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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

25/11/1811

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: 25/11/1811
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Address: 
Volume Number: LXIII    Issue Number: 3399
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. Printed aiiU published bp anO foe William ana Arthur Lee. MONDAY. NOVEMBER < 25, 1811. Vol.. LXIV. No. 3399 ] [ PRICE SIX- PENCE. This Paper which has been regularly pt\ bljished everv 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 1 3 HAMPSHIRE; and is forwarded by the POST, to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to every considerable Town in the United Kingdom. The SUSSEX WEEKLY ADVERTISER is regularly filed by Messrs. TAYLER and NEWTON, WARWICK- SQUARE, near ST. PAUL'S, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & C. will be received and punctually forwarded to the Publishers It may also be seen at all the principal COFFEE- HoUSES in the Metropolis. - • BARRACK SOIL" SUSSEX DISTRICT. ALL persons willing to contract for the . pur- chase and removal of the Old STRAW, PRIVY SOIL, SOOT, and ASHES of the several Barracks in » lie county of Sussex, for one Year, from the l- st day of January I8n, are desired to send in sealed Tenders, post- paid, to the respective Barrack Masters, or to Mr. BARBERIE, Assistant Inspector- General of Barracks, at Hailsham, on or before the 15th day of December next, ( after which day no ' Vender will he received ) spe- cifying the highest price they are. willing to give for racli article, either per bushel, load, or ton; or, at per annum, for the whole of the articles taken together. Tenders must be ^ iven for each Barrack separately, with the words, u Tender for Barrack Soil," written on the cover. Payment from the Contracror will he required by eacli Barrack Master quarterly, and the articles most be removed within 14 days after receiving notice for so • doini*. Money for stamps for agreements, fee. will not be t- e quired. Hailsham, 23d Nov. i811. ARMY CONTRACTS. Commissary in Chief's Office, Great George Street, London, ittth Nov. ISII. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Commissary in Chief is ready to receive proposals for supply, iug such of his Majesty's troops as may be encamped in t • ^ course of the ensuing year in the following dis- tricts, with Bread, Fuel, Straw, and Forage ; such proposals to be sent in oil or before Thursday, the I2th day of December next ( observing that none will be received after 1- 2 o'clock on that day), and, if sent by post, the postage must be paid, viz. Districts. Counties. North Britain. rNorthumberland Northern. j Cumberland LWestmorland _ Durham, York " ' i Lincoln. Eastern { Norfolk Suffolk Cambridge Huntingdon Essex Kent - - Kent Sussex - - Sussex f Hants South West - - - J Wilts i Dorset . Isle of Wight - Isle of Wight I" Devon Western - J Cornwall [ Smoerset ^ Gloucester I Worcester Severn - •> Hereford I Monmouth ^ South Wales f Chester North West - \ Salop' , Lancaster L North Wales r Middlesex Home « ' ' Surrey Hertford (. Berks , Derby / Nottingham » Stafford t Leicester , , , . / Warwick Inland " " \ Rutland j Bedford I Northampton f Oxford Buckingham Jersey • - J Jersey And the Islands of , Distinct proposals for Bread and Fuel, Forage and Straw, must be made for each district ; and each pro- posal must have the letter which is annexed to the Tender properly filled up by two persons of known property engaging to become bound with the party ten- dering til the amount stated in the printed particulars, for the due performance of the contract ; and no pro- posal will he noticed unless made On a printed Tender, and the prices expressed in words at length; and should it so happen that, during the continuance of the Con- tract, no troops should be encamped in the District, the expence of the contract and hood, paid in the first in- stance by the Contractor, to be refunded to him by the Commissary in Cuief. Particulars of the Contracts may be had upon ap- plication at this Office between the hours of eleven and five, at the Office ot Deputy Commissary General Lindesay, Edinburgh ; Ht the Office of Deputy Commis- sary General Lutyens, Guernsey ; and at the Office of Assistant Comissary General Lamont, Jersey. Eastboum Coach. MESSRS. FULLER & Co. respectfully inform their friends and the public, that 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, I Mil. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. THE Creditors of THOMAS TUGWELL, of Horsham, Tanner, who have proved their debts tinder the Commission. of Bankrupt issued against him, • may receive a further dividend of four shillings ami seven pence in the pound, by applying at my office, iu Little Tower- street, London. WM. OSBALDESTON, Solicitor. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. WE the undersigned Trustees to the estate and effects of William Diggius, late Bricklayer of Newhaven, iu the county of Sussex, do hereby give notice, that the first and final dividend of the effects arising from the Said estate, may he received by such creditors who sign the trust deed, any day after tlietitli January, 181- 2. All such persons who have not signed the said deed are requested so to do on or before the 34til December ISn, otherwise they will be excluded tiie benefit arising from the said ' estate. GEO. ELPHICK, J. B. STONE., Newhaven, 91I1 November, 1811. POST HORSE DUTIES. Stamp- Office, London, Oct. ? 6. I SI ] NOTICE is hereby given, that hi/ virtue jf 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 his Period of Time than Twenty- eight Days for drawing Carriages used in " travelling Post or otherwise in Great Britain, " and for facilitating the. Recovery bf the said " Duties ;" the Commissioners of Stamps, duly authorized by the Lords Commissioners of Jits Majesty's Treasury, will put vp the said Du- ties ( which were granted by the Act of the Forty- fourth Year of His Majesty's Reign, c. 98.) at the Stamp- Office, Somerset- Place, on Wednesday the ijth of November next, between the Hours of Ten and Twelve in the Forenoon, to be let to farm at Yearly Rents, for the Term of Three Years, froi^ i the 1st Day of February next inclusive, in the several Districts or Lots- following, viz. Annual Rents at which DISTRICTS. they will be put up. I. North Britain — — — i,' l4, ooo 3. Northumberland — — " J Cumberland —- — ~ > 10 000 Westmoreland — — f ' Durham — — 1— J 3. Yorkshire — — l/, 00o 4. Lancashire — — " 1 Cheshire —- — ( f>( j() Derbyshire — — C ' Staffordshire, with the whole of Tamworth J 5. Lincolnshire — —- 1 Nottinghamshire • > n, uoo Leicestreshire — — J 6 Northamptonshire — 1— . Rutlandshire — — / Warwickshire - V I7> 0e<> Oxfordshire, except Tamworth and Wands- 1 ford Inn — — 7. Wiltshire — s — r "] Worcestershire — — > is, 000 Gloucestershire —• — J 8. Norfolk — — Suffolk — — ! > I/, 000 Essex — — I " Cambridgeshire J 9. Bedfordshire — -— > 8ooo Buckinghamshire ——— to. Huntingdonshire — — ) . Hertfordshire with Wandsford Inn £ '-'" n0 II. Surrey — — 14,000 12. . Middlesex, including London and West-, ' ^ 1 ' 23,000 minster — — v 13. Kent — — — „ Sussex — — C " '''- 14. Hampshire — — } i> 111 1 10,000 Berkshire — — y > 15. Devonshire — — ' - Dorsetshire — -— Cornwall — — Somersetshire, including the Town and County of Poole; in the County ? -°> on'' of Dorset, the City and County of Exeter, in the County of Devon, and the City and County of Bristol 16. NORTH WALES, viz. Anglesea — — » Caruarvonshire • Denbighshire — — Flintshire — — > 7,500 Merionethshire and —— Montgomeryshire, with • Shropshire — — SOUTH WALES, viz. Brecknockshire — - t- Carmarthenshire Cardiganshire — — Glamorganshire Radnorshire and — — f" 5> 000 Pembrokeshire, with — Herefordshire and — —• Monmouthshire . J Each District will be put up at the sum above set opposite thereto, which, if there be no Bidding, will be gradually abated down to a certain Point, or til! a Bidding shall be made. ' The highest Bidder will be declared the Farmer, and will be required to pay down immediately, in Bank Votes, 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 tip in the Order above stated, but in am/ other which the Commissioners of Stamps may think fit, and which will not be dtciarcd 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 27th Day of November next, signed with their Names, slating the Placets of their Abode, and. • specifying tlie District or Districts for which they intend to bid, otherwise their Proposals cannot be pro- ceeded upon, And no Persons licensed to let Horses for the Purpose• of travelling Post, nor any one for their list1', can be admitted to contract for any of the said Duties. By. Order of the Commissioners of Stamps, Wm. Kappen, Secretary. 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 ol Surrey, ' 28 miles from London, and 5 from l. a* t Grinstead, consisting of a good Farm House, and convenient outbuildings, toa: e iher with 94 acres of excellent Land, lying very com- pact. A purchaser may he accommodated with an additional 37 acres adjoining the above, including a cottage, yard, and large barn. Possession ' vill 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 Tithe. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AVery desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, called MARTINS and LODGELAND, sit unte at Broad- street Green, iu the pleasant village of Hooe, in the county of Sussex, within three miles of the sea',' of which and tiie adjacent country, the situation commands beautiful and extensive prospect. This estate com- prises a substantial Messuage, with a detached dairy, oasthouse, barn, stables, carthouse, yards, garden, or- chard, and divers pieces of arab'R-, meadow, pasture, and brookland, containing together by admeasurement 53A. 3It. tliP. The house and buildings ( With the ex- ception of the barn) a id about twelve acres of the land, are now iu hand. The barn and - iii acres vbf the Land, or thereabouts, are under lease to Mr. . James Cooper, and the remainder is included, with other lands, in a lease to Mi*. John Pocock, which leases respectively will expire at Michaelmas 18( 2 N. B. The portion of this estate, called Martin's, is subject to an annual quit rent of i-. 3d. to the Manor of Hooe, and Lodgeland pays Is. 8} J. annually to the same Manor; but b* the custom of this Manor, only one heriot accrues, 011 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 iu Hooe aforesaid, contiguous to the above, consist- ing of a messuage, barn, stable, and other buildings, anil 47A. 211.14P. of exceeding good arable and hop ground, now in the. occupation of Mr. Pocock, under a lease, expiring at Michaelmas is 12. N. B. This farm is subject to an anuual quit- rent of 3s. led. to the Manor of Hooe. Broad- street Green is distant 6 miles from Battle, 9from Hastings, to 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, on application to Henry Porter, esq. at Hooe Lodge; or Mr. Benjamin Black- mail, jun. of the Grove, in Hooe; and further parncu lars obtained from them, and likewise of Messrs. Lucas Shadwell, Bishop and Thorpe, Solicitors, Hastings. FREEHOLD AND LEASEHOLD ESTATES. AND MANOR, NEAR ROBERTSBRIDGE, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLO BY AUCTION, MR. FIELD, At Garraway's Coffee House, Change Alley, Cornhill, London, 011 Thursday November 28, tSlt, at twelve o'clock, in lots, AMANOR ESTATE, plentifully stocked with game, comprising 130 acres of wood land, exo- nerated from land 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, io good repair on the premises, and a lime- stone quary in the immediate neighbourhood, ensures tUe consumption of fuel, s1)( ine iu til. parishes of Brightling and Salehurst, within two miles of Roberts bridge, and the surrounding roads remarkably good. A Freehold Farm, consisting of about 30 acres, prin- cipally fine old meadow, known by llie name of the Pest House Lands, 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 quit, at £ \ I per annum. - and capable of improvement. Robertsbridge is six mil' s from Battle, 14 from Hast- ing. and Rye, 15 from Tunbridge Wells, mid 50 from London. Mr. Bruit ne, of Rohertsbridge, 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; aud 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 2yth November, 1811, at three- o'clock in the afternoon, in three lots, LOT I. AGood MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, gar- den. and orchard well planted with fruit trees, with a well established Wheelwright's Shop, yard and shed, in full trade, adjoining the turnpike road leading from Horsham to Worthing, near the Cock Inn, well worth the attention of a wheelwright; in the hands of the proprietor, Air. H. Burtenshaw, who is leaving that line of business. LOT II. A Messuage or Tenement, garden aii i orchard, ad- joining lot I, in the occupation of John Johnson, black- smith, tenant at will. LOT III, A small Cottage nnd 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, BURY HALL, near GOSPORT, HANTS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Bv Messrs. HOGGART and PHILLIPS, On the Premises, 011 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 House presents a handsome edifice, recently erect- ed on a most judicious plan, commanding extensive views of the Channel, Southampton Water, Cowes har- bour. nnd the adjacent country The rooms are of ex- cellent proportions, including a dining- room 24 feel by If> feet, drawing- room 21 feet by id ( Vet, each 12 feet high ; library, 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 aud EFFECTS, comprising the Usual'assortment of Cabinet and Upholstery Articles. To be Viewed with tickets only, which, with particu lars, may lie had I", and catalogues t> days previous to the- sale, of Mr. Boswell, Solicitor. St. Michael's church yard, Cornhill • of Mr. Padden, Solicitor, Gosport,— and of Messrs. Hoggart aud Phillips, Noi t) 2, Broad- street, London. particulars and catalogues also at the India Arms, and Crown, Gosport; Dolphin, South- ampton ; Crown aud Fountain, Portsmouth ; Bogle, Newport ; Hotels', Cowes and Ryde , George, Win chester Coach and Horses, Titchfield ; aud Red Lion, Fareham. Excellent Furniture, China and Glass, a rich of Meadow Hay, and effects Bury Hall, near Gosport Hants. