. and gene- rously transferred the purchase to the Dean and Chapter of the Cathedral. The Peace of Amiens afforded an opportunity of safely importing this treasure, which ( accounting by the rate at which glass taken from the ruined convents in France has been since sold in England) may be valued at £ 10,003 whereby the total expense of purchas- ing, importing, arranging, and repairing this glass, and of fitting the Windows to receive it, cost only about £ 1000. Gorant, an Italian author, states as a fact, that the present King of Sicily had so little attention paid to his education, as to have been unable to write or read until: after his marriage ; and asserts that the Queen actually undertook to be his school mistress ! A labourer employed last week by a farmer at East Brent to thresh some wheat, was detected in carrying some of it away. Mis employer, however, vet v humanely consented to forgive him, on con- dition of his giving away 10s. worth of bread in small loaves to the poor. This penitentiary dona- tion was accordingly made in the church at East- Brent, in presence of a great number of persons; and each delivery was accompanied by an acknow- ledgement of the circumstance which occasioned it. DISAPPOINTED MARRIAGE. A Miss C. to years of age, who resides with her mother at Towcester, was out- asked to be mar- ried bv bans, at the parish church of that town, to Mr. C. a young man- from Birmingham, about nine months since. One of her guardians publicly foibad the bans, in the church, which prevented it from taking place. The young woman had three other guardians ; two of them were also averse to the match ; the fourth, who is her mother, was agreeable to the union taking place, she knowing and approving of the young man extremely for a son- in- law, he having been living in her house for about twelve months, transacting some business for her, which gave her an opportunity of knowing his disposition, & C. The guardians ' objections were on account of the large property the young lady was entitled to when she came of age Although the marriage was prevented, the young man con- tinued to reside with the mother, consequently to enjoy the company of his intended bride; both of them looking forward for an opportunity of the completion of their happiness. About three weeks since an opportunity occurred for the fond lovers to come to London, to accom- pany Mr. C's brother and sister. During the time they were in London, suspicions arose in the minds of the inveterate guardians, that they would get married while there, and in consequence one of them came to London, for the avowed purpose of. preventing a marriage between them, but without any clue to find them ; however, he took the pro- per course, bv employing one of those whose busi- ness it is to ferret and find out mysterious business, and accordingly he employed Adkins, the Bow street Officer,; whnu-' traced out the parties to be aked in St. Martin's church in the Fields, last Sun- day, for the last time, and the marriage was to take place oil Monday morning, at eight o'clock. In consequence of this discovery, Adkins and the guardian went to St. Martin's' church at an early hour on Monday morning, and waited in the Clerk's house, and at the appointed time, Mr. C.' s brother appeared to reconnoitre, when, on his observing the guardian and Adkins, his suspicion arose that the parties were detected, and told the clerk lie would be hack in a short time, and made a precipi- tate retreat, the guardian and Adkins following him into a court, near the church, where the fond lovers were waiting in longing expectation of being united. On the brother getting up to them, ihey and their party set off a running into the Strand, where the guardian and Adkins came up with them. They afterwards retired to their residence in Long Acre, where, after an explanation, Mr. K. the guardian, confessed he thought opposition useless, and agreed to give his consent ; and Mr. C. was to leave London yesterday, to endeavour to obtain the approbation of the other two. CURIOUS TRIAL. CINCINNATI, AUG. 21. BURNING OF JUDGE SIMER'S HOUSE. Some interest has been excited 011 lliis catastrophe, 011 account of the reputed loss uf property and papers, beside the house, which were consumed by the de- struction of the premises. ' In the Court of Common Pleas, April Term, 1811, the Grand Jury fur tins county returned A bill.^ against JOHN Hart, a Magistrate in that neighbourhood, for the said burning, and being charged, he was committed. The trial uf this important case was commenced on the 7th inst. i. ud lasted until the ltitll. Mr. Glover was the prosecutor, 011 behalf of the state, and was assisted by Mr. Burnet. Mr. Munroe aud Mr. Longworth, were of Counsel lor the defendant. About 71) witnesses ( on both sides) wore examined, and arguments of considerable length and ability were held ; which, altogether with the evidence, we pre- dence, we presume will he given to the public, as we understand the trial is to be reported, when prepared for the press. The Jury retired on Friday morning to make a ver- dict, and after returning two or three times with 110 verdict, and the Court sending them back to their room as often, no verdict could be obtained. On Saturday morning the Jury returned to their box, but without any' officer, as we understand they bad broken out of the room 111 which they were, and the officer would not again take tliem iu his custody. The Court refused to recognize them ; aud after remaining some time iu the box, without the care of an officer or the Court, they dispersed to their respective homes— and the prisoner was remanded back to bis confinement.— ( NEw YORK PAPER.) Eastbourn Coach. MESSRS. FULLER & Co. respectfully inform i'A their friends and the public, thai the above coach will discontinue two journeys a week, viz.: Wednesday and Thursday, during winter, but will go as usual, up Mondays and Fridays, and down Tuesdays and Saturdays, till further notice. Nov. is, ityi. TURNPIKES. T the Offham, Malling, Ringmer, and Lewes 10 Brighthelmston Roads, are appointed ti> lie held at the Star Inn, Lewes, on Monday next, the 2' tl) instant, at Eleven o'clock in the forenoon. JOS. SMITH, Clerk. Lewes, tfith Nov, isn. NOTICE. ALL persons having any claim or demand on the wrecks of the ships Hunter and Hamilton, stranded bear Beachy Head, oil the 25th. September, tail, are requested to deliver in their accounts, on or before Wednesday, to HODSON AND TASKER, Agents. East Dean, Nov. 16, lull. TO BE LET. OR SOLD, ANEAT COTTAGE, comprising four bed- chambers, one parlour, a kitchen, cellar, and other in- door conveniences, w; iih a good garden, walled in, situated in the eastern part of the town of Bright- helmston. near the Rock Brewery. A small plot of ground, adjoining the premises, may be had with theiil, if required. For particulars apply to Mr. John Philcox, builder, of Brighton, aforesaid. TO BE LET, and entered upon Immediately, at NEW SHOREHAM, a most commodious HOUSE unfurnished, consisting of an entrance hall, two par- lours, seven sleeping rooms, including attics, back kitch- en, wash- house, and pantries, with a garden walled iu, and stabling for three horses. Apply.. t.';. Mrs; Beach, of New Shoreham, who will shew the premises, and < » ive necessary reference. TO be LETT, a WATER CORN MILL, JL with alifuttttniaorev cf land, with house and gar-, den. Or any person properly qualified lo manage: such a concern- might hear of a situation, hy applying to Mr. Stephens, Bailiff, Tilgate, near Craw ley 4 Sussex. FAT HOGS. AT Lewes Stock- Market, To- morrow, the 1< Kh instant, will . he exhibited f « R sale, TWENTY- EIGHT very prime FAT HOGS* the i> reed,<> f - Berwick- Court Farm. Their sizes are various, from thirteen to thirty stones, and such as are always preferred by fami- lies resident iu a town, NOTICE is hereby ^ iven, The sale of PORT WINES, at Rottingdean, advertised in our last, and front of, this week's, paper, is POSTPONED, by order of the Board of Excise. When the sale has received the sanction of the above board, due notice will be given. Eastbourne and Pevensey, Sussex. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BV VERRALL AND SON, By the direction of thev Assignees:, uudcr. a Commission of Bankrupt, at the Lamb Inn, in East boure, on Thursday, the 2ist November, 18H, at twelve o'clock at noon, iu several lots, AModem MANSION HOUSE, lately erected and in complete repair, with convenient appen- dages, and several parcels of land, inclosed and un inclosed, in Eastbourne, with immediate possession. A Lodging;- House, and other buildings, at the sea- side iu Eastbourne, with immediate possession. And ai> Hit tin aeres of capital Marshland, within a ring fence„ in the parish of Pevensey, and adjoining Wartling Trade, in the occupation , « f. Mr. Walter El- phick, whose tenantcy is determinable at Michaelmas next. The above estates were lately the property of Mr Edward Auger, aud may be viewed on application to Mr. Turner, of Southbourne ; or te the Looker, at Pe vensey. A Security for sol, on Glynde Bridge Turnpike will be sold at the same time. Printed particulars, with the conditions of sale, will be left at the Auction Mart, London; and at the Libra- ries, and principal Inns^ at and mar Eastbourne. For further information apply to Messrs. Hoper and Son* at Lewes. To Builders Cabinet- Makers,, and others* TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL AND SON, On the Premises, ( By virtue of an Execution from the Sheriff of Sussex,) On Wednesday the 97th of November, isri, and fol- lowing days, THE STOCK in Trade, working implements, JL and houshold furniture of Mr. Joseph Goldsmith, builder and cabinet- maker^ of Lewes, consisting of ex- cellent mahogany logs, plank and boards of large di- mensions, American fir, < 1 ditto oak, sattin wood, cedar, sycamore, Botany oak, a large quantity of whole and split deals, oak and elm timber, ditto boards and plank, oak seasonings, slabs, oak posts, mahogany and black and white holly veneers, a quantity of nails, window frames and sashes, glazed sashes, and a quantity of old glass, lead and casements, doors and shutters, and sun- dry other articles in the building line 5 an excellent library table, with cupboards and drawers 6 feet by a set of mahogany dining tables, ditto loo table, ditto dining tables, and an inlaid backgammon table, together with all the work benches, and working implements. The furniture consists of three complete beds, eight- day time piece, ( by Hooker), dining tables, camp tables, and claw ditto, mahogany and stained chairs,' writing desk, two chests of drawers, glasses, jjnd crockery ware, furnace, barrels, and washing utensils, linen, & c The sale to begin each day at ten o* clock in the morning. N. B The stock in trade, benches and tools, will be sold on the two first days, and the honshold furniture on the last day. The whole may be viewed two days pre- vious to the sale. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BROOKE, On Wednesday and Thursday next, llie 2otli and 21st of November, IBI I, ALL the elegant Houshold Furniture of Mr. JAMES • WHITE, at his late Dwelling- house, No. 30, North- street, Brighton, ( now removed to No. 2) consisting of mahogany chests of drawers, mahogany dining, Pembroke,, writing, and other tables, mahogany chairs, bedsteads, cellaret, slab, sofa, and butler's trays,, pier and dressing glasses, goose and other feather beds and bedding, linen. ' china, glass, & c : t very handsome eight day clock in mahogany ca* e, mahogany show glasses, a globe pump cock urn, japanned tea trays, waiters, & c. and kitchen requisites in general. . The Sale to begin each day at Io o'clock in the fore- noon,—•— Catalogues to be had'oii the morning of Sale N. B, This house to lei, enquire No. 2, North Street, or of Mr. George Ellmore, Duke- street, Manchester- square, London. