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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

30/11/1812

Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXIV    Issue Number: 3449
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: 30/11/1812
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Address: 
Volume Number: LXIV    Issue Number: 3449
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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SUSSEX NATIONAL SCHOOLS. AT a MEETING holden at the Star Inn, Lewes, on Tuesday, tlie ' 24th of November, RESOLVED, I. That the following paper, explaining the NEW MODE, of teaching, sift inviting the Minister and Churchwardens of each parish in this district, to call a meeting of tlie inhabitants, fur ilie purpose of FORM- ING SCHOOLS, where iltey are wanted, or of improv- ing ilu. se already established, having been previously considered, he printed and circulated. II. That this Meeting tin adjourn to Tuesday, Janu- ary the 19th, 1813, on » lm t mil aceompts of llie Society- will h. « » » ~ » ' I . fried, and „ full attendance u'tlte Member r » is e.. r. it!: Requested, J. LUPTON, secretary. SUSSEX NATIONAL SOCIETY, FOR THE EDUCATION OF THE POOR. T. IE GENERAL COMMITTEE for the Eas- tern Division of this county, conceiving iliat the advantages of the improved mode of instruction have uot been well understood, deem it proper to make this public explanation of their object and intentions^ and to request the early aid of those, who may approve of the plan. it is proposed to recommend the immediate estab- lishment of a School in every town and village through- Out ilia county, where the Children of the Poor shall he taught Heading, Writing, and Arithmetic, by the new mode of education, and be instructed in the prin- ciples religion, according to the Established Church. The advantages to be derived from the improved plan of leaching, arise from the considerable Saving to be made, both in the expense, and time necessary for ac- quiring instruction, 1. By appointing t » each Class in the School, one or two ( and sometimes more) of the best Scholars in that Class, to teach the others, under the direction of ihe Master. II. By employing various short words of command or signal*, by which Order is easily maintained, the attention of the Scholar kept up, and the whole proceedings of a large number rendered uniform and expeditious. III. By teaching the Children to read and write at saaie time, by the use of sand and state and print- ed lessons hung on the walls of the School, and thus reducing tile expense of paper, pens, and books. IV. By encouraging the Scholars to observe the Rules laid down as to cleanliness and order, and to learn their lessons by Rewards and Distinctions. N. B. For a small sum, a Waster or Mistress may he instructed in the new mode of teaching, by attending for a short time, any large School formed 011 this plan. The General Committee, in offering this short expla. nation of the new mode of education, beg to call the attention of the inhabitants » f the several towns and villages in this district, where it has not been adopted, to the simplicity of the plan, and its tried utility ; as- suring them on ttieir own parts, that they will be ready, m alt nine,, io give every infortnatirtfl and as- sistance in their power, either is the formation of new Schools, or in the improvement of those already estab- lished. Applications are rebuested to he directed to the Se- cretary, the Rev John Lupton, Ringmer Lewes. ARMY CONTRACTS. Commissary in Chief's Office, Great George- Street, London, 23d November, 1812. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Commissary in Chief is ready lo receive proposals for supply- ing such of his Majesty's Troops as may be encamped in the course of the ensuing year in the following Dis- tricts, with Bread, Fuel, Straw, Forage, Coals and Can- dles; such proposals to be sent in 011 or before Mon- day, the 14th day of December next, ( observing thai none will be received after 13 o'clock 011 that day), and if sent by post, the postage must be paid, viz. DISTRICTS. COUNTIES. North Britain, Northumberland, Northern - - ) Cumberland, Westmoreland, Durham, York - - York Lincoln, . Norfolk, Suffolk, Eastern - Cambridge, Huntingdon, Essex, Kent - - Kent, Sussex - Sussex, Hants, South West Wilts, Dorset, Isle of Wight - Isle of Wight, Devon, Western Cornwall, Somerset, Gloucester, Worcester, Severn - Hereford, Monmouth, South Wales, Chester, North West - Salop Lancaster, North Wales, Middlesex, Berks, Derby, Inland Nottingham Stafford Leicester Warwick Rutland Bedford Northampton, Oxford, Buckingham, Jersey • • Jersey, And the Islands of Guernsey Alderney. Proposals for the whole of the articles required must be made for each District; and each proposal must have the letter whwh is annexed to the Tender properly filled up by two persons of known property engaging lo become bound with the party tendering in the amount dated in the printed particulars, for the due performance of the contract; and no proposal will be noticed unless made on a printed Tender, and the prices expressed iu wrd. 4 at lenth ; and should it so happen thai, during the continuance of the contract, no troop* should he encamped iu the District, the expence of the contract and bond, paid iu the first instance by the Contractor, to be refunded to him by the Commissary in Chief. Particulars of the Contracts may be I tad upon appli cation at this Office between the hours ot eleven and five; at the Office of Deputy Commissary General Lindesay, Edinburgh ; at the Office of Deputy Com- missary General Coope, Guernsey ; and at the Office of Deputy Commissary General Low, Jersey* MONEY. WANTED to borrow by way of Mortgage, 011 good Freehold Property in the County of Sussex, fr 3 to £ 5f » 00. — Letters addressed to S. P. G. Post- office, Lewes, will meet with immediate attention. Dated 2lst Nov. 1812. WANTED, in a small family, a '' Sober steady MAN SERVANT, who has " been used to, and well understands the care of horses and a carriage. He must bring an unexceptionable character from his last place. Enquire at Mr. Hughes's, Framfield. WANTS a place a middle- a^ ed Woman, as COOK and HOUSEKEEPER; stie understand* pickling and preserving, made dishes, soups, patry, and the management of a dairy, can be well recommended by persons of respectability. ¥ Please to direct to Mrs. Pike, No, 10, Brighton Square, Brighton. GLYNDE BRIDGE TURNPIKE. AGeneral MEETING of the Trustees of the Turnpike Road, leading from Lewes to East- bourne, over Glynd Bridge, will be held at the Bear Inn, in the Cliff, near Lewes, on Saturday, the 5th day of December next, at twelve o'clock at noon ; at which time and place the TOLLS arising