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. HOGGART and PHILLIPS, On the Premises, . On Monday, 2d. December, at twelve o'clock, THE excellent HOUSHOLD FURNITURE, A a barrel organ, marble and leaden figures, and other articles of Mr. Edward Jukes, senior, comprising ma hogany four- post and field bedsteads, with chintz pat tern, cotton, and morine furnitures, anil window cur tains, goose feather beds, mattresses, and suitable bed ding; well made cabinet work in chests of drawers, dressing stands, a set of mahogany dining tables, sold, and twelve parlour chairs, a cellaret, sideboard, Brussels and Turkey carpets, floor cloths, hail lamps, culinary articles, iron- bound casks, a cart ' and harness, & c. To be viewed on Saturday preceding the sale, and ca- talogues had of Mr. Paddon, Solicitor, Gosport; India Arms and Crown, Gosport; Crown and Fountain, Ports; mouth; Red Lion. Fareham; of Mr. Boswell. St. Michael's Church yard, Cornhill ; and of Messrs. Hog- gart and Phillips, 62, Old Broad- street, Royal Exchange, London. SUSSEX. Choice Wines, Furniture, Brewing Utensils, &' c. & c. & c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By C. LUPPINO, Without reserve, on Wednesday, Nov. 27, and two fol- lowing days, precisely at eleven o'clock, hv order of the Proprietor, Capt. Raper, of the Royal Navy, leav- ing England on his Majesty's, service, at his seat, Framepost, East Grinstead, near Brighton. Sussex. THE Foreign Wines in wood,- consist of two - fi- pipes of line Madeira, one ditto ditto of Malmsey, one ditto of ditto Port, one ditto of ditto. Sherry, and about 50 dozen of choice wines in bottles, and several casks of British ; the Foreign Wines were purchased V>\ Capt. Raper, in India, for his own use, 111 luoo, add arc allowed by judges to lie of the highest flavour, and free front adulteration ; and from lieiti< r it years imported, must be considered an advantage to purchasers, rarely occurring through the medium of a public sale. The Furniture consists of mahogany four- post and tent bedsteads, with cotton a id dimity furnitures, lined, with window curtains to match, bordered goose feather beds, hair aud wool mattresses, large blankets, counter, panes, bed and table linen , mahogany double andvin- gle chests of drawers, dining, Pembroke, card, library, and other tables, gilt mirrors, pier and dressing glasses, Brussels and other carpeting, hearth rugs, a piano forte, with additional keys, by Clement!; twelve draw, ing room chairs, with cushions, rant seats, aud covers, four drawing- room window curtains to match, prints and paintings iu gilt frame-, after Morland and other masters; a large assort men t of china and glass; three fowling pieces by Nock; a barometer, telescope, two excellent time pieces; mahogany side- board, table and dessert knives, and various other articles, too numerous to insert. The whole to he viewed Tuesday prior to the sale, particulars of which, to be had on the premises, and at the principal Inns near the' above place. The sale of Wines to commence 011 Friday, precisely at lx o'clock- TO BE SOLD BY~" AUCTION, ON Thursday, the 28th of November, I8I1, at Birling, near Beachy- Head, Sussex, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, ( duty free) for the benefit of the Under- writers, Damaged Sugar of the Island of Martinique. ABOUT Sixty- nine Hogsheads, Two Tierces, Ten Barrels. Also, a quantity of Sugar Hogshead Staves, & c, being part of the cargo of the ship Hunter, S R. Knight, Master, stranded near Beachy- Head, on her voyage from he West Indies, the 25th of September last. Further particulars may be had nil application to the Collector and Comptroller of Customs; or Hodson and Tasker, Agents, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BARTLETT, For The Benefit of Creditors, ALL the Houshold Furniture, belonging to Mi- George Child, at No. 3, Lodging House, in Cha. pel Field. Worthing, consisting of about 120 Lots of neat Furniture, new within the last two years. The Sale to be on Thursday next, the 28th Novem ber, 18II, precisely at twelve o'clock. TO BE SOLO BY AUCTION, By GEORGE TESTER, - At the King's Head Inn, 111 Cuckfield, 011 Friday, the 6th day of December, I8. lt, between the hours of four and six in the afternoon, ABOUT Fourteen Acres of Underwood, in two Pieces, on Pickwell Farm, in the parish of Cuck- field, Called by the names of Severals, aud the Ashen Coppice. The Bailiff at the Farm House, will shew the Un- derwood, and further particulars may be had 011 ap- plication at the Office of Air. Waller, iu Cuckfield. TO THE LADIES. TREBLE distilled LAVENDER WATER patronized by her Grace the Duchess of Marl borough, her Grace the Duchess of Devonshire, the Rt. Hon. the Countess of Darnley, the Right Hon. the Countess of Liverpool, the Right Hon tin Countess of Powerscourt, Lady W„ Bentinck, Lady Harrington. Lady F. Hatton, the Hon. Mrs. Hope, the Baroness Montesquieu, & c. This most fragrant per fume has received tiie approbation of the Nobility, & c. from its pure merit, being far superior in point of fra grance and delicacy of flavour to any now u-. ed. It is deservedly esteemed a constant companion to the toilet, and may with justice be. claimed as one of the first deli- cacies which are most pleasing to the refined taste. Prepared only bv H. Christian, Chemist, & c. Canter- bury; and may be had of Mr. Johnston, No. to, Greek Street, Soho ; Rider and Street, No. 9, Dean's- Court, St. Martin's- le- Grand, London, and of the respectable Perfumers 111 Town and Country; also of Mr. Stafford, Marine Library. Worthing; Choat and Gregory, Brigh- ton ; and W. Lee, Lewes. CHILBLAINS Are prevented from breaking, and their tormenting Itching instantly removed by WHITEHEAD's ESSENCE of MUSTARD, v T universally esteemed for its extraordinary effica- cy in Rheumatisms, Palsies, Gouty Affections. and com- plaint's of the Stomach ; hut where this certain remedy lias been unknown or neglected, and the Chilblains have actually suppurated or broke, WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE will ease the pain, and very speedily heal them. They are prepared and sold by R. Johnston, Apothecary, 15, Greek- street, Soho, London; the Essence and Pills at 2s. Qd. each. The Cerate at Is. ljd- i'hey are al- u sold by W. Lee , Lewes, and by every Medicine Vender n the Kingdom The genuine has a black ink stamp w ith the name of R. Johnston, inserted on it. The GREAT RESTORATIVE to HEALTH. Mann's Approved Medicine, REcommended hy Physicians, and Patronized by Ladies and Gentlemen of the first distinction. Tits numerous Cures that have been performed by this Medicine, in Coughs, Colds, Asthmas, Consump- tions. Hooping Cough, Convulsions and Debilitated Constitutions, may iudu e unprincipled Persons to counterfeit the same, aud impose on the public a spu- rious sort fa guard against ubieh, the Inventor and sole Proprietor, informs i-. ll Venders of Medicines, aud the Public in general, ihat he ha-, by order ol the Hon- nourable commissioners of his . Majesty'- Stamps his Name aud Place of Abode engraved on the Stamp, viz, " THOS. MANN, HORSHAM. SUSSEX' — No » one bot- tle hath been deli- v red ft on ins' Warehouse, since the 5th of November, IMO2, hut what has been stumped as above, to counterfeit which is Felony that 110 Vender* of Medicines can be suppti. i wii!> it Genuine unless so stamped, being a sufficient security him and the public iu general, against all manner of ' nip - i- tions All purchasers of this valuable Medicine, at" re- fore requested in a p irticul. tr manlier, to obsm he above CAUTION. Said iu bottles at 2s. bd aud 4s, 6d each duty in- eluded, hy Arthur Lee, Lewes. and all otb. r • ipai Venders of Medicine, in the United Kingdom » A CLEAR COMPLEXION, Is the highest embellishment of lb- human form The Charms of oiir fair Countrywomen art- . specially en- hanced hy it, THE celebrity of Mrs. VINCENT'S GOW- LAND'S LOTION hv its wonderful effects 1 . remov, - SI Scorbutic Eruptions-, and Cutaneus- Disorders (.. . . tor ' <' ry, Sp|, u. To the Nobility, Gentry. Parents. Guardians :""' lvr « - Teachers mid the Public a, large, l"""' ' 1'! nte, ALSANA EXTRACT, or the ABYSSINIAN BOTANTICAL SPECIFICI ' serving, stiengthening and beauty\ : , , ^ ' r MUCH ot the enjoyment* m Youth. r ' isfl good. l svt of Teeth,. whidi not miK . Stage; » % M. jl the person, hilt sorvt-% t"< « r the neeessarv porpo" « tjje • fieaiiug food . and produroH also a fine art. loi SVIOIKI. The late celebrated traveller io « o Abyss Mr. Bruce, and other Writers, have extolled the Bea of the natives of Abyssinia. (' he Proprietors « -, f t) ALSANA EXTRACT riiivinj* IttBge |> tri, need, lltrouijt. the nteduun of private circulation, " the unparalleled virtues of this speeiftc, have resolved, from motives of regard to the Preservation » if that pari of the Human Frame, ta announce it to the public at bii^. This extract is an admirabie preservative fur the teeth, renders them inimitably white, seenres ihe fine eijamel from snstaintojj ii jury, and prevents premature decay \ it is an invaluable specific for remedNii. g trose ravages which children su> tain iu their teeth, o. iioe to frequent and improper use of sweet and ac d articles which imperceptibly destroy the teeth at an early period of life. In every stage of that excruciating disorder, the TOOTH ACH, it w\\\ 5FIVE altno- t itimiedi:> te reher ' j o sum up the experienced aod tried virtues of the ALSANA EXTRACT— it eradie;\ tes the * « scurvy from the gums, renders th.- m of " a healthy red removes dpraved spots cleanses the teeth from tartar, & c. aud fastens tl » e teeth that arc loose; lemoves ihat unpleasant taste which remains in the mouth .' after taking medicine; imparts to the breath a delieate fragrace; render- Ar- tificial teeth completely sweet and clean, and prevent* their changing colour. The Proprietor: can proudly assert the ingredients ot whieh this specilie is co; npo, ed9 to he perfectly innocent, free from aeid, aud so extremely pleasant in use, that it may be used as a Stomachic. It i> alsn recommended by the first Physicians. Prepared atid sold at ms. 6d. and 4s. fid. per bottle, ( duty in- cluded), by the Proprietors. ROWLAND and SON, Kirby- street, Hatton Gardon, London ; and by their appointment hy Mr. Wm, Lee, Printer, & c, Lewes; Gregory, Brighton; Binsted, Chichester; and by all Perfumers and Medicine Venders iu every market town throughout the United Kingdom. Also the MACASSAR OIL, of which W. Lee, has just received a fresh supply. A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY Patronized by their Royal Highnesses //; h. Sold wholesale and retail by the proprietors Rowland and Kirby street, Harton Garden, London^ and by appointment wholesale and retail tiy W. Lee, Lews", retail by Gregrory « Saun- ders Laming, and Walker, Brighton• Binstend, Chiv « chester: Wyatt, Little ; Hampton . ami by all Perfumers aud Medicine Venders in every Market ' Town tbr ogU- out the United kingdom. Beware ol servue imit » j on^ < s the Genuine Macassar Oil has the signatures ol the Proprietors, A. Rowland and Son, aiy » » ig. ariaMr/ e^. 1^:^ jury^ w.'. r . WJ.'. yij.'.? jg1^ ug^^' gfa^ awaWwJ* ^ Bift^ JflP^ esjga^ WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, AND FRIDAY'S POSTS. From Tuesday's London Gazette. November 18, 1811 THE" Queen has been pleased to appoint Sir Henry Halford, Barf, in be one of ' lie Physicians Hi Ordinary to his ^ ajcMj, and lie took ( lie usual oath accordingly. Dr. Mathew* Baillie the oath as one of the Phy siciatts Extraordinary to the King. BANKRUPTS. John Rangeley and George Tetley Gomersall, Bir- siifli, York, cotton spinnes.— Frederick Bryant, Hol Born, l. vri -.- dresser.—,' George Either, | Doncaster, York, eafdencr.—- John Elworthy, Plymouch- dock, money, scrivener. Thomas Kershaw, Rochdale, Lancaster, flwiHiel niaiinfae. tlirrr.— William Gardner, Haymarket. victualler.— Adolph Leepold Pfeil, Bishousgate- street, merchaut— John Eastland, Oldford, Middlesex, dealer- — Edward [) ilhy, Eucklers^ bury, w « reh « Mi « Mnan.-. l « » iali Saxon, . Manchester, cotton twist- merchant. tames Ward, Church- street, Spitalfields, manufacturer. - Jo- sephContin. Merthyr Tydvil, Glamorgan, tanner.— Josiab Heelis. Rehard lsher- wood, and Richard Gregory. Rol. ten lc- Mo recorn dealer— John Shirley, Bedwarding, Warecester. woolstaplcn— James Gaskill, Jackson Gas- kill. and John Clementson, Minories* — » John Green, Debpling. Kent^ farmer. James Clark. Alie- street, Gondman'sfield, carver and gilder— William Dew, Old- street road, tallow- chandler.— Thomas Tattersall, Manchester, grocer.— Henry Fry. Bedford place, Blooms, bory; money scrhener. — Richard Dunster, Fenchurch- street, underwriter.— Samuel Simonds, Spitalfield « , glass- mirrhant.— Nanny Haydon, king street, Bloemsbury, milliner.— John Whiehead Moffate- street, Short- ham, baker. . i: ;. 5.- DEPOSITION OF HIS SWEDISH MAJESTY.' Bernadotte is shortly to mount the throne of Sweden. We wonder that this measure has been to long delayed This intelligence is communicated in the following: extract from the papers brought by the Anholt Mail received on Wednesday : — " STOCKHOLM, NOV. 4. " According to the reports in some political cir- cles, his Majesty having repeatedly expressed a wish to lie relieved from the administration of the Government, a Diet wil|, tie assembled early in the ensuing " tear, for the purpose of giving; its sanction; to the transfer of the Crown to his Royal Highness the Prince's at the same time funds will be assign- ed for the maintenance of an Additional number of Conscripts, which it is intended to embody, in. or- der to be prepared for whatever emergency may arise. " it is said, that a considerable corps of troops will be. stationed in Scandia d, iiing the winter." A sarvant of the Prince' Regent arrived in town on Tuesday night, from Oatlands, with an account tb. it his Royal Highness is completely convalescent, and any be expected at York House 011 Wednesday. The fid!,- win? account of his Royal Highness, is from ' he general Correspondents of the newspapers: " The PRINCE REGENT.— The accident of his Rosa! Highness was more than a. sprained ancle, having ftmlie two - tendons of his f-> ot at the same time. Tuesday afternoon an account was received from Oatlands, at York houses stating, that ( lie Prince had rather a restless night. hut hid several ^ J^ nit- s sleep in the morning, by which he was much • frit- shed His Royal Highness has some pain in . Miuot, but his ancle was less inflamed." ^ tpapers have been received to the 2otl| inst. the following article : — • PTenn' lRBfel) STATE OF THE COUNTY OF • • DOWN. . trfW't'' to- state, that this heretofore B .. \ Vc ^ ( 1. Ar),< if the kingdom is nt present in ^^ Aiii!" * Ihi^ iaK of insubordination. It is report iilio. ri. ty. . that a mysterious or there, under . the semblance of ^ Bsoiuc Society, and that Freemasons, whether HpWnt. or Catholics,, are alike the objects of this ^ Riraej'. A.- few days . since, at , Mackey's Bridge, a of yeomanry, escorting ammonition from Charte- • Tout to Castlewellan, were attacked, and a number of shots were fired among them. . Several other facts have been communicated y\ n-, which . we have heard with the most painful concein. These Proceedings have justly excited the prompt Vigitance-.- of the Nobility and Gentry of the County of Down, where the following requisition has been addressed to the Governor: — We, the - undersigned, request your Lordship will call a Meeting of the Magistrates of the: County, of Down, to take into consideration the existing state of the County. Earl of LONDONDERRY, & c.& c .& c Governor of the County of Down. Roden. J antes Watson. Jocelyn, Eld red Pottinger-. Matt. Forde. James. Blackwood. Nicholas Price:,'. D. Gordon. Wm. Hoey. A. Stewart. J. Lashington Reilly Castlereagh. M. Ford, jun, F. Savage. Audrew'Savage. Downpatrick, Nov. 15. 1811. u In compliance with the above communication,- I reluct the attendance of the Magistrates of this county, on Friday next, the 22d instant, at one o'clock, at Downpatrick. " LONDONDERRY, Governor." . MountStewart, Nov. 16. 1811. Wednesday morning. at day- light, the convoys between the Island and the main,, lying in Cowes and Var month Roads, sailed, with a gentle wind to the.-' east- ward of both. they presented to the in- habitants of Lymington a most.. gratifying sight, as they amounted to upwards of four hundred sail. Letters from Palemo, by the Malta Mail, th 1 - tit,,' Goverment of" SCICI have of late paid more regard to . tbe t'titrtesis of British Merchsnts ( kau it bad for some time- been accostomed to do. A Proclamation been is used, ordering all ves- sels possessed of British licences, to be respected liv the ships of war belonging to His Sicilian Ma jt- s'v ; and that all such Jiceutes shall be deemed sufficient protection for every species of cargo not in us nature directly- contraband. By letters from Liverpaol of Wednesday, we under- stand that the application to the Mayor of thin place, for the Meeting on the property of petitioning the route K* geut- for the al> fog; itiou of the Orders in Council, originated with those ^ ctulctnen who until lately were instrumental to supporting them— and that it was in- tended to be argued, dial these measures- having full- filled all the purposes they were designed to accomplish, thev might now be recorded without ittconveuienee.