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By ROBERT BROOKE, About the latter end of this Month, or early in De-. cember, ACHAPEL in Cumberland- street, Brighton; and also a CHAPEL, at Lewes, the property of Mr. George Savage White, who is quitting this country. Particulars will be given in a future paper. SOUTHBOROUGH NURSERY. ' TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN BORMAN, On Wednesday, llie aoth day of November, 1811, at 12 o'clock, on the premises, subject to such condi- tions of sale as will he then produced, NEARLY 200,000 Scotch, Larch, Spruce, Weymouth Pine, Silver, Balm of Gilead, and other Fir Trees, now standing- in Southborough Nur- sery, belonging to Mr. John Wilkie, between Tonbridge and Tonbridge Wells, in the county of Kent. Furih r particulars may be known by application to Mr. Wilkie, at Southborough Nursery, where a select stock of trees, shrubs, and plants qf every description are < constantly on sale. N. B. Planting and ground- work executed hy Mr. Wilkie, as usual. AGENTLEMAN offers to ' exchange some 1 , valuable FREEHOLD. GROUND RENTS and LODGING HOUSES well secured, and desirably situate at Brighton, for a Farm in the country, from one thousand to live thousand pounds value. Apply ( post paid) to Mr. Smith, No. 3, North- street, Brighton. . Bakehouse.' To be Let, ami entered on immediately, AGood COAL- OVEN, with MUFFIN- STOVE, now ill full trade, situate in South- street, East- Bourne, within, half a mile of the Barracks, Sea side, with one sitting room, and bed room, adjoining. For particulars apply to William Baker, miller, Eastbourn. UNDERWOOD TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY HENRY SIMMONDS. On TUESDAY, the 20th day of November, 1S1 U Between the Hours Two and Four o'Clock, in the Af- ternoon, at the CROWN, HORSTED KEYNES, SUSSEX, ALL the Underwood rrow standing and growing • io a certain Wood called ihe Great Newendens- Wood, it> the Parish of Horsted- Keynes, containing 63 Acres, more or less, of II years growth. Alwo' Eight Acres of Underwood, more or less, in the Little Newendens- Wood in the Parish aforesaid, of Nine Years growth. The above Woods may he Viewed, hy applying at the CROWN, as above.— A Deposit of per cent. Will be; required. TO YOUNG HOUSEKEEPERS. Just published, new Edition, 4s. Boards, THE FEMALE ECONOMIST; or, A PLAIN SYSTEM of COOKERY: f^ r the Use of Private Families. Kfy Mrs*; SMITH.—' Tim is the most useful Cookery Book- that ever was written; Six Thousand Copies h^ yfe; been sold in a few months. Also just published, Sixth Edition, price 6s. 6d. boards NUTT's COMPLETE CONFECTIONER • or, The Whole Art of Confectionary made Easy. London ; Printed for Matthews and Leigh, 18. Strand; sold by W. Lee, Lewes and all Booksellers. SOWlNG BLIGHTED WHEAT, In this almost unprecedented year of lean and blighted Grain, THE FARMERS JOURNAL, a Weekly Newspaper^- devoted to Agriculture and Rural • Affairs,' is published every Monday^ and eouiains, be- • ides the News of the Week, a correct and authentic state of the Markets in the Metropolis, and dtroughout the kingdom, and of all the Fairs ; and also the proceed i. t » g> of the different Agricultural ' Societies, and a variety of. advertisements of Estases, Farms, an'd other Hus- bandry concerns. A . portion, of'- every number is devoted to original agricultural, communications ; and among oth< r valuable matter given in the number of the 11th instant, was a letter from The Right Hon. Sir JOSEPH BANKS, Bart, on the subjects of Sowing Blighted Wheat, the lntro- . dnet ion of t he Merino Breed ol Sheep, " and an eeon6- inic. il mode of Feeding Horses. This interesting publication will be found eminently serviceable to every person connected with rural econo- my, from the highly important commmnications on practical Husbandry, with which it is enriched by the most eminent Agriculturalists in the Kingdom. Orders to the Proprietors, Evan:* and Raffy, Budge Row, London ; or to the usual New* Venders, will be puuciuaiSv attended to. UNFAILING SUCCESS during a Period of EIGHTY YEARS has folly established the ex- cellence of BARCLAY'S ORIGINAL OINTMENT, iu the cure of that disagreeable disorder, the ITCH, which it never fails to effect in ONE HOUR APPLICATION. This safe, speedy, and effectual Remedy has been in general- u « > e for lipwards of eighty years, without a single instance of its having faikd to cure the most inveterate cases^ It does not contain the smallest particle of Mer- cury, or aiiy other dangerous ingredient, and may be safely u'sed by persons of the most delicate constitution. The public are requested to observe, that none can pos- sibly lie genuine, Oul'eay the Names of the' Proprietors, BARCLAY and SON, are engraved on the Stamp af- fixed to each Box; and great danger may arise from the neglect of this Caution.-—^- Sold wholesale and retail by BARCLAY and SON, ( the o.\* r, Y successors to Jack- son and Co.) No. 9",, Fleet- Market, London, price 9d. duty includtd ; and l> y their appointment, by- Mr. Lee, Baxter, Pitt, Lewes; Greathead, Newha- ven ; Pitt, Gregory, Phillipson, ' Brighton; Mundy^ Worthing; Phillipson, Pratt, Smithers, Cotterill, Chi chestr; M'George, Cuckfield ; Mann, Horsham; Mer- chant, Steyning; Wheeler, Battle; Coleman, Rye; Sprange. Ton bridge Wells. RHEUMATISMS, Palsies, and Gouty Affec- tions, with their usual concomitants, Sprains, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indgestion, and general De. bilitv.( originating iu whatever source) are relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence uf Mustard Pills, nfier every other means had failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those complaints where necessary, is perhaps the most active, penetrating, and effectual remedy in the world, generally curing the severest SPRAINS and BRUISES, in less than half the time usually taken hy Opodeldoc, Arquebusade^ or any other Liniment or Embrocation : and if used imuiediately ai'ter tiny accident, it prevents the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally ef- ficacious for all ill- conditioned sores, sore legs* - eorbu. tic eruption-, blotches, pimples, ring worms, shingles, breakings out of the face, nose, cars, and eyelids, sore heads, and scorbutic humours of every description. Prepared only and sold hy R. Johnston, apothecary, 15, Greek- street,' Soho, London ; the Essence and Pills at Sis. Qd. each. The Cerate al t<. i^ d. nud - 2s. t) d.— They are also sold by Lee, Adams, Pitt, and Baxter, Lewes ; Mrs. Gregory, Pitt, Donaldson, Phillipson, and Walker, Brighton ; Munday, Worthing j Mann, Horsham ; Cuthbert, Battle ; Coleman, Rye ; Pratt, and Phillipson, Chichester ; and every Medicine Ven- der in the United Kingdom. N. B. The Genitine has a Black Ink Stamp, with the name of R. . Johnson inserted ou it.' > CORN - EX C H A N G E • Friday, Nov. 15. To day t) ie market 1IH » some further arrivals of Wheat, the supplies on'hand but inconsiderable; and sales in this trade ftrc, hunted fully al last prices. Rye rather dearer,—- Barley . brisk sale, aud with Malt, keeps its price. While and Grey Pease fluctuate but little.— Beans of each description at somewhat less. There are several fresh arrivals of Oats, with tolerable remaining t| iiauiiiies, and sales thereof quoated rather lower, ex- cepting fur those of first quality.— Flour at the last quotation. CURRENT PRICE OF GRAIN. Wheat - lobs. 128s. Tick Beans '- 50s. 56s. Fine ditto 130s. 135s. Ditto Fine - 57s. •'' S's. Rye - - - bCn. 6is. Oats - 27s. Sis. 36s. Barley - - 53s. 59s. Poland ditto • 3Ss. 42s. Malt - - 80s. 92s. Potatoe ditto 43s. 44s. White Peas 90s. 96s. Rape seed - 4SI. 541 Grey Peas - 58s. 63s. Fine Flour - 105s. litis. Beans - -, 55s. 6ls. Seconds - - 100s. 105s. SMITH FIELD, NOV. 15. This day's market was tolerably well supplied with different kinds of cattle : Pork is cheaper ; Mutton is dearer; Beef and Veal sold at last prices, and the trade for the. most part was somewhat flat. The sales in the Hay- market were trifling ; Straw has dropped in price : ( lay and Clover fesched last prices, l lie following prices and numbers are a correct statement :— To sink the offal, per stone of Rib. Beef 4s. Od. to 5s. 4d. I Head of Cattle, this day Mutton 4s. 4d. to5s. 6d. | Beasts - - - - lno'o Lamb Os. od. to Od. od. ; Sheep - - - 7,20j Veal 5s. Od. to 7s. Od. | Calves - - - - 120 Pork 5s. Od. to 7s. Od. I Pigs ----- < 220 PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. £. s. d £. s. d. Average. Clover 5 0 0 to 6 10 0 -£ o 0 (> Old Hay 4 0 0 to 5 15 0^ ooo Straw 2 0 0 to 3 0 0— 0 u 0 Postscript. FROM SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE- Admiralty- Office, Nov. 16, 1811. Copies of two letters from Commodore Penrose t « John Wilson Croker, Esq* dated at Gibraltar, llie 2id and 25th of last month. SIR, San Juan, Gibraltar, Oct. 22, I8II. IREQUEST you to inform their Lordships, that yesterday morning the French army quitted St. Roque about half- past seven, the advance having left Los Barrios about three.— They took the road towards Ximenes, and the last intelligence was, that the advance of General Ballasteros"' cavalry were keeping sight of her fear. I take the opportunity of the Scout ( without delaying her) to to give vou this information. 1 have the honour to lie, & c. .( Signed) C. V. PENROSE. SIR, Sim Juan, Gibraltar, Oct. is, I « I 1. The Scout being put back, owing to the. westerly winds, and carrying away her main boom in a squalt I take the opportunity of. enclosiiig a further re turn of arrivals and sailings, aud state oi' ships in the bay, and to request yon to inform their Lordships, that the French army which lately appeared here, is again divided to the several parts from whence it was as- sembled, after General Ballasteros, who followed the enemy with great judgment and gallantry, had gain- ed, a considerable advantage over ( heir rear- guard, on the 22d, taking several prisoners and- some bag- gage.. It appears that the French, uneasy at the active zeal of Ballasteros, and at our Works , on the Island qt. Tariffa, assembled their force jui the lmpe to crush him before his preparations weieadvanced, and- also to seize Tariffa before we wete prepared for resistance, and that want of wine and grain, owing perhaps to the haste of assembling, obliged them to retreat. I have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) C. V. PENROSE. Copies of two Letters and their inclosures from Capt. Schomberg, of H. M, S. tire Astrea, addres- sed to Capt. Beaver, of the Nisus,' Senior Officer, at the Isle of France, have been transmitted by letter to John Wilson Croker, esq. [ The first of these letters, dated the 21st of May, de. tails ihe action, between nis Majesty's ships Nisus, Astrea, Phoebe, and Galatea, off Tamatave, 011 the aotli with three large i- French frigates, the piirticulars" of which have beeu before published,' together with a list of killed and wounded.