at Glynde Bridge Gate, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, to the highest bidder, t > r one year, commencing from the first day of January next. The Tolls were let last year, clear of all expences of collecting, for the sum of £ 198, and will be put up at thai stun. The person who happens to be the highest bidder, must give security, with sufficient sureties, if required by the Trustees, for payment of the rent, at such times as they shall direct. _______ EDWARD VERRAL, Clerk. BARRACK OFFICE, Spring Gardens, London, Nov. IS 12, SUCH persons as are willing to cmitiact for ERECTING OUTBUILDINGS, to the Barracks iu St. Peter's Parish, in the Island of JERSEY, may see the plans, specifications, and form of contract for the same, at the BARRACK OFFICE, New- street, Spring Gardens, London, any day ( Sundays excepted) from the 23d November, to the 8th December next, during office hours also at the Barrack Office in the Island of Guernsey, any day ( Sundays excepted) after the 131I1 „ f December next, until the 271k of the same month, between the hours of teo and six o'clock ; and a' the Barrack Office, in the Island of Jersey, any day ( Sundays excepted) after the 29th of December next, "" til the 10th January 1813, between the hours of ten ai'd six o'clock. The proposals mu « t be addressed to " The COM- • » MISSIONERS for the Affairs of Barracks, Barrack " Office, New street, Spring Gardens, London, with ' Tender for Erecting Outbuilding, at the Bat- racks, at St. Peters, in the Island of Jersey," marked on the cover, and delivered sealed up, at the Barrack Office, iu London, 011 or before two o'clock on the 2tst Janu- ary, 1813, after which no tender will tic received. The parties tendering must name two sureties for the amount of the sum stated in the contract, The Sussex Weekly Advertiser Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal . - • . :•••• • - ' ' " ' ' • . ••'.-•• .''.•••-.".'•• 1 . - . I j -. ' • > ' . printed and published by and for William and Arthur Lee. Vol. LXIV. NO. 3449] ' MONDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1812. [ PRICE SIX- PENCE This Paper which" has been regularly published every Monday Morning, for upwards of SIXTY YEARS, is delivered with the utmost Dispatch and Regularity, in every Town and Village of SUSSEX, in Farts of KENT, SURREY, ' ' " and HAMPSHIRE; and is forwarded by the POST, to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to every considerable Town in the United Kingdom. The SUSSEX WEEKLY ADVERTISER is regularly filed by Messrs. TAYLER and NEWTON, WARWICK- SQUARE, near ST. PAUL'S, and Mr. WHITE, FLEET STREET, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & C. will be received and punctually forwarded to the Publisher? It may also be seen at all the principal COFFEE- HOUSES in the Metropolis. THE Proprietors of Lands, adjoining ( or lia- ble to inundation or injury from) the sea, at Wor- thing, Broadwater, and Lancing, in the county of Sussex, are requested to MEET at the Steyne Hotel, Worthing, 011 Friday, the 4 h d ly of December next, at twelve o'clock at noon, for the purpose of taking into consideration ibe propriety of applying to Parlia- ment, at the enduing Sessions, for an Act for the heller protection of the said Lands, from the surges, ravages and inundations of the Sea. WM. and R. HOLMES, Solicitors. Arundel, Sussex, 19th November, 1812. WARNINGCAMP INCLOSURE. NOTICE is hereby given, That the Commis- sioners anting under a certain Act of Parliament lately made and passed, entitled " An Act for inclosing Lands in the Vill, Hamlet, or parish of Warnincamp, iu the county of Sussex, wilt hold their next meeting at the Crown Inn, in Arundel, Sussex, on Saturday, the 26th day of December next, at eleven o'clock iu the forenoon, and then alid there, read, sign, seal, and execute their award iu writing, ill compliance of the said Act. W. HOLMES, Clerk to the said Commissioners. Arundel, 19th November, 1812. THE next Meeting of the Trustees of the Turn- pike Road", leading from Union Point, near the town of Uckfield, 10 Langney Bridge, in the parish of Westhum. and from the Side Gale on the Horsebridge Turnpike Road, iu the parish of Hellingly, to the Turn- pike Road leading from Cross in Hand to Burwash, will lie holden at the Crown Inn, Hailsham, on Thursday the tenth day of December next, and eleven o'clock iu the forenoon. 2lst Nov. 1812. JNO. SINNOCK, Clerk Horsham and Guildford Turnpike. NOTICE is hereby given, that the TOLLS arising ot the four Toll Gates, called Strood Gale, the Roman Gate, Buck's Green Gate, and Wild- wood Gate, upon the turnpike road leading from HORS- HAM, in the county of Sussex, to Guildford, in the county of Surrey, will be LETT by AUCTION, either together, or separately, for one, two, or three years, ( as the Trustees shall then appoint) from the first day of January next, to lite BEST BIDDER, at the King's Head Inn, in Horsham aforesaid, on Saturday the 2( ith day of December next, between the bours of eleven anil two of the same day in the iu inner directed by the act passed in the thirteenth year of his Majesty King George the Third, " for regulating the Turnpike Roads," which tolls produced the last year, ending the first day of June, the sum of t' 365. above lite expences of collecting them, end will be put up at that sum. Whoever happens to be the best bidder, must pay down two mouth's rent iu advance, to the Treasurers of the said road, and give security, with sufficient sure lies, to the satisfaction of the Trustees of llie said road, for payment of the rents agreed for under such cove nants uud agreements as they shall appoint. Dated this nineteenth day of November, 1812. D. STEDMAN, Clerk to the Trustees. — ii' 1 • — TO BE LETT BY TENDER, For the Term of Seven Years, SIX Acres of rich MEADOW LAND, and one acre of ARABLE ditto, belonging to the Alms House, at Ringmer, near Lewes. Settled Tenders to be delivered to the Rev. J. CON- STABLE, at Ringmer aforesaid, on or before the 7th of December next. The land may, 111 the mean time, be viewed by applying to Mr. Stanford, at lis* Auchor tun. TURNPIKES. THE next GENERAL MEETINGS of the TRUSTEES for tlie Off ham, Malling, Ringmer, Shortgate, and Lewes, to Brighthelmston Roads, are appointed to be held ai the White Hart Inn, in Lewes, 011 Monday the 7th day of December next, at 11 o'clock ill the forenoon, JOS. SMITH, Clerk. Lewes, I a Nov. 1812, WHEREAS JOSEPH CARTER, who died at Eastbourne, in or about the year 1800, gave the residue of his personal estate, and also the pro- duce of certain real estates ( which he directed to be sold) unto and equally between his Nephews and Nieces and their respective representatives, to be paid after the decease of his brothers and sisters. • All