— The Mayor had sent tor the Gentlemen who solicited the Meeting, and had desired that the business might be'defefred for a feiy days, at the saiue time signifying his t- eadiu'es to rail an immediate Meeting if they per- sistetl. The adolphas packet, from Jamaica, has brought Kingston Paper up to the 24th of September, which do ltc- i coirtain any particulars of immediate interest.. Re- speeting he afr'aics of South America, however, they Bate, that Miranda, upon entering the town of Valencia, ordered the greater proportion of the brave garrison to be put to dea^ h, in consequence o. t" the determined re- smaiwe which they had made to his attack. It was the iutentiou ot" Miranda to march With about 8,000 ttteu, nil the 2stb of August, front Puerto Cavello against Covo. ..'.•; The General Assembly of Jamaica bad been further provided from the list of September to the 22d of Oc- tober. Notice was given on Thursday at the Stock Exchange, that the ( Ua. iccllor of the Exchequer would Ue ready, cut Monday text, to s, e the parties who in cad to bid for the cn- uioi Letter,, to order to arrange Lite ji cii- liuuaries, previous to cite building. . . GALLANT ACTION". - Extract of a letter from an Officer on board hisJ Jesty's ship Gandaloupe, Capt. J. Tetley, dated Medi- terranean, 4th sept. 1311, giving the particulars of a very severe action sustained by her off Cape Crense, against a French corvette and zebec, assisted by two forts, only three times the Guadaloupe's force ; and which adds to our list another bright example of the de- termined and Unconquerable courage of our British tars -.—- , - '., " It has phased the Almighty to allow me to escape once more, in the hour of danger, to which my profes- sional line so often exposes me. On the 27th of June, we perceived tl, close in the shore, two strange sail, which, from the manceuyres, we discovered to be French, and though double our force, our gallant Captain re- solved on immediately engaging ; when every prepara- tion was made for so unequal a combat. In a few hours w « were within pistol- shot of each other, when our Capt, in a very resolute and dashing style, ran our little bring close on boad the large vessel, giving and receiving; the whole of each other's broadsides of grape, cannister, and musket'y ; during which time the zebec lay on our quarter, pouring a constant and unmolested tire from their great guns and small arms, our attention being 1 wholly engrossed by the corvette with whom we were engaged yard arm and yard- arm, " Our crew, though young, and bent upon making one dreadful'effort, as if by one consent, rallied and cheered ; the vessels at this moment entangled in each others rigging, victory seemed doubtful ! and though but short in action, each vessel bore evident marks of severe contention.- We heard the cry of " to board" from our opponents ; each rushed to tbe point contend- ed for, when a most tremendous shower , f grape, can- nister, am) musketry* from Hie corvet, zebec, and two forts, levelled thirteen and myself. 1 received the French . Officer's iu, u « ke, t, ba| l in illy breast, when at the, mine moment my well- steeled banner halved bis skull ; being in a violent" beat, and my shirt and handkerchief loose, the b/ ll carried in its' way three folds of my shirt, and two or three of my handkerchief. The sirdden shock of our broadside, and they failing in their attempt to boind, we separated decks, which were immediately cleared of the wounded ; but Monsieur, i. 11 his old style declined a repetition of the combat, and at the same moment the wind getting round, prevented our taking possession of the corvette ; as being so very close to the shore they succeeded in getting under the batteries, the Guadaloupe being so. dreadfully wounded in her hull, sails, and rigging, as' to be unable to follow. Of oqr brave fellows who were wounded, two are since dead, the rest ore recovering; slowly. I should not in the least regret my wound, had we succeeded in cap luring the corvette, and which we most inevitably should have done, had it not been for their proximity to the shore, in which case I should have hoped for pro motion. I have again joined the bright the request « t the Captain, and for my own comfort should- have writ- ten to you before, but was not able ; indeed it is quite an exertion to hold my pen. " I will describe our own and our opponent's force in this space. / " Guadaloupe— 14 twenty- four pounders, 2 long sixes, and 95 men and boys. Tacuque F. Corvette — 2 thirty two pounders, 8 twenty four- pounders, - 2 long twelves, 205 men. Wasp Zebec— 2 long twenty- two pounders, 6 eigh- teen ditto, 7( j men. North mid South Forts—- 1 long forty- two pounders, 0 long ; to po. nndcrs, manned by soldiers. Total' of Enemy's Forec— 31) guns; 2d 1 men. " The corvette had .11 kilk- jl, and 43 wounded, tt> morially * the zebec we can get no accouut of. 1 hope you will allow we have done our duty-," A copy of a di'patcli from General Ballasteros has been received in town, in which that Commander par- ticularly adverts to the state of affairs 111 the immediate . neighbourhood of Cadiz A Guerilla party had en- tered Puerto Real, had destroyed'the battery at that pi, ice, and had taken 12 prisoners. The French were wholly inartive in the same neighbourhood. A letter from a French gciitleniau at X, erez. mentions, ihpi the Patriots not only approached the walls, but actually en tered the place, sn; that'his countrymen considered themselves not only besieged in tbe town, hut assailed even in their own. houses by the disaffected inhabitants whom, he adds, had hitherto escaped the vigitaiice of tile police. Thursday letters were received from Nottingham, of the itiili itist. from which iL appdars, that the \ yorkmen being kept iii awe lly the Local . Militia, and a strong military force, have altered their mode of proceeding,. Instead of their fdipier boldness, they . commit their de predatioi. s by stealth. On the I 18th they suddenly ap- peared nt Old Retford anil New Retford, where thev broke soint; frames, and instantly retired. On the 19th, they set fire to some haystacks,; near Snentoo, one of which was consumed. The premises-, which it was also their intention to destroy, were preserved. The meet- ing of tbe workmen, on the 18th, is not stated 10 have taken place. Several Noblemen and Gentlemen, proprietors of, or renti. nu, manors or estates in the western part of Suffolk, having announced tlietr intention to- enter into an Asso ciation for the protection of tbe Game on the same ; a public notice lias been given; that those ladies and gen- tlemen, who are not so fortunate as to rent, or be m possession of, manors or estates, have determined 10 in. troduce poacbed eggs ( at the proper season); as a sub, ti title for pheasants and partridges — Hear, ye Lords and Squires of Suffolk, what thvif learned Judge Sir William Blackstone saith oil this iiiterestjni>* subject, in his ex- celleut Commentary. After treating of the alteration of our Game Laws, titld un'otioning franchises grauted of chase and frec- warren as well to preserve the breed of animals as to indulge the subject, he adds, From a similar principle to which, though the forest laws are now uutiiatecf, and by degrees grown entirely obsolete, yet from this root has sprung a bastard slip, known In 4lie name of the Game Law, now arrived , io and wantoning iu its highest vigour ; both founded upon the salne unreasonable notion of permanent properly in wild creatures ; and both ptoduclivcof the same tyranny to the commons— but with this dilli- reiice, that the forest laws established only one uiighly hunter throughout the land; the game laws have raised a little. Nimrod in every manor. And in , one respect the ancient law was i, pnch less uort- aSonahle'thaii liie modern : for the King's grantee of a chase or free- warren might kill game in every part of his franchise; but now, though nirceholder of less than tool, is forbidden to kill a partridge, it poll his ow n estate, yet tmbiidy else ( 11,11 even the lord of t he manor, unless he hath a rrant of free- warren) can do ti with, 11a coniimttiug » trespass, aud subjecting himself to an action. 1" . Lord Erskine, we are sorry to learn, was taken sud- denly ill at Streatham, iu Surrey, a few days ago, and was immediately cmri- cycd by his servants to the house of Mr . Gardiner, aputbecary of that village,- where his Lordship has remained ever since, attended by three physicians ; and we are sorry to say, is considered in some danger. Thursdaynoon se'nuig! it, theremains of Gen. Thewles, who died the preceding week, was interred with mi. t litary. hoooori in Exeter Cathedral. The usual ccre- mony observed at the funerals of officers of rank, was atricily adhered to ; the principal military in the neigh- bourhood attended, together with the yeomanry cavalry, and several companies of artillery and infantry ; and the procession was accompanied by about a dozen pri- vate carriages. A most shocking accident happened at the Tower on Thursday. Amongst the company who went, through curiosity, to see the wild beats, were two soldiers and their wives. During the absence of the Keeper, one of the soldiers incautiously approached to stroke the paw of a large tiger, that appeared to lie very tame. The animal made a spring at the man's hand, seized him by the ami with his mouth, and succeeded in drawing him to bis den, notwithstanding two or three of the company hung upnu tbe man behind. To describe the feelings of the company, the cries of the poor man, and the roaring of the tiger, is impossible ; there appeared no way of saving the man from destruction, wbeu a Gen tinman present seized a stick, add with the greatest difficulty succeeded in forcing it down the animal's throat, who then let go bis hold, and the poor f. boo feli senseless on the floor He was conveyed to a Sur- genn, with his arm to. n in a most shocking maimer, the ttcsli hanging in shreds.— As accidents of this nature have before occurred in. Menageries, the negligence' of tbe Keepers cautiat be luo severely reprehended, and it is to be hoped . that this remarkable instance will prove 1 caution ty those who may in future frequent such places. SILVER TOKENS,— As we have understood that large quantities of shilling and sixpenny Silver Tokens, have of late been issued by private indi- viduals' in different countit'Sj and pai lieularly in the city of Bristol and its neighbourhood, pur- porting to be issued by Royal licence, we have thought it desirable to enquire into this circum- stance, and we arc enabled authoritatively to state, that theie has has been no Royal Licence nor' per- mission whatever granted or given for the issuing of any such Tokens. We are farther enabled, to state, that an inquiry having been made at one of the places from which some of these Tokens were issued, " what w is meant by the Royal Licence ?" the answer given was— that it only meant the Licence which all venders of silver are obliged by law to take out. Persons, therefore, to whom such Tokens are offered, should he 011 their guard, and aware that thev have no security whatever for tbe return of the difference between their nominal and real vilue — SUN COURAGE. IN A BOY. A French privateer which captured the Fame, of London, on the 25th ult. off Shields, took out all her crew except an old man and a boy, and put six Frenchmen on boird to Carry her to tbeineatest pott of France. Next day the wind shifted ' suddenly to the . North- west, and blew a furious storiti; night came on, and all the. icfrirtdles being- thrown ovei board, they could not distinguish w. here they weie by tbe com pass, but were driven furintislv into the mouth of the Forth, The boy recognized Inchkeith, and daringly assuming the command, carried her up ( lie Frith On aiii » ji.>^ chi. ng'tlie Rebecca, anchored bv St. Margarets Hope, the nndaunied bov hailed aiouti - that lie had six French prisoners 011 board, and demanded - assistance iii the broad - Scottish tongue toigetuliem seemed 1 When the manned boats came alongside,- the boy te » « lutfily seized the Frenchmen's, pistols, . as his by right of conquest ; and ali tile ittlueats. of ill Rebecca's Crew could not make him part with them. The puso. ueis . ackniiw ledger! the boy a good steersman,' and considered themselves as obliged to him for saving their lives, as well as the ship and cargo.— Conduct like this, in a boy only 13 years of age, is truly British, and will ceitainly. not be allowed to pass ttnie'warded. A statement of, the . re- capture has been sent to tlie i Admiralty, and lo the Committee of the Patriotic' Fund at Lloyd's, for tbe purpose ill' procuring to the boy some'token of public approbation. A Foreign Journal contains, under the head of Naples, the following literary information. " The unrolling and explanation of the manu- scripts found ill Herculaneum are pursued with much •> lusirv by Messrs. Rosini, Scot i, and Pessette. They have, under the patronage of the Government, published lively some fragments of a Latin Poem upon the war between Mark Antony and Augustus, and a considerable part of the second book of Epicurus upon Nature,;, the gentlemen do not despair even yet of finding the whole Thea- tise of this author. There has also been committed* to tile press a moral work of Pisistiatus, the cele- brated disciple of Epicurus; likewise some frag- ments of Colote upon the Lycidas of Plato, and of Caniscus up in Friendship. The entire work of Phylodemus upon Rhetor is at this moment in a state of fotwaidness." A Gentleman of Norwich has published an in- genious paper on ibe subject of Mildew of Wheat, and tile choice of seed- corn, He dors not agree with . Sir Joseph Banks, that the whole injury which corn sustains by blight is occasioned by the growth of minute parasitic fungi, or - irroslVonpis, 011 tbe leaves, stems, and glumes of the'living plants, though tbe daik and sniped appearance of the straw ? nd shrivelled kernel is certainly pio- dncetl by ihe immediate operation of these fu'ugi. He things Sir Joseph has mistaken an effect for a cause; and js of opinion that the plant is diseased ( by the severity of vernal frosts bursting its succu- lent and tender vessels) before the fungus seizes on it. As spring corn is less damaged bv mildew than winter corn, from the former being free from frosts," particularly those severe frosts of spring, which • injure the young wheat ( though a hardy plant) as to render it an ui) re.. isting prey to tbe ravages of the fungus; and as a very early Inxuriance of the grass of wheat is to be deprecated, it may be better ( be savs')/ where the soil is light and fertile, and the aifoatioii sheltered and watin, to sow wheat at Christmas than at Michaelmas. The writer also thinks thai the advice which Sir Joseph has ha- zarded, of sowing the lean and shriveled kernels of wheat, ought to be received with great caution, and by no means to be adopted on heavy, strong, and undrained soils; on which the young plant requires all tile nourishment which the plumpest grains can snppl. v, in older to pieserve its own existence, and enable it to bear tbe rigour of the season. With respect to the important question, about wliicb farmers differ, whether tlie infected crop should be cut early or late, be is an'advocate for the latter, though the general practice is to cut it early, before the corn is fully ripe, upon the supposition, that " as the mildew feeds upon the living straw, the sooner you check- tbe progress, of mildew." This he thinks very unsatisfactory; and maintains, " that so long as theie is a living prin- ciple iu the straw sufficient to convey nourishment from the earth to tbe ear, it must be injurious to cut off the communication between them. The mildew intercepts a part. of the nourishment— the sickle intercepts tile whole." A Gentleman has reached London from France, who informs tia that, during the stay of Bonaparte iu Hol- land, he had a violent quarrel with tbe Roman Catho- lic Bishops, He seems to have been oll'eoded that they did not present an address to him, by following the ex- ample of the Protestant Clergy. He is stated to have empluycd tbe following cxpre- sion, " thai he would put all tbe Catholic ' Bishops into a bag, and would, thug tlieni into ihl; iserf," A very melancholy accident happened on Friday