} His Majesty's ship Astrea, at anchor, Tamatave,* Madagascar, May 28, 18l t. » SIR,—- In my letter of the 2oth instant, detailing the action between his Majesty's' ships under tnv orders aud those of the' enemy, I had the honour to inform yoii that it was my intention to recon- noitre. this port, as I had received' information that the enemy had landed and surprised tlie garrison, on his first arrival on the coast. The state of his Majesty's ships Astraea and Phoebe, did not admit of their beating up quickly against the ' currents and very variable winds; the Racehorse Sloop was therefore dispatched iu ad- vance, to summon the' garrison of Tamatave to im. mediately surrender. On the evening of the 24th instant Captain De Rippe rejoined me, reporting his having seen a large frigate anchored in that port; a strong gale prevented his Majesty's ships from getting f: y sight of her until the afternoon of the 25th instant, when every thing being ready to force the anchor- age, I stood in, and observed an enemy's frigate, placed ill a most judicious position within the reefs of the ports for the purpose of enfilading the nar- row passage between them, supported by a strong fort in her van, within half musket shot, full of troops, there were also new works in forwardness>, to flank the anchorage. Not having any body of focal knowledge i' 11 either of his Majesty's ships, aud it bein^ almost imprac- ticable to sound the passage between the reefi, which was intricate, and'completely exposed to the whole concentrated fire of the enemy within grape distance, I judged it expedient, under existing cir- cumstances ( both ships being full of prisoners, aiul having a proportion of men absent in La Renom-. mee, besides sick and wounded), to defer, until ne-'^ cessary, risking his Majesty's ships. I therefore summoned the garrison and- frigate to immediately surrender; when, after the usual . intercourse of flag of truce, 1 have the honour to' inform you, that the fort of Tamatave, its depen- dencies, tif; frigate and vessels in the port, together with rhe late garrison ( a detachment of the 22d regiment) were surrendered to, and taken possewiaa of, by his Majesty's ships under my orders. I was induced to grant the terms ( a copy of which, together with the summons, and' answer thereto, I have the honour to inclose), in order to prevent the destruction of the Fort of Tamatave, the frigate, and vessels— a measure they intended to adopt. The enemy's frigate proves to be La Nereide- ( one of the finest, only two years old), of forty- four guns, and four hundred and seventy men ( two hun- dred of whom are choice troops), commanded by Capitaine le Maresquier, Membre de la'Legion d'Honneur, who fell in the action of the 20th hist, in which she suffered very considerably, having 130* men killed and wounded. She was uiuch en^ a- ed by the Phoebe. 3 = ^ The crew of La Nereide, together with the French Garrison of Tamatave, 1 intend sending to the Mauritius ' as soon as possible, 5.0 excepted, who, are too severity wounded to survive removal. The whole detachment of his Majesty's 22d re- giment retaken, being ill of the epidemic ' fever <.^ this country, I mean to embark on board the Ne. reide, so soon as she is in a state to jeceive them ; when, after having dismantled the fort, and em- barked the guns, & c. I shall proceed with her under convoy to the Mauritius, in company with tl> a. Phoebe,. 1 have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) C. M. SCOMBERG, Captain. Captain Heaver, his Majesty's ship Nisus, ' Senior Officer at the Isle of France. His Britannic Majesty's ship Astraea, off Tamatave, gsth May, law. SIR,— La Nereide has been defended in a brave manner; La Renommee and Clorinde have struck after a brave defence, in whicl> Captain Roquebert fell, and Major Barrois was severely wounded ; I therefore call upon you, for the sake of humanity, lo surrender immediately to his Britannic Majesty's ships under my orders. Nothing can justify an unnecessary effusion of blood; I hope inconsequence to have an imme- diate answer. I have the honour to he, & c. ( Signed) C. M. SCHOMBRG, Captain J10 the Officer commanding ihe French ' frigate Nereide, -' ( TRANSLATION.) On board His Imperial Majesty's Frigate Nereide, SIR, . Tamatave, 2") th May, 1811. I AM, as well as yourself, able to estimate the situation in which 1 am placed. It is flattering to ' roe to have deserved your praises, by my defence of the ship which his Imperial Majesty has been plttised to entrust to my charge. I shall endea- vour to preserve her for his service, or, if I am compelled to yield, not to do so insidiously I am sensible of the weight of the proposals you are pleaded to make to me; but L must . observe to you, Sir, that it would be dishonourable for me to ac- cept them. J should also be desirous to save the ef- fusion of blood, but ray duty as an officer pre-, cedes uiy duty as a man. The ft> lowing, Sir, are the only and unalterable conditions 1 can accede to: — I desire that my stair, my ship's company, and the troops, shall have the certain assurance of re- turning to their own country, without being made prisoners of war. The wounded shall remain at Tamatave, to be there taken cute of liv a French surgeon. The Fort and the Frigate shall, upon these terms, be delivered up to you ; they are the only terms l can accept; 1 trust. Vou will feel how painful' it is.^ o me to propose them; and if you are really governed by the dictates of humanity, you will also- feel that any other would be disho- nourable. Whatever mav be your intentions, Sir, be as- iured that my conduct,' whe'fhe? as an officer or as a man, will always have for its object to. com- mand'Vent r- esteem. With the assuiance of mV'hijh consideration. Sir, & c. ( Signed) PONEY. To the Commander of the English Squadron. Articles of Capitulation chirred into between Charles March Schomberg, Esq. Captain of His Britannic Ma- jesty's Ship Astræa, and Monsieur Poney. Lieu tenant de Vaisseau, Chevalier lie la legion d'Hon- neur, and Capitaine Commandant of the French Fri- gate Nereide, at Tamatave, j'jtli May, Till. Article I. The Nereide Frigate, together with al| the Vessels and Property at Tamatave, the Fort, & c. of tiie said Place, shall he sorrendered without injury to His Britannic Majesty's Ships under toy command. Art. II. The Officers, Crews, and Troops noiv ac- tually at Tamatave or on hoard the Nereide, sh. ill he sent as soon as possible to the Mauritius, and fn- ni thence he conveyed to France without being cousid* r- rd Prisoners of War; the Officers and Petty Officers only sliitll keep their Sword-. Art. III. The wounded shall remain at Tamatave under the care of a French Surgeon, until they are reeoveretl, when they shall he sent lp France by the first opportunity. ( Signed) C. M. SCHOMBERG. PONEY. Copy of& Letter front Captain Gordon, of His Majesty's Ship the Active, addressed to Captain Maxwell, of the Alceste, senior Officer at Lissa, and transmitted by Vice- Admiral Sir Edward Pellew, to John Wilson Croker, Esq. His Majesty's Ship Active, at Anchor oil the Town SIR, of Ragosniza, July 27, lai I. I have great pleasure iu in form tug you that the boats of H M. S. under my command, with the small- arm men and royal marines, the whole under the command of Lieut. Henderson, ( first of this ship were detached on the ship's anchoring here, in order to attack a convoy which had ran above the island that the town of Ragosniza stands upon, and had taken shelter in a creek on the main. From the liiaripwness of the entrance, and three gun- boats protecting it, with numbers of aimed men 011 each point, Lieut Henderson was induced to land with thesmall ann men and marines,. on the right, in brder to take possession of a hill which appeared to command the creek, leaving the boats under the command of Lieut. Gibson, to push for the gun- . boats the moment a concci ted signal was made from the top of the hill. On Lieut. Henderson and his party gaining the top of the hill, ( after dislodging several soldiers who fired upon them during their ascent) he found himself immediately above the gun- boats and a convoy of sail, he then made the signal for the boats to advance, at the same time descmided the hill, exposed to the fire of one of the gun- boats and several soldiers but the attack was so well planned, and so nobly executed, that the boats boarded the gun- boats, after the party which landed had only tiicd t> io vollies into them. The enemy finding themselves attacked so warmly, fled in all directions, leaving behind them a number of killed and wounded. The crews of tbe gun- boats ( all but thiee men/, jumping overboard, antl getting on shore as our boats boarded. The guns were immediately turned on the flying enemy, and the boats took possession of the whole convoy, eighteen of which were biought out with the gun- boats, and ten more burnt, and I am happy to say without the loss of a mail on our part; four only were wounded in the boats, [ Gaptain Gordon then in the handsomest man- ner recommends Lieut. Henderson and the other officers, & c. J J am informed by the prisoners, and several persons whom 1 have just seen, that the convoy arrived here the evening before, chiefly laden with grain for the garrison at Ragusa, and were de- fended on shore by thiee bundled armed men, which, considering the force opposed to a Ship's boats, is a proof that every officer and man did his duty like a British Seaman. I shall proceed to join you at Lissa with the Prizes,, the moment they are put in order. I lme the Honour to be, for? ( Signed) JAMES A. GORDON, Captain. Murray Maxwell,, Esq. Captain of His Majesty's ship Alceste, Senior Officer at Lissa, & c. & c. & c. Extract of a letter from Captain Nicholas, of bis Ma- jesty's Sloop Pilot, addressed to Bear- Adm. Boyles, and truusmiited by Vice- Admiral Sir Edward Pellew . to John Wilson Croker, Esq. His Majesty's Sloop Pilot, Syracuse, September 11, isn. SIR,— I do myself the honour of reporting to vou, that early on the morning of the 6th instant, an Armed Ketch was observed to be secured to the walls of the Gastle of Castellar, and that in order ' to bring her out or destroy her, his Majesty's Sloop was immediately anchored close before the Town, so as to drive the troops, that were collected for her protection, from their different positions, and having pa fly accomplished i;, Lieutenant Alexan- der Campbell pushed off with the boats, and with great gallantry effected a landing under the 1 uins. of the Castle, and then with some opposition advanced to the Town, from whence the few troops that re- mained there, precipitately fled. Finding the Ketch was bilged, lie hove her guns ( six six- pounders) overboard, and set her on fire. Having now full possession of Castellar. he stationed the Marines in the Gastle, and began to ship off as much grain and flax as our boats could convey to the Sloop, before a reinforcement of the enemy would oblige us to evacuate it; and 1 have ' he pleasure of saying, that we got 9a board abqut fifteen tans of corn, and a . At Mayfield Fair, • on last Wednesday; Iheirt Was a good shew of country beasts, but owing td the high prices demanded, the sale was ex- tremely dull, Until towards the end of the mart, whe'ii tiie buyers were accommodated at nearly their own prices. Our assertions relative to the superiority in price of the Sussex over the Kentish hops at this moment, so contrary to what has usually been the case, may appear to be a little para- doxical, and to require some explanation ; and WC may seetw to have contradicted our own po- sition, by our report of the state of the market, as hath been observed. The fact, however is, that the blights, but principally the mould, have committed ( and we heartily regret it) such ra- vages among the Kentish plantations, that the inferior hops, and these in very large quantities, have been selling at £ 3 and less, per cwt. ( of these however no notice is taken in the hop re- turn) whilst the lowest price of the Sussex, has been i? 4 and from thence up to £ 7 I. 5s. We admit, on the other hand, that some of tiie, primest Kentish, have attained to £ s, but the amount of these has been insignificant; on the whole, therefore, we are well persuaded, that we are fully justified in this statement: that there is, at the present time, superiority of the AVERAGE price of Sussex above the Kentish hops. I£ is possible, that this may be but tem- porary, but we very much fear, that the mould in. a hop- garden, is like the smut, among seed- wheat, to be gotten - rid of with great difficulty. It would be very ungenerous in the Sussex hop- planter, to triumph ov'er his neighbour iu Kent, on account of this' calamity, but a very serious one it is, and We sincerely hope, it may exist for this season only. All that we have aimed at; by our observa- tions, has been to do away uii absurd and in- veterate prejudice, and to pave the way for a fair contention, as to the actual superiority iu the quality of the commodity, between the two counties; Nothing can give a better idea of the im- mensity of the injury which may accrue from the mould to a hop- plantation, than the fol- lowing statement, which we have from a cor- respondent ( a Kentish hop- grower) who assures us, that he relates it from his own personal knowledge :— The most considerable, and it very skilful and respectable hop- planter, in the vicinity of Maidstone, had a growth of hops, which was calculated as likely to produce more than 300 tons, which at M5 the hundred, would have net- ted to him £ 30,000, and probably, as he would have been entitled to insert the word KENT, on his pocketing,, he would have ob- tained .