persons claiming to be intitled to any Share un der the above bequest, are desired to send a statement of their claims to Mr. Elphick, of Willingdon, 011 or before the 1st day of December next. Lewes, 31 St Oct. 1812. TO BE LETT, And entered upon immediately, AN excellent FAMILY HOUSE, " replete with every accommodation for a Gentleman's family ; an excellent garden, carriage- house, and stables, situate iti the most airy and pleasant part of the city of Chi- chester. Further particulars may be known, and the premises viewed, by applying to Mr. Weller, Chichester. TO BE LETT, AND ENTERED ON IMMEDIATELY, THE CAPITAL INN, the SHEFFIELD ARMS, in the parish of Fletching adjoining Sheffield Park, containing complete apartments, and every con venience, with excellent stabling for 24 horses, coach HOUSES & C. Also, either 87 or 157 acres of meadow, pasture, an* l arable, as may be most agreeable to a tenant, with barns, yards, and all necessary farming appurtenances, situated on the shortest and best turn- pike road from London to Lewes, of five stages, ten miles each, viz. Croydon, Godstone, East Griustead, Sheffield Green, and Lewes, The object is to establish a Post bouse, with good chaises and horses. Therefore, every encouragement will be given for that purpose, and a very low rent is required. For further particulars apply to the Steward, at Sheffield Place. TO BE SOLD BY TENDER, With Possession at Lady- day next. ALL that Piece of Pasture Land, now di- vided into three closes, containing by admeasure- ment 16 statute acres 211 13P lying in the parish of Rom wick, within aj!| Uarler of tl mile of the City of Chiches- ter, now in the occupation of Mr. Chas. Jaques, whose tenancy expires at new lady- day next. The above land is extremely fertile, and is well adapted for a nursery, and its contiguity to the city, and uninterrupted views would render it highly eligible for building 011. The Land Tax is redeemed. For a view of the laud, apply to Mr. Jaques, the te- nant, or Mr. Badcock, tit the Fleece Inn, Chichester, and for further particulars to Mr. Geo. Gwynne, Lewes, to whom all tenders are to he sent, on or before the I4th of February next, when the vendor will make choice of the most desirable purchaser. WEST GATE HOUSE, CHICHESTER. TO BE LETT, And entered on immediately after the Christmas, Recess, AMOST complete, and capacious Residence, admirably planned for the conduct of a Ladies Boarding School, the advantages of this Establishment, so long and so respectably pursued, requires nothing more than persons who have ability, commensurate to the situation, to insure the like success which a discern- ing public, have given to the Misses Richardson, who are now retiring. The terms will be liberal, and none but principals will be treated with. Further particulars will be known by applying to Mr. Weller, Chichester. WORTHING, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, A Convenient, and eligibly situated Freehold Dwelling. House, with appropriate conveniences, being No. 19, Warwick- street, Worthing, now in the occupation of Mr. Penfold. For particulars, apply personally, or by letters, post paid, to Messrs. Holmes, solicitors, Arundel, Sussex, Arundel, 19th Nov. 1812. SUSSEX. To Millers, Meal men, and Others. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, With immediate Possession, ACapital and Substantial well- built, Freehold, eight- post, smock WIND- MILL, in which is a dwelling for a miller, with two acres of Freehold Mea- dow Land, lying round the mill, and a stable for six horses adjoining. The Mill has been lately erected at considerable ex- pellee. upon the most approved principles, with two pair el wheat stones ( framed for three) one flour ma- chine, one bolter, several bins, and stowage for a large quantity of corn. The Mill may be viewed, and further particulars known, by applying to Mr. M. H. Barrow, attoruey- at- law, East- Griustead, Sussex. Land and Underwood, Wadhurst, Sussex. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, In three lots, by order of the Executors of the Rev A. Litchfield, deceased, ADesirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, free from Land Tax, and Great Tithes, situate near that distinguished eminence BEST BEACH HILL„ which commands the most beautiful and extensive views in the county of Sussex, four miles from Lamberhurst, and six from Tunbridge Wells. LOT 1. Three lnclosures of fertile Pasture Land, and one ditto of Woodland, with Tenement and garden adjoining, containing IOA. OR. 25, P. LOT 2. A productive Inclosure of Woodland, called LOWER BUCKHURST WOOD, 6A. 3IT, HIP. LOT 3. The valuable growth of Underwood, Tithe free, in Upper Homewood, 12 years growth, 3A. 3R. 2"> P. In Lower Buckhurst Wood, eleven years ditto, 6A. SR. top. The purchasers of Lots 1 and 2, to take the timber, saplings, blackrinds, and tellows therson, at a fair valu- ation. Particulars may be bad at the Queen's Head, Wad- hurst, and S. Hawkes and Co. Land Surveyors, Read- ing, to whom all letters must be p » 9l paid. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTOIN, By Mr. LAMBE, On Tuesday, the stli day of December, THE Household Furniture, ewing Utensils, and Linen, of Mr. Henry Hubbard, late of the Bull Inn, in Ditcheling, deceased, consisting of nine beds and bedding complete, mahogany tables, and chests of drawers, wainscot dining tables, ash chairs, a 3o hour clock, a three- pump beer engine equal to new, kitchen and parlour grates, pewter plates, dishes, and pots, an hundred gallon copper furnace, with coo- lers, mash tub, tun tub, and every requisite proper for brewing, a ; rge furnace used for washing, copper boi- lers, and kitchen requisites in general, 15 pair of sheets, table cloths and pillow- cases, earthenware and glass, and Houshold Furniture in general. The Sale to begin at Ten o'clock. Near Lewes, Sussex. Extensive Leasehold Farms, Tythes, and Mortgage for ioool. secured on the Newhaven Piers. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. FAREBROTHER, At BERWICK COURT HOUSE, in the parish of Alfris- ton, near Lewes, in Sussex, on Monday, the 7th De- cember, at 10 o'clock precisely, under an extent from the Crown, issued against Mr. T. Harben, THE VALUABLE LEASE for a term of ten A years of a capital Farm, called FROGFIRL FARM, situate in the parish of Alfriston, and containing up- wards of 479 acres of productive land, and thirty sheep leazes, on the Tenantry Down, with farm house, bams, Stables, & c. subject to a very low rent of 4110I. per aim The Lease for a term of seven years of a compact Farm, with dwelling- bouse and buildings, and upwaids t'f 114 acres of productive land called WINKTON FARM. The very valuable LEASE of that CAPITAL RESI- DENCE, called BERWICK COURT HOUSE, with ex- tensive buildings, and 700 acres of rich land, held for tile term of SIX years, at a low rent. The Lease of a COMPACT FARM, with farm build- tugs, situate in the parish of LAUGHTON, and contain- ing 55 acres. The GREAT TYTHES of the parish of ALFRIS TON, extending over FIFTEEN HUNDRED acres of land, held for a term of Seven Years, from Micha- elmas, 18! 