last, on the river William, near Bardneymonth- locks, a short distance from Lincoln. A person named Maty Quince, wife of Mr, Quince, farmer, of Southwell, near Bardney, with her daughter, about IS years of age, and another woman, were going to Lincoln market in a small boat, called ;> Sellout, drawn oil by a man named Curtis, who had a line from it and walked oil tbe bunk of the river When, about five o'clock 011 Friday morning, the party came to the situation mentioned, owing to the baler pulling too bard, one side of the boat inclined towards the water, which alarmed Ibe women, and all of them instantly throwing their weight to the other side of the light barque, it upset, and Mrs. Quince anil her daugh- ter sunk to rise iio more. The other* female, Ann Cur- tis, providentially floated by the expansion of her. clothes, and was driven by flic wind to shore, on the op- posite side of ibe river to that on which the accident happened. The hotly . of Mrs. Quince was found on Fri- day evening. A robbery of a very extraordinary nature was lately eouititltled at Guernsey, by two men of the names of Hitchen and Daniel, who kept an ion or hotel there'; and took advantage one night, when tluir bouse was very full of travellers, who had considerable property there, to decamp, and made oft' with the whole of it.. One of the Gentlemen who was robbed of all his pro-, perly, ol the name of Dingle, traced the men oil board a ship ; be had no opportunity of pursuing them, and he with much difticulty got to London, having been robbed of nearly the whole of bis property. On bis arrival iu town, he gave information of the desperate aud daring robbery at Bow- street Office, and employed Adkins, who was so fortunate as to . trace out, that Hitchin and Daniel, from Guernsey, were in custody at Sunderland; with Mr. Dingle's trunks, gold watches, & c. they having been stopped by order of Mr. Uoltiu- 9011. tbe Collector of the Customs, who is also a Magi strate, from their suspicious conduct. A singular ctr- euin- tauc. e to relate; hut it is not Ktiow. u where to tiud Mr, Dingle, iu London. For the Sussex Advertiser. Lines written by a YOUNG LADY, and addressed to her SISTER, on. her. MARRIAGE. , ALTHO' unskilld on the poetic Lyre, Fain would i catch the fam'd Apollo's fire, To aid me while endeav'ring to - impart To you the warmest wishes of my heart, My dearest MARY, may you now enjoy Connubial happiness without alloy; Domestic Peace on all your steps attend, And bliss await you when this life shall end; May social comforts crown your happy days, And lovely Peace diffuse her mildest rays, Still scattering Roses with the Thorns that grow In life's rough path, this Wilderness of Woe;— Rut should adversity o'ercloud the scene, And troubles rise, and sorrows intervene, Still may you both in heart and mind unite. To trust in GOD, and say that " all is right." And when this short, uncertain life is past, On may you reach the Port of Peace, at last, Like some stout bark, beneath its pilot's car?, Braving the storm, escaping every snare. Still pressing onward to that heavenly shore, Where sin and sorrow shall be known no mare, There. may von meet, and. both unite- l< » raise ,' i In heavenly strains your glorious songs of praise > To GOD ETERNAL, Guardian of your ways, L. AYOUNG Gentleman fully qualified in the LAND. SURVEYING Department, wishes to en- gage with an Elderly Gentlemen. or, in a respectable House in. Town or Country, where an active situation vtould. be desirable. A Premium adequate to the re- sulting advantages will be advanced. . The most re- pectable references will- be given and required. ' Letters, post paid, to A. B. at Mr. Lindsells, book- seller, Wimpole- street, will be attended to. Glynde Bridge Turnpike. A General'Meeting'of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road, will be hidden by adjotirriment, lit the Bear Inn, in 1 lit Cliff", near Lewes, on Saturday, the 31st instant, 111 noon, for the purpose of coin pounding and agreeing with such of the Surveyors of the Highways of the several parishes through which the said road Hotl, lead, as idlay he disposed to pay a certain sum of money towards the repairs of the said road, in lieu of the proportion - ot' ' statute- dirty to be done thereon, EDWARD VERRAL, Clerk. Lewes,_ -? 3d Nov. 1811. BOON'S- HILL HOUSE M R. WILSON begs leave to inform the public, that at Christmas next, he intends to remove to Rawkhurst ; where lie will continue 10 instruct young gentlemen in the English, Latin, and French languages. Mathematics, Writing, & c, & c. and also the Art of Elocution. Mr. Wilson cannot leave Boon's. Hill, without return- ing his most sincere thanks to those who have honored him with flic care of their children t and be flitters bimwelflliMt the attention- which has been- paid both lo the education nod - morals otitis pupils, will entitle him to the saute conti ie. tice thai has hitherto been placed in him. Boon's Hill. Nov. 18, 1811, JOHN BREADEN, of Billingshurst, in Sussex, Blacksmith- having assigned his effects to Trustres iu trust for bis ct- ed, tors, ttTi persons having demands on him are requested to send their bills immediately to George Daintre,, of Petworth, Solicitor; and all persons indebted 10 the said John Brenden are hereby required forthwith to pay their debts to the said George Daintrey, who is tiotbori ed by the Trustees to receive the same. November 12, 1811. MESSRS. WHITE and SON, most. respect- fully beg leave to apologise lo lite Public, for toe postponment of the sale of Mr. T Dow ling's property at Bognor, near Fittley 01th, advertised for the 19th of Nov. ins't. but from tut iojnnetiou having been obtained nil the part of the defendant, the proceedings were obliged to be delayed. Messrs. White and Son assures their, friends that only hull'ar, hour's notice was given to them, . previous to the commencement of the sale as advertised iu the particulars, therefore trust those Gentlemen who attended, will excuse the same. Chichester, Nov. -. 20, 1811. TO BE - LET, OR SOLD, A NEAT COTTAGE, comprising four bed- chambers, one. parlour, a kitchen, cellar, and other in- door conveniences, with a good garden, walled in, situated i. n the eastern part of the town of Bright- behustoii, near the Rock Brewery. A small plot of ground ad loining the premises, may be had with- client, if'required. For particulars apply to Mr. John Philcox, builder, of Brighton, aforesaid. * SUSSEX. TO BE LET, And entered upon immediately* A situate in - the parish of Litlington in the county of Sussex, a » ttre same is HOW in the oecupatiou of John Bean, Esq, the proprietor, eon'ainiuij uowards of 4uo acres of excellent arable, meadow, pasture land, and Sheep'down, with good burns, stables, and other eon-' venient and requisite building^. 1 Also ten cottages, a inahhou^ e, public- house, and blacUsmith's shop, "\ vith gardens adjoiwinji. For particulars apply to the said John Bean, . Esq. at Clapham- House, in the said parish of Eitlington ; or to Charles Hartson, Esq. of Sutton, near Seaford. N. B. The Tenant will be expected to take the stock, tackling, & c. at a fair valuation. TO FELMONGERS TO BE LET, And entered on immediately, A NEAT and good HOUSE, with' one of the best Fellmonger's yards and buildings in the coun- ty, with every ronveiuenee for carrying ' on an extensive trade, Mtnate rn Ste\ nuig, in ti » e comity of Sussex, some time since iu the occupation of Mr. Edward Young, and late of Mr. Wm. Rowland. The stock and effects to be taken off by appraise- ment. For particulars enquire of Mr. Thomas Young, or Mi. Joseph Curtis, Steyning UNDERWOOD. IN the Hyp Wood, and parish of Etchingham, in the county of Sussex one lot of 25 acres of line UNDERWOOD, between 13: and 14 years growth, t\ the free'. Tenders to be delivered on or before the 1st of De- cember next, to Messrs. Strong, Still, and Strong, Lin- cohrs Inn, London. May be viewel by application to Mr. Austen, the tenant of Belhurst Farm, and the conditions seen at either place. To Millers and others. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that valuable WINDMILL, now in full trade* situated at Newhaven in the county of Sussex, the property of Mr. John Bollon, on a lease of 99 years, 31 years of which were, unexpired at Michael- mas last on a ground rent of the yearly » uinx » f- i|. - 2% 9s, The purchaser will be entitled to remove the mill, at his own expence, or leave it to valuation, at the expi- ration of the lease. Immediate possession may be had, and particulars known by application to Mr. Rabert Brooke, auctioneer, at Newhaven, STORR1NGTON. To BE SOLD BY- PRIVATE CONTRACT, ( With , immediate possession.) ACOTTAGE and Garden, in the occupation of Mr. Botcher. A Cottage and Garden, in the occupation of Mr, Shotesmith. And a most desirable Piece of Pasture Land, contain- ing by estimation, 10A. more: or less, in the highest state of cultivation. The above premises are situate in Storrington, very near the Church, lie together and abut to the High Street. ' . Mr, Batcock, of Storrington, will shew the pre- mises, and . further particulars may he had. on applica- tion to Messrs. Marshall and Verrall, Solicitors, Stey- niuar. Lower Lancing, near Worthing. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ( With immediate possession) ANewly- erected Messuage, Shop- Building, and Garden, situate at Lower Lancing, hear Worth- ing, in. Sussex. The premises are copyhold of inheritance, and are ltolden of the manor of North Lancing, by a smalt quit- rent, and art- Mthj^ ct to art heriot- of is. certain, rin death or. surrender, and a titic of is. ccttain on' ad- mission.-. Two thirds of , the purch ase- money may remain on • nuirteage ( if required) Further particulars may he.: liad on application to Mr. Richard Wenham, of Sompting ; or Messrs. Marshall and Verrall , Schcitons, Steyrong To Builders, Cabinet- Makers, and others. TO BE SOLD. BY AUCTION, By. VERRALL AND SON, On the Premises, ,, ( By . virtue of an Execution front the Sheriff of Sussex,) On Wednesday the 171I1, of November, 1811, aud fol- lowing days, THE and houshold furutture- of Mr. Joseph Goldsmith, builder and cabinet- maker, of Lewes, consisting of ex- cellent mahogany logs, plank nud boards of large di- mensions, American fir, ditto ok, sattin wood, cedar, . sycamore* Botany oak, a large quantity of whole, and sjdit d, eals. oak aud elm timbt r, ditto hoards aud plunk, oak seasoning^ slabs, oak posts, mahogany aud> bbiek and white, holly veueers. u quantity of nails, window frames and sashes, glazed sashes, and a qu inuty of oid glass, lead and casements, doors and - huuers, and Sun- dry other articles,, in the building line an excellent li- Vary table, with cupboards and drawers 6 feet by 4?, a set of mahojjibny dhu. n^ tables, ditto too table, ditto dining tables, and an inlaid backgammon table, together with all the work benches, and Working implements: The iijruUiue consists of three complete beds, eight- day time piece, ( by Hooker), dining tables, camp tholes, . and cfciw ditto, mahogany and stained chairs, writing dtskT two chests o! drawers, glares, and crockery ware, j'urnace, b urels, and washing utensils, linen, c<<:. The sale to begm each day at ten o'clock in the niorniue;. N. B. The stock in trade, benches and tools, will be sold on the two first day^ aad the houshold furniture on' the last day The whole may be viewed two days pre- vious to the sale. TO THE LADIES AND GENTLEMEN OF SUSSEX. This day is published TWO SUSSEX POCKET ' BOOKS. JL subject, with fashionable' dresses for the year l812 ; and it is particularly, adapted for the Fair Sex of this and the adjoining counties j price is. t> d; bound, or 2s,. extra binding. The Gentleman's lrighly useful Pocket Companion, contains Fairs, Markets, Coaches, Population of the County, with the hierease svttce — The situation aud distances of the Towns from " Lon- don, and their resident Justices.— Posts, Bank-, iu. tivr- auce Officers Inns.— Index of distances fioni Town to Town.— Chronology of the County, Members, & c. with many' other " useful particulars of Sussex. — Together with a list of Stamps, Taxes.-*, and a bird's eye view of the Game Laws, Act, on Stage Coaches, Assessment of Far- mers, Holidays at the Public Offices. London Bankers, with ruled pages for every day in the year, & c & c price bound 2s. hd. extra binding 3s. 6d. One of the most extensive works ever executed in the county of Sussex, now being finished by J. BAXTER, he begs leave to recommend, it to public nonce, viz. A New: FAMILY BIBLE, printed on fine wove pa- per, with a noble type. The notes are selected from the most approved authors, both ancient and modern, forming two handsome volumes iu 4to.- onunu uted with superb engravings and maps, which may be h, id com- plete in plain or elVgani bindings I or it more conse* nient to Number* or Parts, until finished, J. B. returns his banks for the liberal encouragenient lie has met mill ill, this oudtt- Lnliiug, which has t'ac ex- ceeded his eN| ieclauous, LONG EVENINGS AND DREARY NIGHTS MADE PLEASANT, by making a selection from Baxter's. Cata- l, ij; ue of Books just published, consisting of" History, Voyages, Travels, Agricutcuie, Poetry, Dreary, & c. which are now selling at the low prices prckxcil. .1 This Catalogue taining Also just published, A Catalogue of Juvenile Books, being a guide. to parents and young people, in their choice of uuik, oil v at ions subjects. The above two Catalogues may he had gratis. N B . Almanacks and other Annual Publicactions, Re- views, . Magazines, and all other pt- Ylultl. nl works it > u- larly served,: Account Books to any pattern. CORN - EXCHANGE. Friday, Nov: 22; This, day the market has not many- fresh arrivals of What, But toleiahle remaining supplies— Sales again dull, and last pi tces- liaiclly suppotted— Bar- ley little fluctuation.— White and Giey Peas keep their price.— Beans of each sort nearly at the last quota- tion.— There are a^ aiu several farther anivalsof oats; anil sales there- of are ijuoteit cheaper.— Flour scaicely maintain late prices. '. CURRENT PRICE OF GRAIN*. Wheat - 100s, 120s. Tick Beans - 52s. 58S. Fine ditto 122s. 127s. Ditto l Fine - 54s. 60s. Rye - • - 55s. 60s. Oats - 25s., 30a. 33s. Barley - - 52s. .59s. Poland ditto 37s. 40s. - Malt - - 84*. 92s. Polatoe ditto 41s 42s. White Peas 88s. 94s. Rape seed - 50|. 561 Giey Peas - ' 56s. 62s Fine Flour - 105s. 110s, Beans - - 55s. 62a. Seconds - - 100s*. 105s. SMITHFIELD, Nov. 22. This day's market had a pretty • good supply of the different kinds of cattle, Beef and Mutton were dearer;— Pork is, cheapei ;— Veal sold at last prices, and the trade, in general was not- over brisk — The sales in the Haymarket were trifling j Straw lias dropped in price ;—^ Hay and Clover have got up in. price. To sink the offal, per stone of 81b. Beef 4s. 4d. to 5s. 4d. I Head of Cattle, this day Mutton 4s. 4d. to 5s. 6d. j Beasts - - - - 1010 Lamb' 0s. 0d. to' 0d. 0d. ; , Sheep - - - 6,79O Veal 5s. 0d'. to 7s. 0d. Calves - - . . 130 Pork 4s. Od. to lis Od. | Pigs - - - - . ijgt> PRICES OF' HAY AND STRAW. s. d £. s. d. Average. Clover 4 10 0 to 7 10 0—£ o 0 o Old Hay 4 0 0 to ti 6 o 0 o t) Straw ' 2* 0 Q 15 0.— 0 0 0 postscript. FROM SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. Dublin Castle, Nov. 14, f8M. HIS Royal Highness the Prince Recent ha$ l> een pleased, in the name an< i on, the behalf of bis Majesty, by letters- patent umler tne Great Seal of Ireland, to promote the Rev. George Hall, D. D. Provost of Trinity College, Dublin, to the Bishop- rick of Dromore, in the " room of Doctor Thomas Percy, late Bishop thereof, deceased. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent lias also teen pleased, in fhe name anrVwn the behalf of his Majesty, by letters patent under the Great Seal or Ireland, to constitute and appoint the Rev. Thomas Elrington, D. D. to be Provost of Trinity College, Dublin, in the room of the Rev. Doctor Hall, pro- moted to the Bishoprick of Dromore. BANKRUPTS. Thamaisian Dawson William Powling, Aldgate, linen- drapers•—— Francis Hayward,. New Sarum, Wi1ts, taylor. Samuel Parnell, Kingston, Surrey, linen- draper.