£() by the hundred ; about a fortnight, howevet- j previously to the picking, his gardens were attacked by the mould, ' and such were the rapid and lamentable effects thereof, that ilis growth was reduced from upwards of 300 tons, to 220., and which we have good reason to think, will not procure more than £ 4 per cwt. In the Bournes near Canterbury, consisting of the parishes of Littlebourne, Patrixbourne, Bishopsbourne, av. 4 Beakesbourne, and at Uuder- river, near Sevenoaks, the very tender, but excellent hop- plants, called the Goldens' and the Canterburys' are principally cultivated, and from these plantations, a commodity su- perior to that derived from the grape- plant, in general cultivation throughout the two counties, is produced, and this we readily admit; but the amount of these growths is so small, as very little to affect a general average of the price, though it certainly conveys an apparent supe- riority, in a letter from the Borough market. Plants, however of the Canterbury and Golden species, have been of late introduced into this county, and we have no doubt but that they will answer the most sanguine wishes of the culti- vator, since the neighbourhood of Canterbury is exposed to the cutting and severe blasts of the eastern winds, direct from the continent of Europe, which must be very unfavourable to a tender plant, whilst the coast of Sussex, is more particularly under the influence of the milder, and more temperate breezes of the At- lantic, which are likely to be well adapted to the prorogation and growth of so tender a ve- getable. In the Irish market, the Sussex hops have, for a long time past, had a decided superiority in price, which perhaps may be attributable to the circumstance of the Kentish hops being sent from London, from which place such, only, as were not adapted to the English mar- ket, were exported, whilst the Sussex hops were conveyed from the port of Rye, without having been previously culled and sorted, by the Lon- don factor. In the examination of a sample of hops, the sight is generally resorted to as a criterion, and means whereby the most accurate judgment of the quality may beformed; butthis shouldseem to be a gross error, for of all the senses ( with the exception of hearing) the SIGHT would ap- pear, on reflection, to be the worst adapted to this purpose. By the taste, we . can ascertain, whether the commodity possesses a pungent and powerful bitter ; by the smell, we may per- ceive whether it has an aromatic fragrance, and by the feeling, we may judge of the greasiness, mellowness, substance, and softness of the leaf; but by the SIGHT we are enabled merely to form a judgment of the colour. Now it is well known to those who are conversant with the manage- ment- of hops, that it is possible, by the aid of sulphur, bay- salt, and other chemical prepa- rations and combinations, to give that colour to very inferior hops, which may be best adapted to please the whim of the particular market, to which a growth may be likely to be consigned, in all the gradations from the deepest brimstone, to tiie greenish yellow of the primrose. We sus pect, - that our Sussex Yeomanry may not, as yet, be on an equality, as adepts in chemistry, with their Kentish neighbours, and thus, in some measure, may an occasional inferiority in colour, be accounted, for, whilst there may be an intrinsic superiority of excellence in the pro- duce of this county, as to all its real merits. TUB TABLES TURNED.— It is a well- known fact, that when hops are at a high price, Quas- sia, Columbo, Camomile, and Other medical bitters and drugs, are used as a substitute for them. At this time, however, the HOP, under its medical and botanical name of Humulus Lupulus, has been introduced into all the pharmacopoeias, and is resorted to with great sue- ees, as a cure for various; disorders, for which other drugs have hitherto been made use of. WANTED. a CURATE at a vjHa » e near . Horsham, a single Gentleman, in priest's orders, with proper testimonials,' Direct ( post paid) to Mr. R. P. Post office. Arundel. WANTHD, A careful steady woman as House- keeper, or Upper Servant, in a Farm- House, where tii. family is hut smalt, ami where wn other female servants are kept. Apply tor a reference at the olflec of Mr. Arthur Lee, School Hill, Lewes. \ 1/ ANTI'; D' as HOUSEKEEPER, a Meadv V V middle- aged woman, to superintend » farm- house; she will he required to b,- ias ail undeniable cha- racter for honesty and sobriety. Apply to Mr. WM. LEE, Printer, for farther particu. IHTS. ' BRIGHTON, NOV. 18, 1811, The wet and boisterous weather, operates as a prohibition to all out- door amusements, and conse- quently causes the ; ides and promenades to he quite deserted. The town, nevertheless, exhibits consi- derable bustle, and such as we have not often been accustomed to witness at this dreary season of the. year. Tli « evening entertainments of our fashionables are pursued with a degree of spirit, that has nearly dissipated the gloom which pervaded the higher circles after the Prince Regent's departure from his pavilion, which, during his Royal Highness's sojourn amongst us, was one continued scene of the most refined mirth and festivity. One of the- infatuated females that has just left this place for America, 1s' Mrs. Gregory, who had for a number of years, conducted a respectable and profitable business in North- street. We wish her a pleasant voyage, and that her friends may not hereafter have cause to say,— " It wafted nearer jet, and then she knew, " That what before she hut surmised, was true." The Theatre has this weel; been a little better attended than heretofore, having been honoured with two distinguished bespeaks:— The CURFEW and DARKNESS VISIBLE, were performed by desire of the Hon. Mr. BURRELL; the boxes were on that evening filled by all the beauty and fashion of the town. Among the company were the Mar- chionesses of Downshire, Wellesley, and Delawar; Ladies Aldborough, Hide Parker, C. Howard, Burrell; Lord and Lady C. Somerset; the Marquis of Worcester; Lord Arthur. Hill, Hon, Mr. Bur- rell, & c. & c. the play and farce were received with merited applause;— and on Saturday night, THE YOUNG QUAKER, and ELLA ROSENBERG, were bespoke by Lord EARDLEY, when the boxes were again fashionably, but not numerously attended. The.- following is an accurate account of the little bark and its navigator, that attracted the notice of mttiij, as it passed this place 911 Sa- turday se'nnight :— On Sunday the 11th instant, a man of sus- picious appearance, came into Newhaven har- bour from sea, in an open wherry- boat, and not giving ftn account of himself that bore any probability of truth in it, he was sent by the Collector of Customs, to the • Magistrates of Lewes, who committed him to the House of Speedily will be published, THE SUSSEX ALMANACK, For the Year 1812; CONTAINING a great varieiy of matter, rspe- • cially calculated for the use ., f all descriptions of persons m . this County, mid such t » is not to tie found ill any other Almanack, To he had » holesale , iind retail, ' of the Proprietor, W. Lewes . anil i f nil the accustomed venders. JUST PUBLISHED— PRICE TWO SHILLlNGS, A SERMON, PREACHED in the Parish Church of St Mi- chael, Lewes, on Thursday, the iKtlt of July last, before the Right Reverend, John Buckner, D. D. Lord Bishop of Chichester, and Hie Clergy of the Deanries of Lewes and Pevensey, to whom tiie Discourse is in- crihed, By the Rev. ROBERT ELLISON, M. A. Rector of Slaugham and Southease, iu the county of Sussex. Printed and Sold by W. and A. LEE, Lewes; sold also by Hatchard, Piccadilly; Mr. Mason, and Mr. Humphrey, Chichester ; and all other Booksellers in iho county of Sussex, and may he had of the Newsmen. LAUGHTON SOCIETY, ' FOR PROSECUTING FELONS, THIEVES. & c. rp! irC Annual Meeting of the Members of this JL Society vMli'be held at the Roe Buck, Laughton Pound, on Tuesday, the i: JI h of November instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. TH0S.. ATTREE, Clerk. Brighton, Nov.- 14, 1811. N. B Dinner to4;- 0: 1 t-. V. ie at - J o'clock precisely. Ditcheling Society for prosecuting Felons, Thieves, & c. rpilE Annual Meeting of the Members of this - B. Society, will he held at the Bull Inn, Ditcheling, on Monday the'Mtb of November, instant, nt eleven o'clock in the forenoon. THOS. ATTREE, Brighton, Nov, 14, ISII. Clerk ai d Treasurer. N. B. Dinner to lie nn table at Two o'clock precisely PRICE of CORN.— Lewes, Saturday, Nov. 16, Red Wheat • - - 0 0 0 " to 640 White do. - - 0 111 0 to 0 O O Barley - - - 2 6 0 to 8 in O Oats - - - 1 It 11 ta 1 17 O quantity of flax, b'y four o'clock, when they made their appearance with about one hundred regular troops, twenty- five of . whom we re dragoons; but as we saw them cail. y from our mast- head our peo- ple embarked from the Castle by signal, just as the enemy entered the town; and. I have now, Sir, pe- culiar satisfaction in adding, that this has been ac- complished without the smallest lOsr. oh our part. BANKRUPTS. Michael Raynes and William Bawtree, Bermondsey, glue manufacturers.—— George Slode, Riverhead, Kent, brandy- merchant.— John Galley- Boze, of Liverpool, merchant.— John Lockwood, Strood, Kent, money- scrivener, William Bromley, Broad- street- buildings, London, merchant. - Christopher Berry the younger, Norwich, bookseller.—— John Wiles, Melton Mowbray, Leister, painter. James Norris, 115 Holborn, wool len draper. Daniel Elliott, Cheddington, Bucking- ham, butcher.-—-— John Magnie, Carlisle place, Lam- beth, dealer iu musical ' instruments. - Christopher Graham, Oxford, innholder.— John Muggeridge, of Harleyford place, Kennington, builder.-— John Frede- rick Belaud, Rood- lane, London, merchant. Jane Shuter, New Sarum, Wilts, linen draper. James Casheer, Rupert- street. Whitechapel, cooper. - James Brown, of Salford, Lancaster, cotton- manufacturer. Henry Higginson, Fiusbury square, Middlesex, mer chant Thomas Oakman, Castle street, Long Acre, bedstead- manufacturer.—— Eheuezer Pearce, Evesham, Worcester, shopkeeper. William Hyde, Manchester, merchant.