1, at a Rent of 40ul. per annum. A MORTGAGE for 85ul. and another 1501. bearing interest at FIVE percent, very regularly paid, and secured oil the Tolls arising from the Newhaven Piers. Particulars may be had ten days prior to the sale, of the Bailiffs 011 the estates, who will shew, the farms ; also at the Ship, Brighton, Star, Lewes; Lamb, Eastbourne; New Inn, Seaford ; Talbot, Cuckfield ; at tin office of John Hanson, esq. Solicitor of Stamps, Chancery lane ; of George Palmer, esq. Doughty- street, Russel- square ; at Garraways; and at Mr. Farebrother's, Beaufort- bouse, Beaufort- buildings, Strand. London. Live and Dead Farming Stock, Houshold Furni- ture, valuable Books, and Effects, near LEWES, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. FAREBROTHER, Oil the different Farms, 011 Monday, December 7th, and four following days, at leu o'clock, precisely, each morning, under an Extent from the Crown, against Mr. T. H. Harben, On MONDAY December 7th and following Day, at BERWICK COURT, FROGFIRLE, and WINTON FARMS, THE Live and Dead Farming Stock, consisting X of a fine flock of 13011 South Down stock ewes, and ewe lambs, 22 ranis, 24 pair working oxen, 12 milch cows, a four year old bull, 16 capital cart geldings and tnarct, four saddle horses, a three year old colt, a hay filly, two yearling colls, Iu sows iu pig, two young boars, 42 young lings and porkers ; 80 loads of wheat ( part threshed and the remainer in the straw) 37-"> quar- ters of oats, 42o quarters of barley, 70 quarters of peas and beans, 300 tons of meadow and seeds hay, the grow, ing crops of potatoes and turnips 011 10 acres, tioo bushels of potatoes, a large quantity tif straw, a capi- tal threshing machine, of four- horse power, nine wag- gons, 10 dung carts, two light carls, ploughs, land toi- lets, wattles, corn sacks, cart harness, and every des- cription of farming implements. At BERWICK COURT HOUSE, on Wednesday and Thursday, at ten o'clock, precisely, the genuine HOUSHOLD FURNITURE. 1u bedsteads and hang- ings, feather beds and betiding, mahogany dining, card and pembroke tables, sideboards, carpets, chairs, eight day clock, kitchen and dairy utensils, also a valuable library of books. At LAUGHTON FARM, ill the parish of Laugh- ton, 011 Friday December nth, at ten o'clock precisely, the Live and Dead FARMING STOCK, comprising four cart geldings, one pair Sussex working oxen, 12 two year old steers and heifers, 13 yearling calves, cart harness, 20 loads of wheat, 80 quarters of oats, rick of, bay about eight tons, corn sacks, waggons, cart, ploughs, dung, & c. & c. & c. To he viewed two days preceding the sale, by apply- ing to ihe Bailiffs, 011 the different farms, of whom ca- talogues may be had, also at tlie Ship, Brighton ; Star, Lewes; Lamb, Eastbourne; George, Hailsham; Che- quers, Maresfield ; New Inn, Seaford ; Talbot, Cuck- field ; at the Office of John Hanson, esq. solicitor of stamps, Chancery Lane, of George Palmer, esq. Dough- ty- street. Foundling ; and of Mr. Farebrother, Beau- fort House, Beaufort Buildings, Strand, BRIGHTON. Jewels, Plate, Books, Prints, Linen, Grand Piano, Chariot, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WELLER, Oil Thursday, 3d of December, at 12 o'clock, and the following day, at the Castle Tavern Ball Room, THE VALUABLE EFFECTS OF LADY AMCOTTS, deceased, consisting of a sofa bed- stead, an excellent repeating table clock, with chimes, by Gretton, rich cut glass, a chamber horse, a chariot, with a baronch seat, a select library, four hundred and fifty ounces of plate, salvers in ragout dishes, bread basket, table and desert spoons, modern plated epergue, hash dishes, a brilliant diamond star, tiara sprigs, hoop ring, a set of beautiful pearls, a topaz necklace and ornaments en suite, a rich gold tiara, with three large amethysts, gold chain, ear rings, bracelet and brooch, gold watch, by Graham, a superb suite of Brussels point lace, a suite of Machlin lappets, and ruffles, & c. 24 very large German damask table cloths, with appro- priate napkins, 24 fine diaper and huckaback dinner cloths, 50 pair of very superior Holland, Irish, and other sheets, 45 pair of pillow cases, and various oilier effects. To be viewed at the Castle Tavern Rooms, on Tuesday and Wednesday preceding the sale. Catalogues will be delivered seven days previous to the sale tit is. each, which may be had at the Castle Tavern ; Messrs. Lee. Lewes; Libraries, Tunbridge- Wells, Worth- ing and Bognor; Messrs. Mottley, Portsmouth ; Auc- tion Mart, London ; and of Mr. Weller, Chichester.. A FARM, With immediate possession. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON, On Tuesday, the 15th day of December next at the house of Samuel Baldwin, in the parish of Wad- hurst, known by the sign of the Greyhound, at six o'clock In the evening, unless an acceptable offer shall be previously made, in which case notice will be given, ALL that FARM- HOUSE, called SKEENS, with the barn, stable, sheds, and other convenient buildings attached thereto, together with ( in acres and upwards of arable, meadow, pasture, hop and wood land, situate in the parish of Ticehurst, iu Sussex- The premises are Copyhold of Inheritance, subject t" tin annual quit rent of; d. fine at will, and an heriot en death. The turnpike- road leading from Hastings 10 Ton- bridge Wells, bo finds the land 011 the south, and all the iucosures lie within a ring fence—^ is distant from the Wells eight miles. For a view of the premises apply to the Bailiff on the farm; and for further particulars to Mr. Geo. Gwynne, Lewes, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ' BY Mr. SONE, t the White Horse Inn, in Steyning, on Wednesday, the 16th of December, 1812, at Four o'clock 111 the Afternoon, unless an acceptable offer be made hy Private Contract, on or before Saturday, December 5, iu which case due notice will be given, LOT 1. A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, and BLACKSMITHS* SHOP, situate iu Sompting- street, now accopied by Edward Tale, with the court in front, and a large Garden adjoining the Messuage, as now stumped out, containing in width at the North end y.