—— Luke Owen, Manchester, corn dealer. — i— Samuel Cooper, jun. Liverpool, wheelwright.—— Samuel Heath, Birmingam, 1 boot. and shoe- maker. - Thomas- Dunn Kirke, Hull, linen draper.—— Joseph Wharton, Chester, corn dealer.—— John Galley Battel Liverpool, merchant.— Robert Harris, sen. Robert Harris, jun. John Wilkinson, and Wilmer Harris, Watling street, Cheapside, linen- drapers.—— Thomas Edward Elt, Hol- loway, turner. John Clark. Brunswick- place, Dept- ford, mealman John Thornton, White- street, South- wark, carpenter.—— George Thurman, Birmingham, hosier.-—-^— Robert Wilkinson and John Sutton, Man- chester, drapers,—-^-- John Taylor, Shilbottle, Northum• berland, dealer. Thomas Miles, Gun- alley, Bermond- sey, fellmonger. Samuel Sherwin, Somers- Town, Middlesex, patent- glass enameller.~<—— John Whaley, Coventry- street, Haymarket, boot and shoe maker.—— Thomas Mitchel Coppleston, Kensington, victualler. John Sykes and George Sykes, Currier's- hall- court, clothiers and factors.. Ezekil Timberlake, Great Mary- le- bone street, poulterer. - John Curtis, Vere- street, Oxford- street, hoiser and glaver. ^ Ridley Man- ning - Webster, Lloyd's Coffee- house, insurance- broker. -•'•••-• . George Allen, Casterton, Rutland; innkeeper.— Richard Sparkes, Little Queen- street. Middlesex, coach- joiner.—*— Thomas Wood, Macciesfield, Chester, draper. — William- Jackson, Bryanstone- street, Portman- square, Stationer.— William Morgan, Liverpool, pipe- maker. ~ John Smith, Halifax, York, money- scrivener.-—— Ely Hanson, Halifax, York, corn dealer. -— Henry Rawson, Doncaster, York, broker,-—- Robert Claridge, Upper George street, Manchester Square, upholsterer. — George Brown, Holywell- street, . Shoredrich, haber- dasher. - Joseph Varley, Hounsditch, slopseller.— John Cutbosh, sen. Westminister, lime merchant.- Charles Bessell, Prospect- Place, Lambeth, insurance broker, Thomas Price and Charles Price, Red Cross- street, Southwark, upholsterers-— James Peat. and William Smith, Piccadilly, sadler's.-— John Davis, Bristol, haberdasher. Aaron Smith, Cley, Glou- cester. clothier. LONDON. ( SUNDAY). An express was received last " iii^ ht from Wind- Si) r,. at York- house, stating, i'hut his Majesty remained neatly in lite saute state a< in the imtvuing. I) ut had not left liis. chamber dui inu; Ihe. dav." His Royal Highness the prince Regent's ancle gains strength. He break fas ttd yesterday rimming • with hpr Royal Highness the Duchess of York.-— This is the rejjoit ipecived at York- house last DEFEAT OF BLAKE SURRENDER OF SAGUNTUM A regular . series of Paris Papers from the I'Oth to the Sorts inst. have been received. Their con- tents Die important. They announce the- idefeat of the Spanish Army under General Blake, near Mur viedro, and the consequent surrender of the Castle of Saguntum. The battle was the lesult of an at- . tempt to iclieve Saguntum, for which purpose he had collected all the Spanish forces in. that quarter. vonsisting of the army of Murcia, under General Mahi; the. division of Albuera, under Lardizabal Zayas; and the divisons of' Villa Campo ami Obis- po, commanded by O'Donnel, in jlihhfi. rii fo Blake's own corps— With this foice be brought the French army, under Suchet, to . vtioti oil ( lie 2"> h last.— His position appears to have been an advantageous one.— iiis light was coveied by the sea and an En- glish squadron, the left rested upon l. ivia, and the centre occupied the heights of. Puch.—- The action Jasled seven houi. s of hard fighting; during which the French General admits the Spaniards conducted lhemselves with coolness, in'tiepidity and piecision ; hut unfortunately Blake, piestfnijng upon bis great numbers,' extended his wings too far, with intent to outflank the enemy. This disposition, of course • weakened their centre, and enabled Suchet to force it and thus break his line, and trr* ibis favourite manceuvre to which the French owe so many vic- tories by land, aiid the English by sea, was Suchet indebted for the victory of Murviedro. The ini- mediate surrender of the Castle of Siguntum, suf- ficiently proves that the victory was decisive. Un- lortrfnately, however, the loss if not greatly exag- gerated, leaves no doubt on- the subject. It is stat- ed at six thousand five'mndrcd, killed, wounded, and prisoners. Of this, the prisoners form about two- tbirds. They amount- 16 ^ OStJj. l'ncllrdltt^' aljo officers, two of whom, Caro, the buitbe'r'. ol' Roma- na, auil Almoya,. aie Field- Marshals, and 40 are Colonels, with 1G pieces of cannon, eight caissons, 4,200 English muskets, and four stand of colouis, • The loss of t. lieeiiemy, is stated at only 126 killed, and 5f) 6 wounded, inclirding among the latter, Suchet and several officers. In this point, how- ever, Suchet, has ' probably departed from tliat can- dour, which appears to pervade other parts of his report. Ilis loss was no doubt something greater. ---- Blake, having first sheltered under the fire of the British squadron ; his reserve, which was driven fiomthe field ot' battle, continued its retreat to Grao de Valencia.— We w- eie aheadyapprised that the French weie previously, in possession of all the other strong places of Valencia.. . They now com pletely occupy all the provinces on the coast, ( from the. Pyrenees to Cadiz-— Indeed the latter is the on ly city in Spain of importance which they do not . possess, and we find that exertions are making to obtain that also speedily, and Victor lias obtained jein. forcements for that purpose. Bonaparte re- turned to St. Cloud on the evening of the 1 1th ; he remained thereon the 18lh.— Joel Barlow, the new American Minister, " had 1 is formal introduc- tion on the 17th. The Paris Papers contain accounts of the military operations on the Danube, in which the Russians aie stated to have obtained the advantage. The progress of Miranda in South America is rapid and encreasiug. This man has learnt the elements of war in a large field, in which the tilts and tournaments of. military ambition have been di6pla} ed iut the grandest sc& fc. lie is co- pying the example of his prototype in Europe, and seems, from the late accounts we read of him, to have the same lavish contempt of blood arid prodigality of personal bravery, firm in manly strength, mature in vigour, active, ardent, un- controuled, ami almost invincible, we see him move on like a meteor, aiid whilst we are lost in wonder at the eccentricity of bis course, we be hold him darting sparks of glory in his progress, and embellishing, by his lustre, the darkest le- gions of superstition and slavery. We regret that this man, with many of the Splendid qualities of the school in which he vvas trained, is stained by many of its worst vices: we should otherwise hail him as an unmixed, and invaluable good, to the natives and Spaniards of South America. The Adolphus packet, from Jamaica, has brought Kingston papers up to the 24th of September, which do not contain any particulars of immedi-. ate interest. Respectirg the affairs of South Ame- rica, however, they state, that Miranda, upon en- tering the town of Valencia, ordered the greater • proportion tit the brave garrison to'be put to death, in consequence of the determined resistance which they had made to his attack. It was the in- tention of Miranda t/> march with about 000 men, on' the 28th of~ August, from Puerto Cavel- lo against Coro. In addition fo the assurances contained in Lord Wellington's last dispatch, jt is r « illei^£. vi, faj: n all quartets, that the Guerilla system has jrrived at the utm- ost pitch « f perfection, T. his: of force is every where on the. alert. In iha: province of Biscay, in particular, great progress is making. A gentleman just arrived from Bilboa, states, that t.' iey I/ ad annoyed the enemy exceedingly in that quarter,— so much so, that about OOO of th.> lat- ter had left the town to attack 4strov'g Guerilla mi- dei the command of Campello, in the vicinity of Balmaseda ; hut thd Spaniards weie so well pre- pared to receive them, that. 200. of the French were, left dead on the field Notwithstanding ttie respect-! able force of the Guerillas in this quarter, tlfev were • increasing daily, and the French were so alarmed that they onlv felt themselves secure thstiong forti- fications. The Guerillas would frequently shew themseives at the gates ol' Bilboa- The malcontents at Nottingham have turned their hostility from frame- breaking to the millers and corn- dealers ; but we are lnppv to say that their violence has subsided. . The fobi wiiig is ai) extract of a letter friiih that town, dated Wednesday, I be 20th i nstall I " I am enabled to say, tile state'of affairs in our I neighbourhood is becoming much more tranquil; the system of frame- breaking has nearly subsided^ but recourse has been had to destroying property; ( viz. hav- slacks hv fire, two of which were consum- ed on Monday evening last Our town is now well supplied with military ; the Local Militia aie embo- died, and. to- day we have received a party of the. loth Light Dragoons, by forced marches, funij Colchester." The valuable statues, lately discovered qulv three ! feet from the surface i » f the- ground, near Athens, as mentioned in our last, will shoitly be iee'eived in England; the gallant Admiral Sir Edward Pe- lew, bart. Commander- in- Chief in i he Mediterra- nean, had dispatched His Majesty's ship - Topaz to Athens, theie to j| ow the whole ofMh. ise valu aide relics, and inoceetl with them from thence di- rect Tor the Downs. A tegular silver vein has been found. just oil the Cornish " side of the river Tamar. Alihough- small quantities of this Very precious metal have frequent- ly been got in cross veins, in the mines of Corn wall, yet no regular silver vein has ever befoie been • net with. This vein was found, and traced from the surface, and is now legnlativ < vo> ked as a, silver mine. The opeiations aie still very recent, and it is only within avcrv short time that enough of'the metal has been got to re.' der'itwoiiby of observation. This vein, is in Killas, the Shistose Rock of Corn- wall, and runs nearly parallell to two copper veins which are near it, the one on the north and the other on the south side. At - the surface the vein chiefly consists of the clayey matter denominated Flookan, which is mixed with' the earthlv black ore of silver; deepest native silver, with red silver oie; and at the ti eatest depth, wljich is above 20 fathoms, the red ore is . more Compact, along with vitrous silver ore. These lie chiefly in spathose iron ore, a, id are mixed with arsenical pyrites. Some small specks of Galena occur, though verv rarely. The parts of the vein ate tntii; e' v quai tez, and sometimes a little fluor. Not much of tile previous metal has Vet been found, nor is it to lie expected, the oc- currence of that ore being so'uiVus: u- il in Cornwall. The ore yields lio per cent, of metal. PIGEON: MATCH,— A match for 200gs, aside, at seven birds each, took place on Hotley- heath, near Berkhamstead, on Monday last. The Candi- dates were Messrs. Penley, Gregory, and Norris, who challenged any three in the counties of Bucks and Oxford; arid Mr. Ring, Andrews, and Oxen, opposed them, from the two counties.—- I'liefol- Iswingwas the result:— Andrews, ... 7 0 Gregory. ... 7 0 Oxen 6 I Norris .... .7 0 Ring 7 o Penley r> 2 ' I bis was esteemed the best shooting witnessed for some time in this part of the country. • Both Penley's birds fell oof of the bounds,, and not one of the 42 escaped home. The pai ties aie matched again at 8.1 fciirtls each, for a piece of plate, and 50gs. ill specie. About three weeks since, a house at Chrischurch, Hants, was actually set on FIRE BY WATER in the following extraordinary manner: on. the premises of Mr. Belbin, mason, a quantitity of unslacked lime was laid, with some bundles of laths, & c. on it ; . the tide came up unusually . high, and inundat- ing tile lower part of the house, kindled the lime, which set fire'to the laths, and comuiuuicatini; with the buildings, burnt the whole to the ground, with part of the adjoining house. A philosophical gentleman has lately, discovered and published bis discovery with much pomposity, that hot ale — too hot to be swallowed, will not in- toxicate. On Monday evening, whilst some bovs were playing on Bridewell- steps, Bristol, one of tbe; n I'eTf into the river. His perilous situation was discovered by a man who happened to be standing at a window which overlooks the river, and who observed the hoy struggling with his hands above the water. On heaiing him cry out, " O save me. save me!" the man opened the window for the purpose of jump- ing to his relief, when a woman caught hinri in her arms, and held him until the poor boy's strength was exhausted, and he sunk. The man could have saved the lad without any danger lo himself, as. the water at the time, was very low. The body of the little sufferer- waj afterwards taken up at the Stone- bridge, LEWES, NOV. 25, 1811. The Rev. Drake Hollingbery, Clerk, A. M. Chancellor of this Diocese, has ' appointed the Rev. Alexander Brodie,' Clerk, D. D. Vicar of East Bourne, a Surrogate . for the purposes'of granting Marriage Licences, end proving Wills in the Archdeaconry of Lewes. By order of the Hon, Mr. Bowes, of Cor- sica Hall, such of the. inbubi'tunts of Seaford as chuse to accept his benevolent offer, are supplied with rlowr at sixteen- pence per gal- lon ; and two bushels of coals per week, gra- tis. Saturday's Gazette contains no less than FORTY notices of commissions. of bankrupt ; and the Gazette of Tuesday iu. i ' twenty- one, making a total of Sixty- one bankrupts in one week 1—^ ThesC are among the uumarous bitter fruits of insatiate war 1 Last Tuesday our Stock Market vvas well supplied with Beef, Mutton, and Pork, which went off briskly, a', ijood prices. Hailsham Market on the following day, was also , well stocked with beef and mutton; but the supply of pork, was very inferior to that, which. was exhibited here ou - Tuesday. A great deal has been written and said, both by theorists and practipal Agriculturists, about fhe policy . or unppacy o'f' hungry graitis or wheat for sCedj but, as'tis allowed on, all. hands,- that it'- the. thin, fthaat he proper to . be sown at all, thii sowing should . be prior to the' middle of October, that due time may'be allowed to strengthen tin; pdny offspring. Wc think the question, at least for the present sea- son, is completely at rest; and we are exceed- ingly happy to find, that the wheat sowing, throughout this extensive county, is. now, with very few, if any, exceptions, Completed ; and we have the best authority for stating, that at no season, was it ever got into the ground in better order. The price of flour, which has been risen here on every Monday, for several weeks past* it is expected will this day, be made subject to a redu< tion. To keep this most necessary arti- cle of life at a . moderate, priee is an object of great national imjio tance, and well- merits the attention of Government. Mr. John Kennard, Miller, of this t6wn> who stti ids charged with manslaughter, under an Inquisition, taken by Mr. Wheeler, Coro- ner, ( jii view of the. body of the unfortunate" Mr. John Wenham. Grigg, o'n Sunday, the i') ai of September, and stated in this- paper of the ' following day, au Saturday last surrendered lii'Us- ir. to the Court of King's Bench, at West- minster- hall, ami apphc,' to lie admitted to bail, when alter hearing all the depositions wi.!:- h. tvt"; e, taken l » « ; V » rt* the Coroner, and four ' of •> affidavits exhibited ( HI behalf of Mr. Kennard; the Court aimitted him to bail, him- self in t-. vo hundred pounds, and ibtir sureties, in fifty pounds each. Thomas Burrows, the mariner of suspicions- appearance, wist) cam's into Newhaven harbour, in an - open whirry, as stated itV our . inst, still rema- ins under ' comniitinenf, in bur . House of Correction, as no satisfactory ^ information on the subject has yet been received •; on ilie contrary it aVipears, from' an account received a few days ago, fro. n Forton Harbour, that the boat No. 880, which had bsen claimed as the property of George Loggater, of Portsea, belonged to Thomas Moore, who on the 20' th of October, aecota. paoied by John Bannott, put to sea, in said boat, at Portsmouth, and proceeded' on to Christchurch, to v> u.'' chase fresh herrings ; but. not Succeeding',' they quitted Christchurch, - on Saturday the f) th of November, for Portsmouth, asicl not having since been hoard of, it is sup- nose;) they perished, somewhere between the. Needles and Spithead, as one of the boat's sculls was picked up, ou Sunday the 10th instant, be- tween Cowes and Stokes Bay. In consequence of the above information, further enquiries are making. About ten o'clock on last Friday evening, as Mr. Richard Jenner, of. Maresfield, was return- ing home on foot, from the Vicar's tythe feast, he detected. t « ,- o fellows with stolen horses, . o ^' of which proved to be his own. « ie, sacus- ed the horses after some scuffle, but the want of assistance compelled him to suffer the escape of the robbers. Exertions have been since made to trace them, but hitherto without effect. On Saturday last, as the daughter of Mr. Inskip, schoolmaster, of this town, a nice young girl, about 14 years of age, was stand- ing before the lire, hat clothes, by some acci- dent, caught the flame, and were presently in a blaze ; in this situation, being under great alarm, she ran it ; stairs to iier mother, but on perceiving there vvas no water at hand, she returned, and made'the best of her way into the garden, to which she Was followed by Mrs. Inskip, who " by - neans of a. pail of water, ex- tinguished the flames that had; .