—— Thomas Kellaway, Sun- street, Walworth, carpenter. Thomas Cotton, Bishopsgate- street Lon- don, insurance broker. Henry Lee the younger, KingSton- upon- Hull, grocer. LONDON. ( SUNDAY). An express was received on Friday night from Windsor, lit York House, stating, " That his Ma- jesty bad a serious change for ' tile worse since the morning." . ;,-,.. ,. ; . » » An express was received on Saturday, stating, " That his Majesty had a restless night, and was not l/ etter in either bodily or mental health." LEWES, NOV. 18, 1811. On the Morrow of St. Martin, the Lords of the Council met, according to annual custom, to nominate three gentlemen for each county, eligible to serve the office of Sheriff for the year ensuing ; when the following- were nomi- nated for this County, viz.—- George Francis Tyson, of Singleton, Esq. Thomas Beckham, of Compton, Esq. And, Edward Napper, of Ifold, Esq. For the County of KENT. John Wells, of Bickley, Esq. The Hon. John Wingfield Stratford, of Ad- dington- place. And James Wildman, of Chilham Castle, Esq. For the County of SURREY. Thomas Starling Benson, of Champion- Lodge, Esq. Henry Bridges, of Ewell, Esq. And, James Laing, bf Streatham, Esq. For the County of SOUTHAMPTON. Thomas Thistlethwaite, of Southwick, Esq. George Eyre, of Bramshaw, Esq. Ami, Percival Lewis, of Lymington, Esq. On Tuesday last Lord and Lady Hampden, arrived at his Lordship's seat, Glynde Place, near this town, where, we have good reason to believe, it is their intention to reside till the be- ginning of February next. The residence of the above truly noble fa- mily at Glynde, confers a blessing on all around; those in independent circumstances are cheered and enlivened by their visits anil their company ; and from the habitations of the poor, particularly in the parishes of Glynde and Beddingham, ( in which his Lordship's Sussex estates principally lie), the dread of want is so entirely banished, that the occupants look forward to the approaching winter, and the high price of the chief article of life, with- out the least apprehension. Nourishing and palatable soups, are,, by Lady Hampden's or- der, ai: I, generally, under her personal inspec- tion, served two or three times a week, to every poor family in those parishes !— An imitation of these acts of beneficence, by those whom Pro- vidence has blessed with plenty, would greatly alleviate and considerably lessen the sum of human misery! * Last Saturday the Carlow, or 23d regiment of Irish militia, who were lately landed at Ports- mouth, marched into this town, on its route to East Bourne. On Saturday a meeting of the Subscribers and promoters of the proposed turnpike road, at the foot of the downs, from this place to Ditchling, was held at the Star Inn, - in this town, where it was finally resolved'to petition, parliament for an Act for. that purpose, at the ensuing Session. This road being made turpike will greatly fa- cilitate the communication'between the Eastern and Western parts of the county, and the want of such a road, has long been a subject of great complaint. Mr. Ellison's Visitation Sermon, so very highly spoken of, by his Reverend Brethren, is now before the , public. It was.: published on the ' 2d instant, in London, by Hatchard, Pic- cadilly; and at Lewes, by W. & A. Lee.— See Advertisement. Several forced Two Pound notes; purporting • to be of the Bank of England, have lately been uttered in this neighbourhood, supposed to have been manufactured in France. The engraving is, pretty well executed,- but the paper- is very clumsy, and without the wavy or other water marks. We some weeks since mentioned in this Paper, a forehanded bargain made by Mr. Kennard, miller, of this town, and Mr. Guy, an eminent farmer, at, Hamsey, and the state- ment was founded on truth; but our infor- mant did not tell us, nor, did lie, perhaps, know himself, that a considerable portion of the wheat to be delivered, was of a very infe- rior quality, and such as Mr. Guy had previ- ously sold a part of at £ 17, or .£ 17 10 per load. AVe are aware that the public have nothing to do with private bargains, but we stated the circumstance to shew the difference of opinion which even men of great experience had formed of the wheat crops, soon after the last harvest. The prices of oats, we are glad to find, are now looking downwards; and several cargoes from Lincolnshire and Ireland, we understand, are daily expected at the Port of Newhaven— We hope we shall be able soon to announce a reduction also in the price of wheat. A considerable portion of that line herd of swine which attracted so much notice at Ber- wick- court Farm, as stated in our last, will be exhibited for sale, at our Stock- Market to- mor- row, when those who are curious in their choice of that species of animal food, may embrace an opportunity of providing themselves that but sel- dom occurs. One my Ik'it Week ft gentleman of dift Shot a hen- pheasant, that was very siugunVly marked, the plumage of her head, and part tot' the neck being nearly all white, an. tl that on. th'b back speckled with the same colour!, It is esteemed us a rara- avis, mid we understand, has been sent to London,, for the purpose of being preserved,. by , the process of stuffing. , O11 Tuesday . last ^ quantity of powder, in one ( if tike powder- mills at Seddlescomb, by some accident,' took live, and caused a pretty loud ex- plosion; but as, there, was fortunately only a small quantity of combustible matter in tjie budding, no damage was ( lone except to the roof of the mill, Which was pretty generally stripped off. '• ' . ;, A few days since as some children in the pa- rish of Robertsbridge, were at play by the brink of a well Or pool, which was usually co- vered with slabs, but some of which had been removed, probably by the boms of cattle, one of the children fell in, and although there was < 22 feet of > vater in the well, and 14 feet of depth fiom- where the child fell to the water, it was providentially got up alive and unhurt, by a humane butcher, who descended the well by a rope, and found the child sitting on a piece of board, floating on the top of the liquid ele- ment. We regret to learn the loss of Volney, the third son of Clio Rickman, a lad of near 14 years of age, of gre,: it promise, and endowments, l ie was upset in a boat near. Box Hill, in Sur- rey. and the body has not yet, been fctitul. T ie following peimas have been' committed to the House of Collection in this town, since our last; viz.— On the igth instant, bv E. J. Curteis, esq. John Sher- wood, Thomas Moles, and William Martin, charged with having stolen a quantity of hemp. the property of Chas. Woods, of Saleburst,—. On the 15th, hy T. C. Grainger, esq. Nathaniel Hayler, charged with having stolen one oak plank, tbe properly of Thomas Croucher, of Cuckfield. — On the I bill, hy Jonathan Harrison, esq, lor thr. e months, lsaac Sayers,. of Hurstperpoint. for having kept and used, in the parish of Hurstperpoint aforesaid a gun. to kill and destroy the game, be nut beiugquali- tied, and rcfu. uig to pay the penalty of Five Pounds, in ubich he bad previously been convte. ted.— And. on the same day, also by Jonathan Harrison, esq Henry Jenner, fi. r cheating and defrauding William Drawbridge, of Lindfield. of a cheese, and seven yard, of linen. The cirtumst'auees attending the deteeiion and ap prehension of the last- mentioned prisoner, wore as fol- low :—. Jenner, who was a servant to Mr. Jeffery, a far- mer, of Wivelsfield, went in the dusk of the evening on Monday last, to Mr. Drawbridge's shop, on Scames hill, and was- asked as usual, by the shopkeeper, what he should serve htm with ? Jenner answered, with a glass of gin, for tlr. it ' twas a vrv damp evening : Mr. Draw- bridge gave him a small dram, and again asked him what he was come for ? The man then told him, Ins master, Mr Jeffery, desired he would send by him a good Cheshire cheese : and that his mistress wanted seven yards of linen for childrens* shirts which she begged Mrs. Drawbridge would select for her. The or- der WHS punctually executed, the articles delivered to the man, with a bill, and Jenner went about his bu- siness.— 1 > 11 the next morning, Mr. Drawbridge had'oc- casiou to go to Mayfield, and his road lying through Newick, be was, at that place accosted by Mr. Hobbs; a brother shopkeeper, who asked bun if he wnnted to buy a good Cheshire cheese. Mr. D. expressed his sur- prise at the question, > vheu Mr, Hobbs related to him the manner in which he bad that morning become pos- sessed of one; A man, he said, d, scribing Jenner, of- ferred him a cheese for sale, and said he bad purcha ed it for a gang of navigators, who had quarrelled and broke up, and left tbe cheese en his hands. Mr. Drawbridge dismounted, examined the cheese a,; d identified it a » the one he served Jenner with on tlve preceding evening. The two shopkeepers then set out, different ways, in search' of the culprit, and a<* retd to meet at Uckfield, which they did without sucie- s; they then gi\ ve up the chase, and Mr. Drawbridge pur sued bis way to Mayfield, where be, quite incidentally, met with Jenner, and accused him of tl. c fraud ; when, with the greatest effrontery, he told him, he had heard of bis < 11 rival, and was on bis way purposely to meet him and SETTLE THE AFFAIR; Mr. Drawbridge, how- ever. had him taken into custody, and found the linen in his possession. He was accordingly conveyed hi- ther. and committed as above stated. MARRIED. On the L- 2th instant, Captain Measor of the Pevensey Regiment of Local Militia, to Mary, eldest daughter of the late Rev. Henry Cox Mason, rector of Bermondsey. DIED. At Battle on Tuesday, the 5th of November, aged 68, Mr. William Gillmore Croft. He justly bore the character of an honest man. On Wednesday the 16th instant, at Heath- field, in the 90th year of his age, Mr. Jasper Dan, some years since resident at the Gate- house farm, in Chiddingly. WANTS A SITUATION, AS BAILIFF, or LAND STEWARD, a mid- dle- aged married Mail, who can be well recom- mended from his former employers, and who has heeu u< ed to buying, and selling slock, and every department of the fanning business, both 011 the Downs and in the Weald. Apply to Mr. Baxter, bookseller, Lewes; if by letter,- post paid. C<> n eetion ,11 ntrl enqtti ry should hr t^ aie cos; • cerrU. ng . hitjj.. : The wherry has painted on,- her " No, 8S0, portsea," and he states that Immune is Thomas Burrows, that lie sailed from Lon- don river ab. out . live months,- ttgo, in the brig Mary, Capt. White, partly laden with iron for Scotland, that the vessel was taken near the Goodwin Lights, by a- French lugger privateer, nnci -' lurried into Bourdeaux, from whence the Captain and Mate by some means got cleared ; that on Friday night the 8th instant,' himself and . foip- ' others , seized th, e wherry, vvhith was then on,, t; V beach ; at Bourdeaux, with intent to escape, being . discovered, two of his Comrades were shot, the two others were taken, and that li'e escaped in the boat, and put out to sea, having a small sail, and after much distress, arrived at Newhaven. Since his commitment, upon enquiry it ap- pea- s,- that tiie wherry- boat, No. 880, belongs to George Loggater of portsea. who states that his wherry- boat was conveyed, away bv some person unknown, 0: 1 the evening of the ' 8th instant, from her moorings, near Common Hards, in Portsmouth harbour. it appears also, that n convict from the Captivity Convict ship, made his escape from that vessel at Portsmouth on the 7th instant, and there v, tia spine suspicion that Burrows was the 11KU1 ; a |> erson therefore arrived from tiie above ship on Saturday to ascertain the fact, but on seeing him, he proved not' to be the escaped, conyiy't',.' . On Saturday last a complaint" ame on to be heard before- tiie ' Hitting of Magistrates at Lewes, against a person of this town, who had t> een shooting game iit the plantations of the. Earl of Chichester; but as he confessed tjie. fa. et, a.' id assured their Worships that he had been led to it under an impression that the person whom he accompanied, had permission, and was authorised to invite a friend, the co:;.