- j feet, and at the South end ( is feet; and also the Shed behind the Blacksmith's Shop. LOT II. A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, adjoining Lot 1, occupied by Mrs. Ann Tate, with the court in front, and piece of Garden Ground behind, as now stumped out, and containing in width at the North and South ends, 25 feet. LOT 111. A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, adjoining Lot 2, occupied by Richard Hart, with the small piece of Land in front, and piece of Garden Ground as now slumped out, and containing iu width at the North and South ends, 13 feet 6 inches. LOT IV. A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, adjoining Lot 3 occupied by Richard Gatland, with the piece of Garden Ground, as now stumped out, and containing in width at the North end it feet, and at the South end 34 feel. The Blacksmith's Shop is in full trade ; the Build- ings are iu good repair ; and each Lot will entitle the Purchaser to a vole for the Rape of Bramber and County o. Sussex. Mr. Edward Tate, of Sompting, will shew the Premises; and.. further particulars may lie lmd 1Messrs Marshall a. ut Verrall, Solicitors, Steyning ; or, to Mr, Thomas cooper, So- licitor, Lewes. . STOLEN, In the Night of Saturday* the I4th instant, out of a field., » t Warningcamp, near Arundel, Sussex, ADARK BAY MARE, the property of Richard Goble. She stands about 14 hands high, is rother stout and short, has a remarkably handsome star, about five inches, in her forehead, running down to a fiiie point, two oribree saddle marks on her near side, a large seam about three inches iouor, occasioned by a cut between the near hip and the tail, and two or more very ainai! white spots, about the size of a pea, just above the root of her tail. Whoever will !* ive information against the Offender^ so as to convict him, shall receive a Reward of Ten Guineas. And any person giving Information where the Mare can be found, shall behandsom& y rewarded by RICHARD GOBLE, Warnincamp, Sussex. Nov. 15, IS 12. CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD THIS elegant preparation having risen to the highest repule, IH earnestly recommended to those Ladies, who, from repeated and difficult labours, are afflicted with weaknessses and infirmities ; iu which ca « es it strengthens the stomach, the weakened organs, and the whole consiiiution. Those who iu an advanced life feel the consequence of youthful excess, or unfortunate youth who have brought 011 themselves a numerous train of evil.', will, by the use of this most valuable restorative, find them- selves restored to health and strength, and the melan- choly symptoms removed, which are the general effects of such causes. The Cordial Bairn of Gilead is a most noble medi- cine, composed of some of the choicest balsams and strengtheners iu the whole Materia Medica. The pro- cess is Jong and . laborious, and requires the mo^ t uic* and minute attention. Ii assuredly affords the most permanent relief to those unhappy youths, who have been deluded at an early age into a secret and destruc. live vice, now common among them, as well as to per- sons of all ves afflicted witl » nervous disorders, pro. ceeding either from au immoderate use of tea, hard drinking, heat of climate, excess of grief, dissipated pleasure, bad lyings in, imtnoderut*? « uuia « « f menses, & c. This Balsamic Cordial is peculiarly, adapted to weak female constitutions, as well as to phie^ matic habits hi general : it acts powerfully as a nervine, uot only to the weak stomach, but to the whole nervous system j cor- rects a vtttated appetite and digesiiou in the first pas- sages, and assists wonderfully in recovering the tone of the urinary and geuial organs-, hence its effieacy in the most obstinate seminal complaints in men, and corre- sponding weaknesses in women. Persons entering upon the holy state of matrimony, should consider, that " where the fountain is polluted, the streams that flow from it cannot be pure,' 1 The blessings of health are no sooner lost than painful ex- perience teaches the inestimable value of it, and the unhappy patient looks around, too often, alas ! m vain, for the means of its recovery i The utility, therefore* of this medicine is too obvious to need further comment, Prepared by Dr. Solomon, in i06. 6d, t? nd 33s. bot- tles ; the latter contain four of the former, by which the purchaser saves nine shillings. Every genuine bot- tle has a stamp, which hears the Proprietors name and address, 44 Saml. Solomon, Liverpool,' 1 to imitate which is felony. The ABSTERGENT LOTION, for removing eruptions from the surface of the human body.—^ Pints 4*. 6d, Halfpints as. l) d. duty included, Also, The DETER- GENT OINTMENT, for old sores, & c. at 4s. ( jd. per b ax. Also, just published, price 3s A new Edition, with Additions, of A GUIDE TO HEALTH, in a variet of complaint, some of which are treated on under the following heads, vis. Advice to nervous patients, asthma, barren women, deficiency of natural strength, female complaints, gouty spasms in the stomach, hypochon- driac complaints, iosemal sinking, ls$ s or defect of me- mory, rheumatism, scurvy, scrotime, turn of life, vene- real disease, weakness iu youth, By S. SOLOMON London Gazette Extraordinary* FRIDAY, NOV. 27,' COLONIAL DEPARTMENT, DOWNING- STREET. NOV. 47, I8T2. CAPTAIN Fulton, aide de camp to Lieut. - Gen | Sir George Pre'vost, an iv eil late last night wjth. : a dispatch from that officer, addressed to Earl Ba- thurst, one of his Majesty's principal Secretaries of State, of which thefollowing is a copy. Head- Quarters., Montreal. October ! 2l,.(? f2. MY LORD— I have the satisfaction of reporting to your Lordship, that his Majesty's forces, aided by the iliilitia and Indians stationer on the Niagara frontier, have completely repelled a second attempt of the enemy to invade Upper Canada ; and that a victory has been gained which has left in our pos- session nine hundred of the American army. and their commander, Brigadier- General Wadsworth, who surrendered himself on the field of battle to Major General - heaffe. His Majesty and the country have to; deplore the loss of an able and most gallant officer in Major- General Brock, who fell early in llie battle at the head of the flank compa- nies of the49 » ti regiment, while nobly encourag- ing tlieur to sustain their position, in opposition to an infinitely superior force, until the reinforcement he bad ordered to advance to their support should arrive; ' For fa* thei particulars of : 1ns splendid at fair, I beg leave to refer \ ottr Lordship to Major General Sheaffe's report, heiewitli transmitted, I « lso transmit a general older 1 have just issued to the forces in the British American provinces on the occasion of this important success, as it contains a statement of t\ ie services rendered by all who had the good fortune to maintain on that day the fame of I lis Majesty's arms, and to convince our delud- ed neighbours th? t their superiority ill numbers cannot iriliinidate His Majesty's army, nor shake ttre fidellw' of his Canadian subjects. Not having received the returns of th?. killed and wounded o'n the tSth. nor that of the ordnance and stores captured fiqni the enemy, I am under the necessity of deferring sending them to your Lord ship until the next opportunity, when I also expect tf forward the. colours taken from the Americans, to be laid ai the feet of his Royal Highness the Prince Resent. Capt. Fulton, my aid- de- camp, will have the honour of delivering this dispatch to your Lord- ship. Me is very capable of affording such infor- mation as our Lordship may require respecting the : state of His Majesty's Canadian provinces.