- by this, time nearly envello; » ed, and dreadfully burnt- Iier daughter; but we are glad to bear, frovn the report of Mr. Moore, add Mr. Mantell, sur- geons of this town, who attend her, that she is likely. to recover. Under . accident's of this kind, females should ahvavs have the presence of mind to prostrate themselves on the floor, in which situation they will be exposed to but little injury. Some few nights since, one of Mr. Grayling's children, in the Cliffe, was'twice attacked, in its bed, by. a Rat, the marks of whose ferocity the Child still exhibits on one of its arms. Ex- treme hunger, probably, urged the animal to this daring act of rapacity. Last Friday, as the infan- daughter of, Mrs. Wheatly, of this town, was kissing her mother, on a stool, which she had mounted for' that purpose, she slipped off and broke one of her legs. DIED. OU Saturday morning, in the 7- 2d yeai of her age, Mrs. Mary Boys, relict of Mr. Samuel Boys, late of Ringmer. BR1GHTON. NOV. 25, l811. The weather, though seasonably cold, is in vitingly fair, and draws forth oiir numerous and fashionable visitants, in bustling throngs, that daily prove the fulness of the town, which may, in some measure be . attributed to the re- port of the Prince Regent's intending a Christ- mas sojourn at his Marine Residence. One day last vve. sk Mrs. Fitzherbert, arrived at her residence c- n the Steine, and we under- stand, to abide for a considerable length of time. Our hist week's list of arrivals lost-' iHuOu ,0." its consequence, ti; Oti} the want of abcommd. la' tions. , Among' many other large faniilies, who were desirous, of sojourning, amongst uit; tStid experienctd disappbuittnent, ya^ that of Ladv Impey,. for whom n suitable house. Could hct be obtained, ift any part of the town. On Wednesday the Commander- in- Chief of this District, Lord Charles Somerset, inspected- on Newmarket- hill, the. 4cid or Highland regi- ment. at present stationed in Lewes barracks. The men made a very line appehvance, and their performances dhtained them'tiie approbation arid thauks of the General. Lord Charles, on Saturday mornittg. inspect, ed the North York Militia, on parade; anil af- terwards reviewed the lOrli Royal Hussars, on the Downs, where thby'displayed great skill in maiiceuvei'ing, and made a. very grand and for- midable appearance, which proved highly grati- fyiug to a number'of spectators. The Horse Barracks, contiguous to this town are, it is understood, soon to be disposed of; but others are to be erected in their stead, on a more extensive principle, and on a spot deemed ' more eligible for the purpose; - but the site, al- though it. may" have been tixed! rb'pori, has li^ t yet transpired. , . " On Saturday afternaon, as M, W. Chapman, and liis friend . Mr. T. Blaker, . af - this town,- " were'refnniing. hotue, 4q'tt AiOled horse chaise from visiting the latter Gentleman's ' family at Portslade, by the sudden fall of their horse, they were both precipitated from the vehicle, to the opposite side of the road; hut fortunately witli- . out recidving any injury, alfhon ; h the shafts of the chaise were broken by the violence of the shock. Our Winter Theatricals strive hard for pub- lic patronage, but tire not so fortunate • in ob- taining it, as We coc. ld wish, a id they- difservis. Reputable in ail they produce, praise is sui'ely more their due titan censure, vviiich the ausic- countable neglect thev experience must itn dv. The POOR GENTLEMAN, on . Saturday evening, produced an actress from aVn'ong the inhabitants of the town, in the person of an inl. e- estio « young WORTHINGTON, ' Whose nam?, we understand, is Lucas. Her figure, which is ' abnve the mid- dling stature, is excellently proo- n'tioned, with expressive features, and a voice exquisitely cal- culate:! to produce pathetic effect. Her good qualities, were conspicuously apparent through the embarrassments of a tirst performance ; and her having bee'u the pupil of no menu artist, the fracpjeiit- cheers which attended her exer- tions, were Wildly repeated - oh the dropping of the curtain, b'v the audience and admiring townspeople, who testified their approbation, and the promise of her future. excellence. — The FORTY THIEVES followed, and by its pageant, and scenic display, exhibited, with success, the managers' judicious nsTungemeat, their lilM'i-, tlitv, aniVi. nidabladisposition tt> please. The night's e. r. tertfilnsnents, throughout, were well conducted,' and rejected the highest credit on the pfcrfo.- mers. The Theatre will close with the present week, after which the comnajiy rem'oYe fo/ a short sea- son, to Lewes, where, we. ho pep for the credit of the tow:., their dramatic pursuits will be better rewarded. Our beach, on Wednesday last, presented a pleasing sight; it exhibited . upward of thirty lasts of remarkably fine herrings," winch were sold at two shillings the hundred, Hastings tale. Two days before a single, herring could not be purchased for less than three- pence ! . One evening last week, as the family of a labouring man, named Pollard, of Portslade, were regaling themselves with a little hot Elder- berry wine, the man, after his wife had sipped her portion, took his- in the same glass, and chucked it down, as he would do a dram,, but soon afterwards complained of a pricking in his throat, which brought to his wife's recol- lection, that she had deposited a considerable number of pins in the g- lass, at it stood on the mantle shelf, and being unobserved, when it was brought into use, thpre remained no doubt of his having swallowed than all, in number about twenty. Alarmed at the circumstance, he immediately went to Brighton, and stated his case to a surgeon, who with his probe dis- lodged the pins that had stuck by the way, and gave his patient a stong dose of physic, since which, lie has performed his daily labour with- out suffering the least inconvenience. Last Saturday a man named Mott, charged with stealing a quantity of mahogany veneering, the property of Mr. Philcox, of this- place, un- derwent a re- examination before the sitting of Magistrates, at Lewes, and was fully commit ted for trial, at the next General Quarter Ses- sions. On t' « e 6th instant, a barn belonging to W. Mitford, Esq. at Pitt's Hill, in the parish of Petworth in this county, , containing about seventy quarters of unthreshed barley, the pro- perty of Mr. John Colebrook, and an adjoin- ing rick of hay, were discovered,, to be o;: tire, and were ' entirely cons, umed : And as there is every reason to.,. brieve the same were wil- fully and. maliciously, set on fire by some. evil disposed person or pessons;,' the London Ga- zette of Saturday contains 1 offer of rewards of one hundred pounds by Mr. Mitford, and of fifty pounds by Mr. Colebrook ; and, His Roy- al Highness the Prince Regent offers His Majesty's most gracious pardon to any one of those concerned except the person wito actual- ly set fire to the said barn, < -. / The Duke of Richmond's hounds, on Wed- nesday last, ran a fox, in a most capital stile from the Valdoe copse, near Goodwood, where he was unkennelled, to the city of Chichester, under the walls of which he for sonrje time se- cured his retreat; but his cunning ultimatel, surrendered to the well- scented pack, and poo; reynard suffered, martyrdom amid; a large con- t course of spectators, in a field near the North Gate. DIED. A short time since, at . Harsham, aged 7 J years, Mrs. Grinsted, relict of' the late Mr. R. Grinsted, yeoman, of that place, and mother of C. Grinsted, esq. banker.' WANTKD, A careful ? tea( b woman r.$ House- keeper, or Upper Servant, in" a Fario House wlivre the family j.- tmq. s- mnll, and V lie, re tUo wlier female servants arp . kept. Apjiiy for a rs- fereace ai ihe office of Mr. Arthur Lee, School- Hill, Lewes. SUSSEX. A T i General Meeting of Lieutenancy of £ X. the County of Sussex held at Petworth, bli the 0fh datfoj October In'M, ? lib following Subdivision Mrctingi were fajro- dijty to the Act 4id Gfo. do', c. grt) appei'vted for the re- ceipt of lists of persons liable id. in er in the Militias, and for hearing appeals t fieri : » i\ viz .-— For the Rape of Chichester, ai. the Swan Inn, Chichester, qu Saturday, the Jilt d.:;/ cf De- cember next. nt ten in the forenoon. For the Rape of Arundel, at •//. Half Moon. Inn, in Petworth, an Saturday., the ~ tk day of December ue. it, at ten in the forenoon. For the Upper Division, of Bramber Rape; at the White Horse Inn, in Steyning, on Wed- nesday, the 4th da;/ of December next, ut ttn, in t/ ie forenooh. For the LOWER Division of Bramber Rape, at the King's Head. Inn, in Horsham on Sa- turday, the 7th day of December next, at tin in the forenoon. ' For the Rape of Lewes, at the White Hart Inn, Lewes, on Saturday, the, 3th, day of De- cember, next, at ten, in - the forenoon. " Fof ' the Upper Division of Pevensey Rape, at the Bear Inn, i: n tne Cliffe, on Saturday, the 7th of December., n'es. 1, at ten in the forenoon. ,. , ,; 7;,! 91.... ... - For the Lower Division of Pevensey Rape, at th Sheffield Arms Inn: vt i li ! china;, on. Monday, the, .' d day of. December ne? l, at ten in the / b/ euoi- n. • .'• For the ' Rape of Hastings ' the George Inn, in Battle, on Saturday, the ~ tk day° jf December next, ut . ten in the fareno'ri: WM. BALCOMB LA. NGRIDGE, Clerk to the General Meeting of Lieutenancy, for the County of Sussex, LEWES ASSEMBLY R. A < t. . Gentry, tie- et, suing Assembly i- fixed for Thurs- day i exi, tlie astli instimi. For Two Nights only. ÆTHEREAL,. PHILOSOPHICAL, AND CHEMICAL FIRE WORKS. Without Danger,— Gunpowder,—- Smoke or Smell. At the THEATRE, LEWES. W. CLARKE the Nobility, the. Ladies, Gentlemen, aiid Public- in general, iliat On TUESDAY eveii'uiff. t! ie - jfltlt, and THURSDAY, . the - jtifflf of Nov. id- unit. Ife will present till ill with an Euti- i ianniieut, wliieli H'ill embrace SCIENCE . and AMUSEMENT ; and . h: Ut the Sclinlar uei- essarily relaxes from the fatigue of - e. rl. Oil - liidy, Mr. CLARKfE fi-. itters him- elf in brii:{. , il,| e ' to offer him a reininl, in v. h eh he has so enntfiv d to miji/ le Amusement with tn trueiioii, that he will net Hiiilk his time af'ogether thi- appf » < V. ! he Eolunnin- iiii- nt will ronsist of A VARIETY SUITED to EVE. RY many years of fih. ntr ao'd study, he lo. pes he may be alh. ned m p- u- ti.- tiWizi? ;— In mean. Ills PHILOSOPHICAL FIRE WORKS. vVhii h have been prepitted entoely by bon i If, and lie hopes he nviy w itbuui arrojaore. assert, ih. it for Magnitude - if lie- ii;.!, Intricacy of Machinery, Spl, U- d » » i- of Elfeet, Eleg iiive ef l-' orin. and V'. iti. etv of <;„- l.' jtir'fii|>, tliey so far exce.- d any thin- of ihe kind our yet exhibited, that be defies roiiipciui-.. 11. ' file Amusements - trl' - til r I '. Ill II nr .'/ ilf fleti:; i<- 1K'e W ith a COMIC PROSAIC ENTERTAINMENT, • called NOTORIETY. AiVfVnn rxpo^ n e of ii FEW of* the many errors ore sioiH'tl |) v iHi. ihUKMV'et*: » ' ii" « ' i( i « ?' '" Vn*. t'niCtih'^ Vouih, t| eshpJUtfd.' in iu- tancrW iVom the liar5 aiuf lUo' S » : age, w - Kmi » ' i>' rtMH « . rk< Hie . USE - and ABUSE of the EN GLISH TONGUE. i o Cou' lurle w nh a gr; uul and Hrilii'au. t Display, of REAL ÆTHEREAL PHILOSOPHICAL FIRE- WORKS, FROM AIR ONLY, . As p'ihibited uj » wards of One Houdrvd Nights at the LyCeum, Strand, London, in all thf vivid Colours which i'aitcy diavvs up<> n the PAINTED RAINBOW. The wU'al'j without Danger, Smoke, Smell, Gun- powder, Transparent -/ x or any Derep iau whatever. Tickets to be h; u' ai the Printing Office. tlie principal Inns, and iff Mr. Clarke at the Theatre, Where places or the Boxes ruay'be take i*. . Doors to open jit ha'f past? si* « aiid the performance to be^ fin at h Uf- past seven o'clock. ' WAN TKU, a, CURATE. at, a. viiia » e in ear * f Horsham. a. single Gentleman, in priest's orders, with proper testimonials. , " Direct ( post paid) to Mr. R. P. Post- office. Arundel. l)\' a steadV VIHIliLf Alan, of r> tl V V etiaracier, a SITUATION in a Country Ship, where the linen- drapery and grocery htisrnes, rs me earned on, the advi- niser having hail fou- ideralilo ex- periapee lu those branches of trad.-. I. t tiers addressed J. S. L. Post- office, Hurstperpoint, will he .- JitN. altei A d >, v. Wanted to Rent immediately. AN unfurnished HOUSE, in the. nei » lil) utir- hood of Leues, or Brighton, roiiMnting tflfdinjiie, drawing room, and at least six or seven bi d rooips. < ro(, d garden, coach house, stable, about lo or 311 IKI- VS of iuud would he preferred. Apply , hy letter, ( post paid) at Mr Austin's. book seller. Battle. On Saturday next, will",, .1,1., THE SUSSEX ALMANACK, For the Yedri • Cf) NTAININPr a great variety of matter, espfe- eially ealeulated for the ue'e of all deseripiions 0° persons in this County, and surcli as is not to be found ie any other Almanack. To be lijtd wholesale and retail, of tjte - Proprietor W. JUST PUBLISHED— PRICE TWO SHILLINGS, A SERMON, PREACHED in, tin; Parish Church rf St Mis chael. Lewes, on Thursday the : tjj^ rff July list, before tbe'lli^ ht Reverend, Joint BiielinVr, D. D. l ord Bishop of Chichester, pad fl'ie Clergy of the Deanries of Lewes and Pevensey, to w'UAm Vliu fjiseourse is in. cribed, 1 » > y tbe Rev. ROBERT ELLISON. M. A. Rector of Slaugham and Soutbease^ in the county of Sussex. Printed and Sold, by! W. and A. LEE, Lewes; sold ,1- n by Hatchard, Piccadilly; Mr. Mason, aurt Mr. Humphrey, Chichester ; and alloihn Booksellers i- i i( ie county of Sussex, and may he. iii. d i » ' 1J1, Ni- n. Black Pointer Ditch. IOST from thd town, of Robertsbridge, Sussex, a 4Va, ll black POINTER . BITCH, a inile t> te on the iit'i't ' irffrf fore t fiws, ria/ 1' 1 eii-' irat and watery, very wide hi her field range,' aetivr,: atid verv fond- and piayftil. Any - jiersoil who fan give any- information oflter, will eoutoKa favor ; and rni Ivor recovery, will he fnitntily reward id.- it is sok^^ eu- d She is stolen, as she lud tm ../• ell tr, ijeserihiini tier propnetori „ 4d. dr. ss 10 the, Rev. G. G. Stonestreet. Ewhurst,. near Robertsbridge, Sussex. PRICE of CORN.