- plaint was withdrawn, although il appeared, clearly, that such permission and authority had been given. DIED. On Thursday last, in tbe 75th y.- ar of his age,. Mr. White, stationer, kc, <:.' Arun del, and one of the Alderman of that ancient corporation. Mr. White was thrice Mayor of Arundel, and was generally and deservedly re- spected for the sauvity of his manners, and punctuality of. his dealings. THEATRE ROYAL, BRIGHTON. Under, the Patronage of the PRINCE REGENT. For the Benefit of Mr. CLARK ; And the Last Night of his grand Philosophical FIRE WORKS. ON. Tuesday Jivpning, Nov. 19, will be pre- seined, a C^ lehraied Phiv. calierl, THE CASTLE SPECTRE. ANGELINA, a Young lady, being her orst appear- ance on this stage. - End of the Play. A PAS SEUL by Miss HART. After " bicb thi; Musical Farce of THE WATERMAN. To conclude with for. ilie last time ot this Theatre, a brilliant Ji- p'/. y of . Ethereal and Chemical FIRE WORKS fom Air only. With additions. 1 A Centre Piece, with Four Wheels in rotary motion, which changes to Festoons of Flowers. A Brilliant Ring, w'ith Stars, exhibiting at one \ e- V fifteen hnudred . ht- amiful variegated 6- 1111. es, ii all . the. vi. itt colours which JVrucy iiri^. n . t i liie palltl.- tl rainbow. The whole of this grand display to conclude with a piece expressive. some of the principal MASON1C EMBLEMS. Boxes 5s. Pit :| S. Gallery is. Doors to be opened at Six, anil to begin at Seven. Nights of performing will be Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays. and Saturday's. . FOREIGN" INTELLIGENCE. ' • i / . A M ERIC A. NEW YORK, SEPT. 27- WE' nave understood, from good authority, that Governor Harrison lih » reo, nested of ( be . Executive. of tliis State permission for a troop of - 1lie Jefferson Cavalry to accompany hiro on his pro- pose^ expedition agaitisr the Indians, and that the request. was granted. The company is to he made- up of Volunteers from the two troops iri Jefferson ' County',; Captain Funk will command. Governor, Harrison's - first.. . object is to erect so>-, ie forts upon the Upper boundary of our late purchase fiom the Indians ; and eventually to remove ' he' banditti vlijob hnVeheen collected noon, the Wabash river by th< 5 Shawanee prophet. This statement mav be . relied on. A kind of unofficial statement is afloat, that the Shawanee prophet will . be taken into the custody of the whites, if be can he caught. The last Mail from Vincennes, furnishes us with no papers fium that place or beyond it. As otrr paper' was g>) ing to press, we received the following important intelligence bv a gentleman from' Laurenceburg, who informs us that lie had the perusal of various letters, which stated that great i reparations were making to check . tl) e hostile intentions of tlie Indians, wlyi are bent on open war. Every . citizen of Laurenceburg, a few days past, willingly offered his services in the defence of bis Country, which we hope will be the same throughout the nation'. We are also informed, that Mr. Dill, a respectable gentleman in Lau- renceburg, has received a letter froijV Governor Harrison, stating that 500 Indians were encamped . two or three miles from St. Louis. • NEW YORK, SEPT. 27. The Democratic Editors aresofelv chagrined to find they cannot hrins the people into their dis- cordant views. They find, to their great morti- fication, that thev sounded the alarm too soon- it i4 impossible to keep, up the war- spirit until the reeling of- Congress. In the people nevef appear to have gone cordially into the measure. The cry of WOLF I WOLF ! has been repealed until it has become stale ; and no one now seems to mind it. What is to be done in this case? It will not do for Congress to meet without some irritating cir- cumstance to divert their attention from the real concerns of the nation. Had Admiral Yorke ap- peared on our coast, and COPENHAGENED a few of our sea- ports, Congress would have business enough; and the , maladministration of those in power might have passed unnoticed. But should the representatives of the people meet with their . minds unbiassed, and their duty and the interests of the country only in view, there will be things proposed « hi< h f- ill appal the stoutest heart in the corps of administration. The real slate of the country must he laid be- fore the national legislature— it cannot be conceal- ed. It will present the effects of the present sys- tem in such a light, that unless a majority. of our representatives are swayed hv passion more than principle, it cannot be persisted in. Smith's dis- closures are not forgotten-;— these, with other cir- cumstances which will probably appear,' will aSbtd matter for deliberation in Congress which will not be very pleasant to the administration. Should the real state, of the country undergo se- rious and candid investigation, we might still l ope that the nation might be saved; but, if at every Session, a majority of Congress is to he influenced by party prejudices and motives, we can never ex- pect that the concerns of the nation at large will receive due attention. SEPT. SO. A schooner froin and belonging to Boston, has been taken on the Grand Bank, bv a French fri gate, and manned and sent to France. BOSTON, SEPE. 25. Between one and two hundred seamen of the . JOHN Adams, aie paid oft", and discharged. Many ot them have received more than 2no dollars each, which they are spending right merrily. NORFOLK, SEPT. 1 H. The schooner Fame, Capt. Gird, from St. Bar- tholomew, l,..; uid to Alexandria, ran ashore on Currituck Inlet, on the night of the I ltl » instant; ' crew saved. Capt. Gird left St. Bartholomew's the 21th ult. at which time various accounts had reach- ed them from the Windward Islands, particularly Barbadoes, stating thata French fleet'of 29. sail, 13 of which were said to be ships of upwards of ion guns. bad. beet), seen to the. windward, which caused great alarm throughout the British Islands, 011 heai ingof such a formidable fleet of the enemy so near paying them a visit — Capt. G. sailed in com- pany with the brig Zenobia, Hudgin, of this port, for St. Croix. Off St. Martin's was boarded by a brig of war, which he took to he French, probably the Duke of Dantzic privateer, and treated politely. *. NEW HAVEN. SEPT. 24. The eclipse of tlie sun, last week, afforded an opportunity, unusually favourable, for ascertain- ing the longitude of places in the United States The day was remarkably fine. Scarce a cloud was to be seen while the sun « as above the horizon. There was very little wind to disturb the observa- tions which were made with astronomical instru ments. The eclipse was so extensive as to be vi- sible to every part of the United States. At Yale College, preparations had been made to observe the precise time of the beginning and the end, whi<; h are the important particulars re- quisite for determining the longitude. The going of the clock had been carefully attended' to, for several months previous; and- its rate found, by the passage of the sun and stars across the meridian wire of a transit instrument. To find the difference between the time by the clock, and the sun. on the day of the eclipse, twenty- six sets of equal altitudes were taken, with an equatorial instrument, between half after six and eight in the morning, and be- tween four arid half after five in the afternoon. Th" passage of the sun across the meridian, was also observed wiih a transit instrument. As these two methods of the clock- are independent of each oilier, and as, in the present case, they nearly agree in the result, it is presumed the true time is obtained within one or two seconds. The moment of the beginning and end of the eclipse was observ- ed with a three- feet reflecting telescope, in which the edge of the sun was very well defined. The beginning was 44 minutes and 14 seconds after twelve, and the end 51 minutes 58 seconds after three. From this may be calculated ( he longitude of the place, as soon as corresponding observations are obtained, to correct the errors of the lunar tables. FRENCH PAPERS. PARIS, NOV. 3. The Moniteur contains a series of Imperial De- crees, issued from the Palace of Amsterdam, rela- tive to the administration).-'> f.. the Dutch provinces. The first fixes the boundaries of the departments, the cantons, districts, & c. into which Holland is divided. That country is divided intoseven depart- ments ; namely, the mouths of the Meuse, the mouths of the Issel, the East Ems, the West Ems, Friesland, the Upper Issel, and the Zuvderzee. Each department is divided into districts, or sub- prefectures; and various salaries, of from 4 to 5,000 ' . francs, annually, are assigned to the Sub- prefects, wi; h similar sums for the expence of their offices, Or bureaus. A second Decree prescribes the introduction of the French system of taxation into - these depart- ments, on the 1st of January, 1812. . The line of the customs, on I he side of Old France; will- lie raised on the ensuing 1st of July. . The land- tax for the ensuing year is fixed at I5,4CIO, QDO francs ; the. tax on doors and windows, at 3,- 100,000 francs. Other articles of the decree relate to the establish ment of the stamp duties, the consolidated' duties, municipal dues, the duties on salt, tobacco, & c. — With regard to tobacco, all the growers, manufac- turers, and dealers in that article, were to give in an account of the quantities of leaf tobacco in their possession on the 1st instant; which were to be pur- chased on account of Government, and. payed by bons oil the central chest of Amsterdam. Two im- perial manufactories were then to be established ; one at Amsterdam, and the other at Rotterdam, which were to have the exclusive privilege of manu- facturing tobacco and snuff, according to the sys- tem established in France. A third decree relates to the roads in Holland. The road from Amsterdam to Antwerp by Utrecht, and the other road by Leyden and Rotterdam ; the road from Amsterdam to Germany, by Utrecht and Munster; and also that from Amsterdam to tlie Helder, are declared Imperial roads. The tolls on these roads, belonging to towns or individuals, shall he kept up till the expiration of thHr titles, when thev shall revert to the domains of the State. The canals, bridges, and sluices, shall continue to be supported as formerly. The ports of Helvoet- Sluys, Medemblick, and the Helder, are declared special ports of war. and subjected to the Adminis- : tration of the Marine. A fourth decree, ordains the erection of three houses of detention, for the seven departments. The first to be placed at . Amsterdam, the second at Groningen, and the third at Munster, iri the de- partment of La Lippe The department of the Zuvderzee shall haveade| jot of mendicity. There, shall be a new aqueduct for conveying water to Amsterdam, and anothei for the Hague. Bv a, fifth decree, the budget of receipts in . Hol- land, for the proportion Of the revenue for IS to, is fixed at9"), 000,000, and the expences at iri. boo. ooo, The sum of iG, Ooq, 000, being the difference be- tween the receipts and expenditure, shall