— Eight' companies of the Glengary Levy are in mo- tion to reinforce Upper Canada. 1 have the honour to be, & c. ( signed) GEORGE PREVOST, Commander of the Forces. [ Here follows Major General Sheaffe's Letter, giving a detailed account of the above gallant affair. And. Sir George Prevost's General Order, menu ming « lie names Itf tilt- Officers who distinguished themselves in the battle.] Imperial Parliament. HOUSE OF LORDS. WEDNESDAY. Nov 25. At twelve o'clock their Lordships assembled, and the Lords Commissioners being seated in their robes the Speaker attended by a number of members of the Commons wiis introduced hv th* Gentleman- Usher pr the Black Rod, and softer £< » ing through, the usual forms, spoke as follow* :—. " I do now in the name and on the behalf of the Commons of the United Kingdom, lav claim to their ancient and undoubted rights; especially, freedom of speech in debate ; exemption from ar- rest, and molestation for them, their families,. and servants; free access to the Royal Presence, when- ever occasion may require; and the most favoura- ble construction of their proceedings.'* The Lord Chancellor—" Mr. Speaker, we are commanded bv His Royal Highness, acting in the name and on the behalf of His Majesty, to inform) you that he dues most freely giant to his most faith- ful Commons, all those privileges and immunities which have been granted by any of his Royal An- cestors." Several Peers tool< the Oaths and their Seats, and the House adjourned, THURSDAY. The Lord Chancellor took- the Woolsack at a quarter before three o'clock, when a number oi Peers were sworn in. At four o'clock the House adjourned. HOUSE or COMMONS. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 25'. The Speaker took ( he Chair at twelve o'clock, and shortly after accompanied by members present went to the House of Lords to claim their rights and privileges—"-. see Lords). On their return* between three and four hun- dren members were sworn, and the House ad- journed. THURSDAY. The Speaker took the Chair, as soon as a suffi- cient number cf Members could be collected to make a House, which was not done until one o'clock. " The1 House then proceeded to swear in Members, and at four o'clock adjourned till one on Friday. ..,-•-• , . We are happy to state, iff contradiction to re- ports of an accession of His Majesty's disorder, that the King has beeis for some days in better health than at anv time for the last nine months. At half- past eight o'clock on Thursday night, the Prince Regent arrived in town, at Carlton- House, froin his visit in Norfolk and Suffolk. Jt is nowceitain that his Royal Highness wi.||. go to the House of Lords on Monday." The High Con- stable of Westminster on Thursday received orders from the Lord Steward of the Household, to be in attendance, with all the petty constables, amount- ing to about eighty, on that day, We understand the cream- coloured horses, which have been so long in training, are to be used on- the occasion. A certain number of the Yeomen of the Guard al- so have received ordeis t$ attend the Prince Regent to the House of Lords on Monday. \ . In relation to Lord Moira's recent appointment, there May have been some inaccuracy with respect to the exact words used on the occasion ; but the public mav rely upon it as an unquestionable fact, that his Lordship's appointment was not- only not suggested by . Ministers* but was. OBJECTED to In tlier. i; being marie by the Prince Regent himself, who would not li- ten " to the ohjw tion** of his con stitional advisers; but persevered in the appoint- ment, in OPPOSITION to their wishes. Defeat of the American Army — its General made Prisoner— the British General Brock, killed. The Motine sloop of war; arrived last evening at Portsmouth, from Quebec, with Captain Ful loft, Aid- de- Camp to General Prevost, charged wiih dispatches fiom that Officer to the Secretary ai War with which he anived in town at a late hour last night. The dispatches communicate the important intelligence of the defeat of the Ame- rican army, under General Wadsworth, in an at- tack made upon the army of General Brock, at Queenstown, on the Niagara frontier, on he morn- ing of the I3th of October. General Brock, we regret to sav, fell early in the action, in defending the post of CSneeostown, before bis tioops weie col- lected, and the enemy succeeded in taking the po- sition. The British forces, however, having been soon collected under General Sheaffe, the enemy were attacked with vigour and defeated, with the loss ol 9' H) prisoners, including their General. The amount of the killed and wounded had not been ascettamed. The whole of the British army did riot exceed the number of prisoners taken ; its loss is comparatively trivial. Shortly after the arrival of the dispatches last night, the substance was communicated in the following Bulletin to the Lord Mayor:— " Downing- street, Nov. 26, 1812. " MY LORD— 1 hive the honour to infoim your Lordship,| h<* t Captain Fulton has just at lived wiih dispatches troin Su Geo. Prevost, announcing the complete d. feat of the American Army on the iStli ult. in a second attempt 10 iuvade Upper Canada — one General Office, 900 men, one six- pounder, arxt one stand of colours, were taken, and the re- mainder1 of the enemy's force was eithei killed or ' Voundjed; rr'Fin' country has to regret the loss of Sir T. Brock, and of his Aid de- Camp, Lieute- nant Colonel Macdonald, who weie both killed previous to the commencement of the action, in the defence of a post winch was first attacked— in other respects the British loss was comparatively trifling " I have the honour to be, & c BATHURST. " To the Right Hon. Lord Mayor." ( A true Copy,) " GEO. SCHOLEY, Mayor." This Bulletin was posted early on Friday morn- ing 011 the front of the Mansion- house, and, about ten o'clock, the dispatches were published in an Extraordinary Gazette, the substance of which is contained in the above Bulletin. A vessel, we undeistand, has arrived from Os- tend, by which we shall probably receive some au- thentic intelligence, The letters she has brought aie expected to reach town ibis day. It is said, that before this vessel sailed, ihe 26th and 27' h Bullet- ins of the French Grand Army had appeared in the Moniteur, They state, that Bonaparte was con tinuing to direct the march of his army towards Poland, in order to establish it in winter quarters, and that the Russians had been repulsed, wrh great loss, in several attacks which they had made on ihe French rear, which was covered by the Viceroy of Italy, and Marshal Davoust. M or tier is staled to have delea ed the Russian force in the neighbour- hood of Moscow, to have blown up tile Kremlin, and to have joined the Grand Army on the 27th ultimo. The retreat is represented as conducted in perfect good order, and without any loss or embarrass- ment, and the troops ai « said to be in excellent condition.