- Lewes, Saturday, Nov. 23. Red Wheat • - - Coo M 0. u 0 White do, 6 0 < 1 to o o o Barley - - .. ' 2 6 O to 2 10. J Oats 1 i- j, < i to 1 l- vj^ LONDON GAZETTE EXTRAORDINARY, Foreign- Office, November 18, 1811. ADISPATCH, of which the following is an ex- tract, has been received this morning bv the Marquis Wellesley, from Charles Stuart, Esq his Majesty's Minister at Lisbon, dated November 2, 1811 The movement of General Girard on Caceres, induced General Hill to break up from Portalegre on the- 22d. Her reached Albuquerque on the 24th. Slid < m the afltb his head quarters were at Mal- partida. General Girard having fallen back from Caceres on this day to Torremacha, was endeavour- ing to gain Merina, when General Hill Mine tip with and sutprised him at Arreyo dos Molinos, on the morning iof the 2Slh. One column of the French had proceeded on the road to Merida before the commencement of the action, and al- though pursued, will probably be enabled to cross the Guadianna before the arrival of our troops. General Girard was badly wounded and escaped to the mountains, with about three hundred men, followed by the Spanish corps under General Mu- rillo. Two hundred French were killed, and one thousand taken, including Generals Bron and the Prince d'Aremberg, two Colonels, and forty of- ficers, with thcil artillery and baggage. Downing- street, Nov. 18, 1811. Dispatches of which the following are extracts, liavj this day been received at Lord Liverpool's office, addressed to his Lordship by General Vis- count Wellington, dated Freneda, 22d and 30th of October, 1811. FRENEDA, OCT. 23. The enterprize of Don Julian Sanchez to carry off the cattle from Cindad Rodrigo, adverted to in iny last dispatch, was very well conducted and very successful. During the night of the 14- th he posted his troops near the places at which he had been informed that the cattle from the garrison were usually brought to graze in the morning, and and he expected that thev would come to the ground on the left bank of the Airueda, between the hills on the El Bodon Road and the fort, and he placed two detachments of cavalry behind these hills. The Governor, General Regnauld, had jCome out of the fort across the Agueda, attended by some staff offictrs, and escorted by a party of about twenty cavalry ; and he was surrounded by Don Julian's detalchinents as soon as he entered the hiils, and was taken with two of his escort under the fitc of tfie guns of the place. The remainder of the escort escaped, one of the officers attend ing the Governor having been wounded. Shortly afterwards, Don Julian's detachments on the tight of the Agueda, drove off the greatest number of the cattle which had been sent to graze under the guns of the fort, uti that side of the river. The enemy's troops in front of this armv, have made no movements of importance since I addressed vmir Lordship last. A detachment of the arm v of ihe North, which had crossed the Tormes with a view i<> plunder the country between that river and lite Yeltes, have returned to their cantonments without deriving much advantage from this expe- dition. If have directed General Hill to endeavour force Girard's division of the 5th corps to retire from Caceres, as, in that position, they distress for provisions the troops under the Conde de Penne Villairur, and General Murillo, belonging to Ge- neral Castanos. Lieutenant- General Hill was to ntove from his cantonmeuts on this expedition on the 22d By the accounts which I have received from Ca- dix to the 15th inst I learn that Marshal Suchet l td entered the kingdom of Valencia, from Tor- sa, with 2o,< K) 0 men, and had advanced as far as lurviedro; he made three attempts to obtain pos- ession of the fort of Sagunto, near that town, by Escalade, on the9{} th of last month, in all of which he was repulsed with considerable loss, and left be- hind him his ladders. He was still at Murviedro on the 4th inst. In the mean time General Blake had thrown him- self info, Valencia. All the strong holds of Valen- cia were occupied, and the greatest efforts were making to bring a large force into that kingdom, in Older to annoy the enemy's communications with the rear. The utmost confidti: cc appears by the accounts to he placed in General Blake, and the people of Valencia appear determined toco- operate in resistance to tlie cn^ my. There has been no movement in the North since 1 last addressed your Lordship. Frenetla, Oct 30, l811. The detachment of the Armv of the North, which was at Ledesma, moved from thence towards Salamanca,, on the 28th instant, Excepting that movement, the troops of the Armies of the North and Portugal have made none since I addressed you last. The last leport I received fiom General Hill was dated at Malpartida de Caceres on the 26th. Ge- neral Girard retired fiom Caceres on that morn- ing. By the last accounts which I have received from Cadiz, of the 18th, it appears that General Bal- lasteros had retirpd under the guns of Gibraltar ; and that the French were at St. Roque, and had taken possession of Algesiras. I have received nc) further accounts from Va- lencia. It appears from all the accounts which I have re- ceived, that the Guerillas are increasing iu num- bers and boldness throughout the Peninsula. One party, under Temprano, lately rfctook at the very gates of Talavera, Lient, Col. Grant, of Ihe Por- tuguese service. Who had been taken in the begin- ning of September ill Upper Estramadura, while employed in observation of the enemy's movements. Both the Empicinado and Mina were very success- ful against some of the enemy's posts and detach- ments. when their armies were lately collected tor the relief of Cindad Rodrigo: and Longa was like- wise yery successful in the neighbourhood of Vic- toria, in the middle and towaids the latter end of September. FORE1GN INTELLIGENCE. ANHOLT MAIL. CONSTANTINOPLE, SEPT 10. The Grand Vizier. exerts himself with the utmost zeal, and superintends every branch of the adminis- tration. From his firm character and strong mind, conbined with the vigour of youth, the most bene- ficial results are expected. The tranquility and se- curity of the capital was never more conspicuous than at present. In the ensuing month of the fast, the price of bread will again be from three to two paras for 100 drams iu weight. The inipres$ ipn made by ( his foituuate circumstance on the lower class of the people, is extremely favourable to Go- vernment. ROME, OCT. 5. The Journal published here, entitled the Jour- nal of the Capital, assures us that his Majesty, the last mouth, gave orders that the Qairinal Plalace shall be put in a condition to be inhabited. The Monarch has appropriated .1 considerable ? u » l froth 1 his own treasury to lit up and finish this great build J ing in a suitable manner. Artist atUl vVorkmen I wiil tlerefore hive an opportunity to distinguish themselves, and we have still more teasohi to hope that the second city "" i the French Empire, will have the invaluable happiness to see within its walls the greatest of Monarchs, accompanied by his il- lustrious consort. The Imperial Gardens are to he put in order and embellished, and opened to the public at festivals. VIENNA, OCT. 16. According to the latest intelligence from Bu- charest, the Turks were only eight miles distant from that place, and a great number of the inha bitants had fled.- We impatiently expect official accou nts Our Court continues to observe the most pro- found silence respecting the affa rs of the Diet Of Hungary ; and noihine that has been published re- specting them was by authority. The States pro- posed, that the gold and silver furnished by the kingdom should not go out of it, but be manufac- tured into money. The resolutions entered into in the last Diet, and which had not received the Royal sanction, were submitted to his Majesty, but the Sovereign ad- journed the consideration of them till the next Diet, desiring that during the present one the\ would exclusively occupy themselves with the fi- nances. HERMANSTADT, SEPT. 15. We learn that all ihe troops in Wallachia are in mdtion, in consequence of orders from General Kutosow, to lake the different posts assigned them. It appears that these corps are concentrating, and itianv other circumstances incline us to believe that the Russian General is preparing to nive battle to ll e Turkish Army, which passed the Danube near Rudschuck. His intention, no doubt is, to seize upon the entrenchments which the Turks have erected upon the left bank of the Danube. This battle must necessarily decide the fate of Walla- chia, and consequently that of Servia. It is Confirmed that the Turks did not succeed in accomplishing the passage of the Danube, which they had piojected from the side of Silistria. MALTA MAIL. MESSINA, SEPT. 4. On Monday his Excellency Lieutenant- General Maitland arrived here from Palermo, whither he had gone to have a conference with his Excellency Lord W. Bentinck. He has issued the following General Orders:— " Head quarters, Messina, Sept. 3, 1811. " Lieutenant- General Maitland informs the Army, that the Commander of the Forces has sailed for England, and that his Lordship has un- dertaken this voyage from the most urgent political motives, highly interesting to the honour of Great Britain, and the prosperity of Sicily. " In the absence of the head of this army, Lieu- tenant- General Maitland feels himself more than ever obliged to be assiduous in cultivating he goodrwill and good- opinion of his brother officers and soldiers, with the greatest attention. He trusts that he shall receive, in its utmost extent, the able assistance of the General Officers, and that the whols army will he united, and ready for every exertion that the vicissitude of events may render necessary. " J. CAMPBELL, A. G." The four persons named Orozio Bellantonio, Antonio Barese, Vincenzo Smirida, Giovanni Gril- lo, who had been confined in prison for having held a correspondence with the enemy in Calabria, have been set at liberty, bv order of Lieutenant- General Maitland, on his return to Palermo. These have been set at liberty, not because suffi- cient proof against them was wanting, but because the General would not condemn to death, imme- diately after having assumed the command of the British armv, four persons, WIKI had been arrested by the authority of his predecessor, whose depar- ture prevented his final investigation of th ir of- fence. He avails himself of this opportunity to do an act of clemency, which will nol, however, be repeat- ed. He is resolved to make every exertion to put an end to that system of espionage and treachery, which has, for so long a time, and in so notorious a manner, been practised by ill- intentioned per sons, alike the enem/ es of the Sicilian people and of the English. He is determined to watch, with attention, the proceedings of all such persons, and to hi ing before a Council of War, without delay, all those, whoever they mnv be, who shall be found to hold communication with the enemy, and thus endanger at once the British army and ibis island, and the sentence .. f this Council shall immediately be carried Into execution. It is hoped that this salutary notice will have the full eflect of putting an end to so great an evil, md which has so long existed, as that of which we have spoken. REGIMENTAL SCHOOLS. ( CIRCULAR LETTFR.) Horse Guards, Nov. 14, 1811. SIR, I have received the Commander- in- Chiefs di- rections to inform yon, that it is in the contempla lion of Government to afford the means of estab- lishing Regimental Schools, for the care and in- struction of the children non- commissioned of- ficers and soldiers. It is his Roygl Highness's in- tention, that these Schools shall he conducted oh the plan recommended by the Rev Dr. Bell, and adopted with great success at the Royal Military Asylum ; and you will be pleased immediately t > look out for a person calculated to superintend the School of the Regiment under your com- mand. The object of these institutions is to implant in the children's minds earlv habits of morality, obe- dience, and industry, and to give them that por- tion of learning which imv qualify them for non- commissioned officers. With this view the Com- mander- in- Chief desires you will he very careful in the selection of the person you propose for the superintendance of the School, which should he done without delay. The person so selected will be placed on the strength of the Regiment as a Serjeant, in addition to the present establishment. I shall hereafter have the honor of communicat- ing with you further on this subject. Officer Commanding, & c. & c. THE FLYING WATCHMAKER The Foreign Papers have, for some time past, spoken much of a watchmaker, at Vienna, who had announced his intention of flying from that citv, by the aid of a piece of mechanisn, which he had constructed in the form of a pair of wings, and by which lie pretended he could direct his course ill the air. The following account of his experi- ment was received by the last mail :— " VIENNA, OCT. 16, " Yesterday, about six o'clock in the evening, the watchmaker, Digen, took a flight from the Prater; he readied an extraordinary heights and night comiug on, lie was soon out of sight. As no account has yet been received of him, it is fear- ed that some misfortune may have befallen him. " October, 19. " The watcthmaker, Digen. came down safely the day of his ascent, near Trautmansdorf, in the district of Bruk, on the Lentha." RIOTS AT NOTTINGHAM. for some time past the wholesale hosiers, who have stocking- weaving establishments in the count y of Nottingham, have been obliged to curtail their hands; this produced considerable discontent a- rrioog the workmen. Their riotous spirit was,, how- ever. increased by th trade having brought into use a certain wide frame for the manufacture of stockings, and gailers, which was a considerable saving in manual labour, teudingstill farther to the decrease of the hands employed. On Sunday Se'nnight last this being generally known, a number • f weavers ussewbted at different places in the vi- cinity « f Nottingham, and commenced their ca reet of outrage by forcibly entering the houses of such presonsas used particular frames. A letter dated Nottingham, the 14th inst. com- municates, that the lace hands in particular were in a very distressed situation, and under the neces- sity of applying for parochial relief. A master weaver, at Bulwell, having been threatened by the rioters, and hearing they intended to attack his property, on the Monday evening armed all his men to defend his frames, and barricaded his house. Being thus in his gartison, he waited the attack of the enemy, who appeared and demanded admit- tance, or a surrender of the frames. The master would agree to neither, and was immediately fired upon ; several shots were then exchanged, and one of the rioieis was shot dead; he was a weaver from Arnold, and at . the time he paid the foifeit of his life, he was in the act of teat ins down t; e window shutters to obtain admittance by force. The rest of the mob retired with the slain body, but soon returned with redoubled strength. They broke open the door, and would have put the whole fa- mily to death had thev not escaped hy the back- door. They then proceeded to gut the house, and consumed every thing that would burn. On Tuesday the outrages of the mob were con- linued : they attacked a carrier, who was bringing five wide frames from Sutton, belonging to Maliby and Brewett, that had been in vise a length of lime at Basford. The iron- wotk they broke to pieces, and with the wood- work they made a ( ire in the street. Other letters state, that the frames which first excited the resentment of the inob belonged to Messrs. Watson and Nelson, and produced twenty- four dozen gaiters in one week, at four shillings per dozen wotking, which was considered an extraor- dinary quantity. In the afternoon of Tuesday, the rioters pro- ceeded towards Sutton to continue their outrages there ; and that evening they destroyed the frames of ihe principal weavers. On Wednesday morning the rioters assembled in open da}, and again repaired to Sutton, where they destroyed in all fifty- three