be paid in debentures on ( lie Syndicate, which are created by another decree of the s'me date A sixth degree confers upon Holland two Acade- mies, as branches of the Imperial University ; one at Leyden, and the other at Groningen. The Mem- bets of the Universities of these cities shall be ad- mitted bv preference to chairs in the two Acade, mies. The University of Utrecht, the Athenaum of Amsterdam and that of Deventer, shall take the title of secondary schools. There shall he a Ly- ceum at Utrecht, at Leyden.?, and at Groningen. At each of thesi1 Academies there shall be two in- spectors, who shall be charged with the superin- tendance of the primary schools. The teachers of private schools- at present existing, shall be hound to procure, within three months after the date of this decree, the means of' reaching French in them. After the lapse of a year from the 22d of October, no person can receive a certificate, or enter a school either as master or assistant, unless personally able to teach at least the rudiments of the French lan- guage; and, after two years, unless be speaks and writes that language with facility. By a seventh decree, the Institute of Amsterdam is continued ; and a sum of 20,000 francs is given for lis expences. An eighth decree continues the National Guard of Holland on its present footing, till its definitive organization. On the 1st of January, 1812, there shall be established a guard, with pay, for the ser- vice of Amsterdam ; and the present night- guard shall he suppressed. The National Guard shall not be railed upon to do duty, except in case of the insufficiency of the hired guard. This latter guard shall consist of two battalions and one squadron ; each battalion to consist of four companies, and each company of 140 men. Their pay, subsistence, clothing, & c. shall be defrayed at the expence of the city. By a ninth decree, the Imperial Court of the Hague shall appoint one of its Members to decide, in a Special Court, afier the Dutch laws, and with an appeal to the Council of State, on afl seizures made in Holland hv the sea or land forces, and by the officers of the custom's, and. on captures made by privateers and other armed vessels. A tenth decree creates the thirtieth Court of Conservation of forests for the. new departments. The eleventh decree orders the Commission of the great book of the public debt of Holland, to liquidate such pensions as are granted to persons formerly employed in the administration of Fi nance. By the twelfth electee, the city of the Hague is raised to the rank. of a good city, the mayors of which are entitled to be present at a coronation. PARIS, NOV 5. The Prefect of Mont Tonnerre has published in that department, that, in virtue of an Imperial de- cree of the 4th of September, there shall be raised a regiment of flankers of the guard, composed of young men from IS to 30, the sons or nephews of 1 lie general guards, of the foot and horse guards of the forests, and of the domains of the Crown. The young men whoshall enter. this Corps, shall becon- sidered as having satisfied the conscription laws, if they have not previously don'u so. The regiment is to be organized at Ruelle, in the department of the Siene and Oise. The English appear to feel very considerable alarm with regard to the eventual projects of Chris- tophe, should he ever succeed in ruling St. Do- mingo without a rival. It is believed, that in case his views would extend to driving , the Europeans from all the islands, wi) h the aid of the negroes whom he is preparing for insurrection ; and to shutting up ti e Gulf of Mexico by a chain of con- federate States. This plan, vast as it is, is by no means of such impossible execution, as not to ex- cite fears in the English, with iegurd 10 the mo- ment when Christophe will attempt it. A letter from Mentz announces, that it is believ- ed in that city, that their Majesties will return from Holland by the way of Coblentz, Mentz, Kaiser- lautern, and Metz. It is presumed, and the Em- peror wishes to view the new and magnificent road between Kaiserlautern and Mentz, which passes through the most barren sands, and the completion of which is not one of the least benefits of His Majesty's reign. LONDON, IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 181!. At half ' past three o'clock the Lord Chancellor tool, the Woolsack, accompanied by the Archbishop of Canterbury, and the Duke of Montrose, as Commissioners, appointed by his Royal Highness the Prince. Regent, for fui therpnnoguing Parlia- ment. The Deputy Usher of the Black Rod summon- ed tlie House of " Commons to attend at the Bar to hear . the Commission read. Mr. . Lev, jun. Mr. Bellamy, Mr. Mitchell, and some other " f the Officers of the House of Com- mons accordingly attended, as representing that House, and the Commission being read, The Lord Chancellor addressed the House to the followim purpose:— p " My Lords and Gentlemen, " By virtue of the Commission under the Great Seal, which has just now been rea4 10 us, and to other Lords- directed,' we do, in obedience to the command of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, in the name and on behalf of his Majesty, prorogue this present Parliament from this day to the 7th day of Jauuaay next." According to a Standing Order of the House rif Commons, of the 18th day of June, 18II, which directs " Thatjall Petitions for Private Bills, be presented within fourteen days., after the first Fri- day in the next. and every future Session of Par- liament-," the last day for presenting Petitions in the next Session will be Friday, the 24th day o; January, is 13. The House of Lords is undergoing a complete repair. . The seats have. been removed for the pur pose of having them new cushioned. — The mats are also removed, with the intention of replacing them with new ones. The chair on the Throne has been re- gilt, and. « e understand this preparation is making, in the expectation that the Prince Regent will open the Session in propria persona. THE LATE STORM. :( FARTHER PARTICULARS.) LEV EN, NOV. 5. The late prevailing easterly winds, in Conjunction with file high tides, have done very considerable damage on the side of the Forth. Prom this town to Kinghorn the devestation and loss of property has been great. At Kirkcaldy, the bulwarks which line the town for defei diiig Uie houses, wood- yards, !& c. are com- pletely levelled, and in some places discover no trace of their former existence. When a breach was made in. the; timber- yard dikes , and the over- beating element had once found admission, every log of wood became a buttering ram, and the work of destruction was in consequence terrible. Some houses have suffered severely ; - one fine new build- ing, which includes the custom house, is so shat- tered at the base that the inhabitants have left it. At Methill, a building, c mtaininga salt- pan and. a dwelling- house, was entirely carried avyav, and the sea- dikes at Buck haven were all driven down. At East Wemyss, a house inhabited by a woman, a young man, and some children, was so suddenly in- undated, that it was necesaary 10 make a breach ill the wall before they could be extiicated from their pei ilous situation The young bearing, the old and infirm on their backs, fled for refuge from the terrible invasion, while s- me " ere awakened from their slumb r by the noise of ducks and geese exultinglv swiming round iieir beds, aud- with great difficulty escaped drowning. Dining the continuance of the storm thescene was awfully grand'; and could the mind have for- got the ruin which it was dealing to the defenceless inhabitants, it would have suggested ideas in the highest degree sublime and interesting. DYSART, NOV, 5. The effects of the high winds and tides of last week have been severely felt on our coast Our har- bour and salt works are the only places damaged here, and the loss is not estimated at more than 5:<|. oi Ct) l. The destructive effects of the storm have been felt, in a greater or less degree, in almost every town 011 the Fife coast. PEEBLES. NOV. 4. Ti e heavy rains of the 1st and 2d instant, have done a great deal or mischief in our neighbourhood 1' li'e Tweed at this place rose to a very great'. height, and swept off every moveable thing which came in its way. Providentially the harvest was well. over, so that the grain has not suffered much, but- a great many cattle and sheep were cairied off and drowned in the river ; 011 the farm of Haswellsykes alone, we hear seventeen head of cattle perished, Peebles . water was also very much swelled, in consequence of which all the low country through which it runs, has been completely inundated. HANNIBAL. Sir W. Drummond conceives he has discovered in Malta, the burial place of Hannibal. He ad duces several reasons for thinking, that although Hannibal fell in Bythnia, by the perfidy of King Prusias and the Roman General Flaminius, vet bis ashes were brought from thence to reprise among his countrymen and relatives, at Malta. It ap- pears, that in the year l" 6l, in the district of Ben Ghisa, in Malta, was discovered a sepulchral cave. I11 the wall of this cave was a hallow square, in which was cut, in Phenician characters, the epitaph annexed, which Sir W. has thus trans- lated :— i The Inner Chamber of the Sanctuary of the Sepnlchre of Hannibal. Illustrious in the consummation of calamity, He was beloved. The people lament when arrayed in order of battle Hannibal, the son of Bar- Melech. Sir W. B- argui s that, the name of the district of Malta, where stands this sepulchre. Ben Ghisa, is a corruption of what the ancient wiiters rntend- ed by the family of Amildar Giscon, which was nearly related to that of Amilcar Barca, or, by transposition, Baroa Amilcar, would be the Pu- nic Order ; and as on the tomb, Bar- Melech. COURT OF COMMON' PLEAS, Nov. 9. COMMERELL < V. CHAIRMAN. Mr. Serjeant Lens movid for a rule to shew cause why the verdict for the Plaintiff in this cause should not be set aside, and a new tiial granted. It was an action for trespass, tried at the last Lewes Assizes, before the Lord Chief Baron. The De fendant was a Surveyor, employed by the Trustees of a new road 111 Sussex, and had taken some stones from the Plaintiff's land, without giving the pro- per notice. By the statute of the 49th of Geo. III. c, 12, the Trustees of Highways were authorised to take gravel aod stones for the use of the roads; and the Act explicitly pointed out the mode to be observed in taking soil, & c. from private grounds. I11 that case, the Trustees were to give the owner ten days notice of their intention of appearing be- fore two Justices of the Peace, that the compensa- tion might be awarded. In the present instance, the regular notice had not been given— the law was certainly with the Plaintiff', and he recovered ,£ 300. He ( Serjeant Lens) did not think the damage had been properly estimated. The stone ought not to have been valued as if it weie about to be sold to an ordinary builder, at the market price, but should have been estimated with relation to the Act under which it was taken — and then ^ 20 would have been sufficient for it. But the Plaintiff' said he knew nothing about I the Act, and brought a number of persons to state what they conceived it worth— some of whom went so far as £ 1,200.