^ If, howevei, we had 110 information 011 the subject, the advanced stale of the season, and the known activity of rfte Cossacks, would be suffi- cient to induce us t" doubt the correctness of ihese assertions. The full extent of the privations ihe French, army has sustained, Bonapaite will cer iaitilv endravour o conceal as 1ong as possible fiom the people of France. We have not learned the dates oi ihe - Bulletins, but we understand iliat there aie 111 the Paris Journals accounts from the army 10 ihe Stli inst. which is later than these offi cial publications. It is said, that in revenge for tile destruction' of Moscow the French soldiers is wished to bum a. 1 the towns and villages through whiqh they passed, but that the humanity of the Emperor would not permit I It is stated that the French army, al ei; enjoying th<- repose of winter quarters, will be prepared to re- advance early in the spring. It is repotted that Parts Papers, containing the 20ih and 271I1 Bulletins, have been received by Go- vernment. We understand that government has resolved to gran no more licenses to American vessels foi carrying American or colonial produce to ihe Baltic, or cotton of any kind, except East Indian, to France. It is 5£" d also, thai the exportation of American produce generally, will be subject to such restrictions, as will nuke the citizens of the United - Sates sensibly feel the inconvenience oi their rashly assumed hostile, character. The vessel from Havre, the arrival of which we announced yesterday, brought, as we stated, no news. The papers and letters received by her are to the lSt!> instant, which is one day later than tire last arrival. J'hey state, that a great number of portable mills had been sent off to the army y. the north, and that orders bad been given for large supplies of winter clothing for the troops. Fiom thence it has been inferred, that Bonaparte, after having wintered on the frontiers of Polanp, which private letters state, he has reached, will open the campaign ill ' the spring with increased activity. But ihcie is no novelty at all iu this statement. The portable mills and the warm clothing were mentioned a mouth ago, and consequently thess circumstances do noi, in the slightest degree, re move the unceitainty iu which the late of Bona1 parte and of bfs army has been so long left bv the silence of, the Paris Papers, li would be also'itt- terestirig tiif kwV something of the Empress, and vsheibej aiiy measures; weife H^ kdi for hei safety, and that the King of Rome, in consequence of the late conspiracy, for the avowed purpose of chang- ing the succession 11 ' he throne, ihus nipping the Napoleon dynasty ill the bud But upon these subjects, which must be well known in Paris, the papers observe the same stile as upon the late military operations ' n lie North, of which they aie presumed to be pet fectly igno- ant. The Frolic, of 18 guns, Capt. Whinvates, we fear, has been taken by an American frigate, after a severe action *> i three hours. The House of Lords is expected to produce a most brilliant spectacle on Monday, in a crowded circle, consisting of the Peers in their robes wiih the Peeresses and their daughters, and numbers of " iher Ladies, in full dress. Great interest has been made by Ladies of the highest fashion for places; and it is expected that this opening Will be the grandest... that has taken place formally years." ' .. Theie was a report yesterday that the Marquis of Wellington had tendered his resignation, but we have not been able to trace iv to any certain source. ' It is somewhat- curious th^ t a Mr. PEPPER is one of the Serjeants at MACE who is to artend the Prince Regent on Monday to the House of Lords, tha a Mr. CLOVES is also of the same number. We ho^ e ( he Regent will leave some of these SPICES beh nd, as they will enable the pub- lic to RELISH the long Debates with which we are threatened yi Parliament. NOTICE. The, Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty having (• epresehted th the Committee for managing ( lie siiif. i irs. of Lloyd's. ( Ilat Masters of merchant vessels are ex tremely inattentive to the signals made nt the signal stations, to apprise them of enemy's cruisers being mi the coast; ( Ire Committee request, agreeable to the xrggesliuns rrf their Lordships, that owners of ships will give directions to their Masters, to pav the strictest at tention to all signals made from the signal stations; and further to desire, that running ships, or ships separating frrrm convoy. homeward bound, will rendezvous at Fal- mouth, or Spithead. for convoy up Channel, and on no' consideration pass Falmouth without protection, as re- commended by their Lordships to ( he Committees of ( lie different trades, in November, I8tn. t " Should it be impracticable for vessels to. reach Falmouth rtr . Spithead, on account of easterly winds, the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty recommend, that ( tiev put iuto any of ihe intermediate ports, or even into Scilly, and there wait for convoy. " JOHN BENNETT, jun. w Lloyds, Nov. S3, 1812." The Prince Regent did not return to town yes terday, but he is expected this day. It is generally understood in the Court Circles, that" he will d liver the Speech, 011 the opening the business of the Session on Monday, in person,; and as further evidence of his intention to visit Parliament on that day, eight beautiful young cream- coloured horses were exercised last morning, in the Court- yard of St. James's Palace. It is thence inferred he will go in state from St. James's, and not from Carlton- house. The Serjeants at Mace, and otliei officers. employed in the ceremony and procession on > th> occasion of His Majesty going ; o Parlia. ment also received orders yesterday to hold them- selves in readinees for next Monday, and those of them. who reside in the country, weie directed tin Tuesday, by letter, to same effect. It is under- stood, that the 27th of December will be last day in the House of