frames and a corn- niili. Having goined strength, and meeting with no ef- fectual opposition ft l want of l^ iiltlarv aid, they grew bolder, and changed the frame- breaking em- ployment ihio more violent proceedings, and now swoie veiii'c. uiceagainst wide frames, millers, corn- (/ ealers, fkc. On Thursday similar proceedings were con- tinued ; and all remonstrances from the Magistrates having failed to restrain them, it was high time to thinkof decisive measures; many of the most active were already in custody, but this had no weight with those at I rge. The military were called out. hut did not exceed 30 men, who were dismounted dragoons. The Sheriff the simie day issued orders for catling out the POSSE COMITATIS, and the 1st and 2d regiments of Local Militia ; and a farthei aid was required of Government, by a special mes- senger sent to town f ir that purpose, who reached the Office of the Home Department about three o'clock on Friday morning By farther information from Nottingham to an early hour on Sunday morning, we learn thai the town was restored to a state of perfect tranquility, the Local Militia having been assembled, and two troops of volunteer cavalry, with a detachment of the Queen's Bays, having taken up their quarters in Ihe town. The riots never got to any alarming height in the town, though the. neighbourhood was threatened with more serious consequences. Two troops of ihe i > th Light Dragoons passed through Stamford on Sunday, on their wav to Not- tingham, to lend, their aid in assisting the Military and Magisterial Powers to quell the seiious riots there. TUESDAY, NOV. 19. By the letters of yesterday, we find the riots ex- tended themselves to other pans of t'le country. On Thursday between four and five hundred per- sons, chiefly employed in the stocking manufac- tories, entered Mansfield, and threatened to de- stroy all the frames of the manufacturers who wot k. ed under price. The alarm became serious, and we regret to state, that great confusion aud damage ensued. An order was issued about four o'clock for the Duke of Newcastle's troop of yeo- manry cavalry to muster at Ollerton, which was filially effected about half past nine, and that ex- cellent corps immediately proceeded to Mansfield, where they continue quartered. Riots and outrages also took place in the villages of Bulwell and Arnold ; and at the former plare a man of the name of Westley was killed. On Tues- day an inquest was held on his body, and ihe Jury returned a verdict of justifiable homicide.' On Thursday the body of the above was remov- ed to Arnold, for interment. In the afternoon the funeral took place, and the scene was truly awful. The High Sheriff, the Under Sheriff, and about half a dozen Magistrases, were on the spot, attend- ed by * posse of constables, and about 30 mounted dragoons, who all proceeded with the funeral to the church- yard ; but before the body was removed, the Riot Act was read in several parts of'lie town From 700 to 1,000 persons attended on the occa- sion; the corpse was preceded by a number of the deceased's former club- mates, bearing black wands, decked with knots of crape. About the iimethat thecoipse was lowering into the grave, the High Sheriff proclaimed that an hour had elapsed since reading of the Riot Act, and informed the mul- titude that sueli « > did not disperse, should be . taken. into custody, and one or two were actually seized, but were shortly set at liberty, and the whole quietly dispersed. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 20. The most recent accounts from Nottingham left that town and neighbourhood free from tumult, in consequence of the strong military force assembled in that quarter. The workmen still, however, urge their complaints, and what they call their rights. At a late meeting held at the sign of Sir Isaac Newton, the frame- work knitters came to several resolutions; among others, that their earnings as frame knitters were infeiior to those of any other class of mechanics; that their present grievances were as much to be attributed to ih » t iiresolute conduct in themselves, in not standing forward for the rights of the trade, as to an imposing principle on the part of their employers ; and that they would resist impositions in future. On the I8th instant, another meeting was lo take place; but we have not learnt the result. NEW CONSTRUCTED VESSEL. Saturday last anew- invented self- moving vessel, called the Constellation, of Bristol, arrived above Blackfriars- bridge. Her singular construction and machinery attracted the notice of a great number of spectators, as she sailed up the River, amons whom were several distinguished scientific and naval Gentlemen. The Vessel isabout 50 feet in length, with only one mast, made of iron, and an upright windlass affixed to it ; there are twelve horizontal ssils, similar to the shape of window- shutters, which are, put in thotion with the least vvinxl, and expand the respective signs of the zodiac in full figure ; will weigh her anchor, work three pieces of niecba nism, two pumps, and, in case of necessity, two sweeps; her sails are also extended or shorten- ed in an instant; on any occasion, the mast, wi h all its appendages, is as quickly struck ; she has neither blocks, nor any running rigging, except a fore and afl stav and cable ; and her guns, which are of curious mechanism, will keep their own elevation, and the vessel is calculated to sail against wind and tide. LAUNCHES AT DEPTFORD. THE BACCHANTE. Saturday being the day appointed for the launch of the Bacchante frigate, and the Asia East India- man, an immense minlber of spectators assembled, in the ezpectatiMi of seeing them both, it having been circulated, that the frigate would be knocked off 20 minutes earlier than the Indiaman, in conse- quence of her. drawing less- water. At aquarter be- fore two she started, and the sun being at the in- stant strong noon her, rendered her a very delight- ful object. . Her launch was one of the finest ever witnessed ; she is a remarkably handsome frigate, of the largest qlass, and ' be command of her has been given " to the gallant Capt. Hoste. As soon as her ati'ohors were gone, the crowd began to move towards the vard in which the Asia was Standing. THE ASIA. At a quarter before two, the blocks were knocked awav, and she went offiu fine style. Sir Francis Harwell christened her, by breaking a bottle against ! her bows. A great and elegant concourse of per- | sons witnessed this grand exhibition, after which a ; select party of the most interested spectators ad- journed to the Moulding Loft, where a sunerb cold collation was prepared, under the diiection of Terry, Peacock, and Terry, of the City of Lon- don Tavern. The service being removed, several loval toasts were given, such as '" The King " " The Prince Regent" " The Queen and Royal Family, & c." After which Mr Bonham, M. P. the owner of the ship, gave the health of Captain Tiemenhere, the Commander, who returned bis thanks to the com- pany in an appropriate speech. " Success to the good ship Asia," was drank after the Prince Regent. " Mr. Bonham," " The Proprietors of the Dock yard," and other toasts being given, the company retired highly gratified with a launch, which was perfect in its kind, and promises, if there is any thing in a good beginning, prosperity to the Asia. The Asia is a very fine vessel, with a stem un- commonly elegant, and a remarkably clever b'nst- head, emblematical of her name. She is 957 tons burthen. SPITHEAD. Friday evening, Tryce Okey, who was sentenced by a Court- Martial to suffer death, for striking Capt. Collier, of his Majesty's ship Cyane, was removed from the Gladiator to the Royal William at Spithcad, to suffer the penalty of the law. He was attended in bis religious devotions by the Rev. Mr. Davies, who spent the whole of the evening with him, and leturned to him early this morning At nine o'clock he administred the sacrament to him, which Okey received with becoming feeling and seriousness; but, prior to this, he bad request ed permission to be allowed to live until Monday, which was communicated lo ihe Commander- in- Chief by telegraph signal ; whose teply was, that the sentence must be put into immediate execution. Okey' remained at prayer,^ until eleven o'clock, when he was told that the fatal hour was coine. A boat from every ship at the port was now in at- tendance round the Royal William, under the aw. tut expectation of momentarily seeing Ihe victim to the law suspended above them. The prisoner proceeded upon deck, attended hy the Chaplain, and walked i'orwaid to the forecastle, with his arms secured, holding a bible and ( i testament in one of his hands. The avenues to the forecastle were lined by the marines of the ship, under arms.— Captain Hall followed the prisoner, accotnpained by all the Officers of the ship, and read the sen- tence of the Court- Martial. Okey thought him- self now as did every spectator, as on the brink of the two worlds; when Capt. Hall took a letter from his poeket, and read, which contained the Prince Regent's gracious condescension to the prayer of Captain Collier, that Okey's life might be spared — but to be transported for life. Not a ray of hope for life lemained with the prisoner ; nor was it iu the apprehension of any one, that a transmutaion of his sentence was lo ;> e communicated to him ; therefore when this sudden and unexpected sen- tence reached his ears, he burst into tears, and fell upon his knees, expressing himself, as well ar lie was able, in terms full of gratitude. We are told, there was not an officer or man, who witnessed the affecting scene, that could repress his tears. The signal which had been flying on board the Royal William for punishment, was annulled, and all the fleet, instead of hearing the fatal signal gun, now understood that Okey had been reprieved ; Inch was confirmed to them by the Captains of the respective ships reading an address from the Commander in Chief, in shape of an " official memorandum," the purport of which was, that it had been intended to carry into effect the sentence of the law which the prisoner had violated; but in consequence of the intercession of Captain Collier, that the Royal clemency might be extended to him, his Roval Highness the Prince Regent had been pleased to uansmutediis sentence to transportation for life. MANSION- HOUSE. At the Mansion House, on Thursday, J. Paul, a butcher, of Whitechapel, charged his two sons with threatening their father's life. Mr. P. gave his Lordship an account otbis sons' words and ac- tions, too shocking to be repeated. The eldest ap- peared not to exceed 17 years. About a year ago this boy behaved so ill, that he threatened to send him to sea ; to prevent which lie chopped off bis own thumb i he young one still following Ihe unhappy example of his brother, in swearing and threatening bis life, he was under the necessity of threatening to send him on board of the tender ; When he, with horrid oaths, said, he would prevent that, and chopped off his own thumb last Monday. The Lord Mayor severally reprimanded the boys, and fully committed them to different Comp- ters. MARKETS; CORN EYCHANGE. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1811. The fresh arrivals of Wheat this day make ( he supply lather considerable, and the trade at a de- clension in price of about 3s. and 4s. per quarter Fine Barley ready sale J ordinary rather lower.— Malt but little fluctuation. White Peas at some- what less; very few Grey. Beans of each sort near- ly at the prices quoted. There are not . many fresh arrivals of Oats, but tolerable supplies on hand; arid sales scarcely at last prices; Flour vvitout va- riation. Wednesday, Nov. 20. To- day we have considerable fresh arfivals of Wheat ; the trade extremely dull in sales, aijq again somewhat lower prices. Barley likewise in considerable iupply, and somewhat lower. Malt and White Peas hardly at the last quotation. Beans' of each description in plenty, and cheaper There are large fresh supplies of Oats, which has Ihe ef- fect of sales in this trade at a further reduction it! price.— Flour without vaiiation. CUURERT PRICE OF GRAIN: Wheat 70s. S( 5s. 110s. Beans 52s. (> 2s. Fine ditto 128s. l.°, 2s. Tick ditto 50s. -.( is Rve ( new) 48s. Cos. Oats 26s'. 30s : m. Barley 48s-. 58s Poland ditto SSs. 4- 2 » . Malt 78s. < J2s. Potatoe ditto 45s 46s. White Pease > g, s Rape Seed 50l. 5tl. ( boilers) ) ' s' ' Fine Flour 110s. — 9 Giey Pease 52s. 63s. Seconds 95. 100s- PRICE OF SEEDS. It rlovenn.) 120s. Od. to 140s. Od. per cwt. Old ditto 60s. Od. to 12IIS. Od. ditto White ditto 100s. Od. to 14 > s. Od. ditto Trefoil 20s. ( id. to ' 72s. Od. ditto Rye Grass 28s. Od to 5os Od. pet quarter Turnip I4s. Od. to 18s Od. ditto Red & Green 24s. od. to 2Ss. od. ditto VV. Must. S. 13s Od. to 18s. ( Hi. per husl, el Blown ditto 20s Od. to 24s ml. ditto Carratfay Seeds - - 60s 65s. ditto • Coriander Seeds - - 55s 60s. ditto Cinque Foin - 40s. 50s. per quarter Ttefoil ... 18s. 7() s. per cwt. Canary - - 7s. 8s. 6d per quar. Oil Cake, at the Mill, £ 15 per thousand. PRICE OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be continued at I ? d. the quartern loaf, wlieaten. C ALCULATION s. d. Sack of Flrt'ur - - oj Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1' .' 13 IJ Eighty Quartern Loaves at 17Jd. 113 4 In favour of the Baker 6 2', PRICE OF HOPS. NEW BAGS. NEW POCKETS. X S. £ s. £ s. £. « . Kent 4 0 to 6 6 Kent 4 4 to 6 6 Sussex 4 o to 5 5 Sussex 4 0 to 7 16 Essex 4 0 to 6 0 I vim ham 8 0 to 11 11 vBei 0 - 0.0 0 0 ,0 0 o ' Bags i" » - * " I^:} o o to o o Old Hop Duty, laid at £ SMITH FIELD- M ARKET, Nov. 18. The day's Market afforded a good supply of p- fme Beasts, and the show of Cattle consideiiMe. Beef and mutton wete cheaper; Veal and Park support last prices, and the tiade for the most par t was some- what brisk. ' The sales in the Hay Market were pretty lively : Hav has dropped in price; Straw has got up in pi ice: Clover sold at last prices. We subjoin au accurate statement of the prices and numbers. To sink the offal, per stotve of 8lb. s. d. s. d. Head fif Cattle, this day. Beef 4 4 to 5 8 Beasts - - 313<>> Mutton 4 8 to 6 0 Sheep k Lambs 16,70" Lamb o o to 0 0 Calves - - 13i>. Veal 4 0 to 6 8 Pigs - - 250 Pork 5 0 to 6 4 NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS. ( By the Carcass) s. d. s. d. s. d. s. d. Beef 4 4 to 5 8 I Pork 5 0 to 6 .1. MuttonS 4 to 5 8 I Veal 4 0 to C 7 • PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £ s. d. £ s. d. Average. Hay 440 to 6 6 o •—. 1 5 o Straw - 2 5 0 to 2 11 0— 2 8 O WHITECHAPEL. Hay 4 10 0 lo 6 0 0— 5 8 0 Clover 6 10 0 to 7 8 0- 6 10 0 Stiaw 1 18 0 to 2 6 0— 2 2 O. SMITHFIELD. Clover' 6 6 0 to 6 15 0- 6 II 6- 2d Crop 3 10 0 to 4 10 0— 4 0 (> Old Hay 5 0 0 to 5 15 0— 5 7 ( i Inferior 3 10 0 to 4 4 0— 3 17 O Straw 2 0 0 to 2 8 0— 2 4 IX LEATHER, PER POUND. d. d. Butts, solb. a 561b. . 21 a 25 Ditto, 561b. a 661b. - 25 a 27 Merchants' Backs • — a 20 Dressing Hides • IS a — FineCoach Hides - 16 a 1<> Crop Hides for Cutting 16 a 18 Ordinary - - — a 18 Tanned Horse - 16 a — ' Calfskins, SOlb. to 40' h. prdoz. SO a 33 , 5t lb. to 7<> ib. 30 a 34 • , 70lb. to 80lb. 36 a 42 Seals, small, ( Greenland) pr lb. 33 a —. , large, per doz. 120s. 120s. otf 9 RAW HIDES. Best Heifers a id Steers, ( per st,) 3s. od. to 3s orf Middlings 2s 8d. to 2s. iod. Ordinary 2s. od. to 2 » - Id. Market Cal ( each) ) 4s_ English Horse ios. 6d to 12s. od" Shearlings 24d. toi6d" Printed and publish'd by WILLIAM and ARTHUR LEE, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, ARTICLES of INTELLIGENCE, & C. are received at their Offices, at BRIGHTON and LEWES. ADVERTISEMENTS will also be received, and carefully forwarded to the Printers, by Mr. HUMPHERY, Mr. SEAGRAVE, and Mr. SHIPHAM, Chichester; Mr. ROE, Midhurst; Mr. GOLDRING, Petworth ; Mr. WHITE, Arundel. tlr rriM. T,.. . HORSHAM . PALMEr. East- Grinsted. Mr MEYRON Rye Mr. Barry, Hastings; and by the Newsmen.
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