— The Jury, however, gave SOOl. - which was far beyo'rtil the valiie. if the damage Were to be thus estimated, there must bean altera- tion in the Act. He was willing to let the business be brought before the Justices, as specified in the statute, and The verdict might be suffered to stand as a security for the payment of whatever thev should award. [ Serjeant Shepherd immediately re- fused the compromise.] Since his ! earned Bro- ther would n it'agree, he hoped the case would be again brought before the country, to de- cide whether the line taken by the Jury was the correct one. If it were so considered, the un- dertaking would be ruined as well as the Defendant, who was only an Officer acting under others, and was not indemnified.— Rule granted. BUYING AND SELLING GUINEAS On Saturday, William Younger wasbronght. be- fore Mr. Graham and Mr. Birnie, at Bow- street, charged wiih purchasing guineas at more than their nominal value, contrary to the late Act of Parlia- ment, called Lord Stanhope's Act. It appealed,, that'tin Thursday evening, a man was in company wiih " Mr. Granger, who keeps the tap belonging to the Angel Inn, at the back of St. Clement's, when the. price guineas fetched, became the subject of conversation. The tapster said, that a man'. lived with him who dealt in guineas, and would give 2os. and $) d. a piece for them. On Fri- day, the man, very properly, gave information to the Solicitor to the Mint, who desjred htm to go and sell some guineas to that person. Accordingly the man went to the Angel Inn, 011 Saturday morn- ing, having previously engaged Dickons, an officer, to be in waiting at the gate to take the purchaser into custody.. The man told the tapster he had got three guineas, and as Ire wished to make the most of them, would sell them. The tapster showed him info a private room, and said he would scud his friend to him, and immediately after, the pri- soner entered the room, and" purchased the three guineas for 25s. and 9d each. The man then left the tap, and on a signal being given to the officer, he entered, and asked the prisoner for the three guineas he had just bought The prisoner appeal- ed refractory at first, but theoflricer then command- ed the tapster, in the King's name, to aid and as- sist him, and having tied Ills hands, he proceeded to. search him, and found in his right hand breeches pocket, a canvass bag containing twenty- one gui- neas, twenty- seven half guineas, and fifty- four seven shilling pieces. In his left hand pocket he found two Queen Anne's guineas and a large piece of foreign gold coin. He was taken to the office, when on the above statement being proved before the Magistrates, the Solicitor of the Mint submit- ted, that as the transaction was a misdemeanour . generally, the tapster bv . he part he had acted, h; ul implicated himself in the transaction. In this opinion the Magistrates coincided, and the tapster was sent for. On his appearance, not being able to explain ( lis conduct satisfactorily, and there be- ing some suspicion he was the principal, and that Younger was only bis ai> ent, thev were both or- dered to find bail. Mr. Belliss, who attended for the prisoner, Granger, applied to have the gold retu'iied, except the three guineas which were identified bv the witness, who had marked them previous to his going to sell them. This was re- sisted by Mr. Powell, the Solicitor of the Mint, for the present, until he should take the opinion and direction of the Attorney General, whether he should give him the amount in Bank notes and silver, or not, as there could not be a doubt but that the gold was collected tortile purpose of send- ing out of the country. Mr. Bellis did not press the delivery nf. it for the present, anil it was agreed that it should remain in the hands of Mr. Powell. EXTRAORDINARY INSTANCE OF FANA- TICISM. A Foreign Journal h". s the following relation : — " Matthew Lovat, a shoemaker at Venice, pre- sents an example of religious melancholy, equally extraordinary as deplorable: his first act of insa- nity was, in imitation of the early Christians, to disarm the temper by mutilating himself. Shortly after he conceived that God had ordered him to die upon the cross, and he immediately began to em- ploy himself in preparing all the instruments of his martyrdom. For more than two years he meditated in silence upon the means for executing - his pur- pose. At last the fatal day arrived : no prepa- tinn had been omitted : Lovat was crowned with thorns, of which three or four penetrated the ex- terior skin. He seated himself oil the middle of the cross, adjusted his feet to the bracket at the bottom, and passed, a nail of l." j inches in length through them with a hammer. He next tied him- self 011 the cross round the body, and. provided with two other long and sharp nails, he pierced them through- both hands by placing the point 111 the centre of the palm, and knocking the head against the floor. After this he raised his hands towards the place where he intended to fix them, and put the nails through the holes lie had before perforated, to the extremity of their, length. He had previously inflicted a deep wound in his side with a shoemaker's knife, in order more closely to represent the sufferings" of the Redeemer. Nothing now remained but to expose himself to public view. Lovat had contrived ropes to let himscif forward; and by several strong motions of the body, the cross beinj; placed at the edge of the window, easily slipped and fell outside, restrained by a cord. I11 tbis situation he lemained some hours. Early next morning the neighbours were astonished at the Spectacle that presented iisclf. His countenance pale, but calm, his body naked, and covered with blood; lie appeared, notwithstanding his stream- ing wounds, to be superior to pain. The populace ran in crowds to- view so extraordinary a sight. He was at length cut down, and conveyed to the Im- perial School, under the direction of M. Penzieri. None of his numerous wounds proving mortal, he was cured of , them, hut not of his folly. I11 his third exploit, he imagined he hod fallen under the Divine displeasure for not having trusted to miraculous means of being fed: he determined to starve himself; but imagining one night he heard a voice, commanding him to go forth and feed like Nebuchadnezzar, with the beasts of, the field, he disposed of every thing he had, retired to a desolate spot, and for 15 months fed upon wild fruits, constantly crawling upon his hands and feet. ' Pile voluntary and repeated abstinencies at length exhausted his body, and he died in 1810. J. Johnson, esq. of Seymour Court, near Great Marlow, Bucks, has given invitation to all quali- fied sportsmen, EXCEPT SIR ROBRRT CLAYTON, Bart, to kill game on his farm, called Becking, in the parish and county aforesaid ; and this in consequence of the said farm being So infested by- game from a preserve adjoining, belonging to Sir Robert Clayton, called Moor- wood, that the in- jury done to the crops has sometimes exceeded the amount of the rental, and ultimately compel- led Mr. Johnson's tenant to relinquish the farm. Mr. Johnson adds, that he has authority from Jo- seph Copestake Townshend, esq. who has two farms contiguous to the Moor- wood preserve, to state likewise, that all qualified sportsmen are welcome to kill game thereon— save and except only Sir Robert Clayton, Bart. MARKETS. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1811. We had a pretty fair supply of Wheat for this day's market ; the dem'nd, however, being great, prices, which advanced the end of last week, were rather higher this morning, and fine samples ulti- mately obtained 134s. per quarter. The sales thus effected caused fine Flour, which had previously risen to five guineas per sack, to be named at still more money. Barley continues 011 the rise, and prime samples fetched nearly (> 0s. per quarter.— Malt likewise obtained better prices. White Pease - and Beans of the two kinds, have each felt a de; pression in value, as have Oats likewise, the ar- rivals being considerable; and the demand by lid means so brisk as of la e; CURRENT PRICE OF GRAIN: Wheat 80s. c> 6<. 112s. Beans 52s. On?. Fine. ditto 12fis. l Tick ditto 62s. 0S5 Rye ( new) 4Ss. S( U. Oats 28s. 3ts 41s. Barley 50s. a7s Poland ditto 42s. 44s. Malt 783. flit*, i Potatoe ditto 45s. 46s. White Pease ) | Rape Seed 521. 531. ( boilers) 5 j Fine Flour 105s. — s Grey Pease 50s. 60s. | Seconds 55. 100s. PRICE OF SEEDS. R. Clover( n.) loos. Od. to 140s. Od. per cwt. Old ditto 60s- t/ d. to 120' s. Od. ditto White ditto 80s. od; to 141*. od. ditto Trefoil 18s- Od. to 7 s. Od. ditto Rye Grass 28s. Od to 50s. Od. per quarter Turnip 14s. Od. to 18s. Od. ditto Red & Green 20s. od. to 25 « . Od. ditto W. Must. S. 10s. Od. to 18s. Od. per bushel Brown ditto 2!) s Od. to 24s. fid. ditto Carraway Seeds - - 60s 61s. ditto Coriander Seeds - - 55s 6.1s. ditto Cinque Foin - 40". 5" s. per quarter Trefoil - - - 18s. 70s. tier cwt. Canary - - 7s. 8s. 0.1 per quar. Oil Cake, at the Mill, £ 16 per thousand. PRICE OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be continued at ! 7d. the quartern loaf, wheaten. CALCULATION S. D Sack of Flour - - 9!) OJ Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1 113 It Eighty Quartern Loaves at I7d. 113 4 In favour of the Baker - 0 PRICE OF HOPS. NEW BAGS. NEW POCKETS. £ S. £ S. £ s. £ S. Kent 4 o to 6 6 Kent 5 5 to 7 ! "> Sussex 4 0 to 5 5 Sussex 4 10 to C 6. Essex 4 0 to 6 0 Farnham S 0 to 11 11 I" « 0 0 ^' j 0 0 to 0 0 18113 ) 1808.1 Bags [< » 0 to 0 0 [ J*'*;} 0 0 to 0 0 Old Hop Duty, laid at £ SMITHFIELD- MARKET, Nov. 11. This day's market was fully supplied with prime beasts, and the show of cattle, in general, was con- siderable. — Veal and Pork were dearer ; Beef and Mutton support last prices; and the trade, for the most, part was rather brisk — The sales 111 the J lav- market were pretty lively -. Hay and Clover have goi up ip price; Straw obtained Inst price.— We subjoin an accurate statement of the prices and numbers. To sink the offal, per stone of 8lb. s d. s. d. j Head of Cattle, this day. Beef 4 0 to 5 8 Beasts - - 3 IS0 Mutton 4 4 to 5 8 1 Sheep & Lambs | 6.7 » < » Lamb o 0 to o t> i Calves - - I- in Veal 5 0 to 7 Pigs - - 250 Pork 5 0 to 6 4 I NEW GATE* AND LEADEN HALL MARKETS. ( By the Carcass) s. d. s. d.' s. < 1. s. d. Beef 4 O to 5 8 I Pork 4 8 to 6 8 Mutton 3 4 to 5 2 | Veal 5 O to 0 4 PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £ s. d. £ s. d. Average. Hay 4 4 o to 6 6 0— 5 5 o Straw - 2 5 0 to 2 11 0— 2 8 0 WHITE. CHAPEL. Hay 4 10 0 to 6 6 0— r » 8 o Clover 6 10 0 to 7 S 0- 6 19 <) Straw 1 18 0 to 2 6 0— 2 2 0 SMITHFIELD. Clover 6 6 0 to G 15 0- 6 II 2d Crop 3 10 0 to 4 10 0- 4 0 O Old Hay 5 0 0 to 5 15 0— 5 7 6 Inferior 3 10 0- to 4 4 0— 3, 17 O Straw a 0 0 to 2 8 0— 2 4 U ' LEATHER, per POUND. d. d. Butts, soil), a 5.61b. - 21 a 23 Ditto, 561b. a 661b. - 25 a 2(> Merchants' Backs - — a Dressing Hides - 17 a ; l « ? Fine Coach Hides - 16 a |<> Crop Hides for Cutting 16 a 18 Ordinary - - — a Tanned Horse - 16 a 19 Calfskins, 30lb. to 40lb. prdoz. 3o a , 5< lb. to70lb. 36 a 43 , 70lh. toSOlb. S( 5 a 40 Seals, small, ( Greenland) pr lb. 2s. a 3s. , large, per doz. 120s. 180s. Od. RAW HIDES. Best Heifers and Steers, ( per st.) 3s. od. to 3s. 2d Middlings S! s. 8d. to 2s. lod. Ordinary 2s. Od. to 2s. 4d. Market Cal ( each) English Horse 10s. 6d to 12s. od. Shearlings 24d. to ,36d. Printed and published by WILLIAM and ARTHUR LEE, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, ARTICLES of INTELLIGENCE, & rc. are received at their Offices, at BRIGHTON and LEWES. . ADVERTISEMENT •' ill alsc be received, and carefully forwarded to the Printers, by Mr. HUMPHERY, Mr. SEAGRAVE, and Mr. SHIP HAM, Chichester ; Mr. ROE, Midhurst; Mr. COLDRING, Petworth ; Mr. WHITE, Arundel.- Mr. CHAMPION HORSHAM 5 PALMER, East- Grinsted, Mr MEYRON Rye Mr. BARRY, Hastings; and by the Newsmen.
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