Commons for receiving private Petitions; and weare also assured, that Parliament will rise on the 20th of December and adjourn to the 1st of February. RUSSIAN SOLDIER. — Peter the Great, at an in- terview with the Kings of Denmark and Poland, hearing them boast of the superiority of their sol- diers, instead of disputing the point with them, proposed ai; experiment, which was iinmediatelv assented to, and which was, to order a grenadier to jump out of a third floor window. — The King of Denmark tried the extrerfment on one of his bravest and most loyal soldiers, who, on his knee, refused compliance. The King of Poland waved the trial altogether, conceiving it to be hopeless, when Pe- ter ordered one of h's soldiers the least promising that could be picked our, to descend the window. The soldier merely Crossed hiirtself, touched his hat according to form, boldly inarched to ihe win- dow, and had alreadv one of his legs out, when the Emperor stopped him, and told him he was satis fied The Kings were astonished, and each in ide the soldier a present of 100 ducats, requesting Peter to promote him. The Czar answered that lie would do so to oblige them, but not to reward the soldier; for ail Ins soldiers would do as much, and by rewarding them in ihe'same way he would have 110 soldiers at all. The individual superiority of the Russian soldier cannot be doubted by those who are in anv degree acquainted wiih his charac- ter. The habits of his life arc such, thai there is 110 soldier in the world whose wants are fewer, and who can bear fatigue and the hardships of war with equal fortitude. He can brave hunger, thirst, weather, want of rest, unusual toils, and extraor- dinary privations, to the utmost and almost incre- dible strength of the physical powers of man. It is by no means an uncommon thing for a Russian soldier to march three days and three, nights almost without interruption, engage the enemy immedi atelv, fight again for as long a period of time, and come off victorious. To die in battle, he thinks is a straight road to heaven; death, therefore wliicn is ihe only enemy which could make him shriuk from combat, is the very one whom he seeks < 0 encounter, and who, so far fiom being an object of fear to him is that of a joyful expectation of a glorious reward hereafter. BELLINGHAM .— There are two or three circum" stances relating 10 the assasin of Mr. Perceval, which are not generally known, and. we give them 011 tire best authority.' Ai his dissection, when his head was severed from his body, his heart continued to beat for full 20 minutes Nothing is to be inferred from this fact, but that lie was a man of ( lie most vehement spirits. The heart of a shark has been known to exhibit pulsation for several hours after its death The further particu- lars thai remain to be noticed, are, that a Gentleman present it this operation, offered fifty guineas for his right arm, and * ben that was necessarily refused, lie proposed to give five guineas for his fore finger It is not easy 10 account for this curious enthusiasm, for no suspicion of a desire to make money hy. au exhibition of these relics, could possibly obtain. Had this be. n - the case, the riddle would have required no OEdipus to * solve it: hut even then it would have been a silly cost t. i have incurred, for any oilier arm or finger would just as well have imposed on " the most thinking peo- ple;" a> witness the men who got many pounds by shewing, it a shilling a piece, the VERY DOG that lately left his dead master ( rt go and inform his family ai Richmond of his death, when the deceased is known 10 have hail NO dog with him at the time. A matter of this sort was carried still further some years ago, for a fellow in ihe country actually shewed, 111 so much a head ( if we may use the term without offence), the very fork that belonged to the knife with which . Mar- garet Nichilson attempted the life of his Majesty. If the Corsican and bis cut- throats are obliged to go without their DINNERS, they will at least have their DESERTS Ford the bruiser took the1 benefit Af clergy, on Mon- day last, bv whatsis technically termed, in the milling school, SWISHING A sweep's daughter, ( he cuvy of Is. lington beauties. The bride looked enchanting, in an elegant - spangle mob cap, and a broad lace mode cloak. FELONS EXTRAORDINARY — There are at present confined in Durham gaol, a prisoner for felony, at the age of 111 years: another nearly 90; and a female, pos- sessed of | 5 « , 6ool. for stealing an article uot worth more than I8d.!!£ Ever since the discovery of the Gunpowder Plot, when Guy Faux meant to blow up the Parliament House, it has been the custom, 011 the first day of the Session, for certain Officers to examine the cellars un- der the House, and- ascertain that all is right. Ac cordingly,; at eleven o'clock, on Tuesday morning; Lord Gwydir, the officiating Great Chamberlain of England ; sir Thomas Tyrwhitt, ( he Usher of the Black Rod ; Mr. Curtis, Exon of ( he Yeomen of ihe Guard ; ami twelve Yeomen of ( he Guard, attended at the House of Lords to examine the premises. For this purpose, the table of the House of Peers was removed, the trap door under it was taken up, and the passages underneath wrre closely inspected. They also inspect- ed the vaults mder the House of Commons, which are filled with excellent wines, of which i'le inspectors tasted, that they might be sure they were nut gun- powder. We are frequently called on to admire the the de- vices and sign., adopted by shopkeepers and others, to designate their trades and ailract public attention. The following Appears pre- eminently to challenge dis- tinction:— Over a, tobacconist's shop in Westminster is a board, 011 wtiich are painted three hands, holding a pinch of SNUFF, a PIPE. and a QUID of tobacco: aud underneatly is written this delicious couplet:— " We THREE is engaged in' ONE cause J I SNUFFS, I SMOKIES, I CHAWS?" NOTICE TO CREDITORS, THE Trustees ( actihg linder a deed of ASSIGN- ' MEN made BV NATHANIEL CHANDLER, of Cripplegate, M the parish of Horsham, in the county of Sussex, Shopkeeper, for liie benefit of his Creditors) will attend at the Swan Inn, Horsham, 011 Friday even- ing. ( be 18th of December; in order to make a diviT dend under such trust deeds; ahd all persons indebted to ihe estate of ( he said Nathaniel Chandler, arc hereby desired forthwith to pay the amounts of the ir respective debts to Mr Harry Lanham, Horsham; or Clayton and Hide, of New Shoreham. TO MILLERS AND OTHERS, ~ With immedist^ fcosscssiou, TO BE DISPOSED OF BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, A POST WINDWILL, with Stable, close, and iV granary adjoining, desirably situate iu Winchel sea, and now in full trade, Fi. r particulars enquire of Mr, Robert Clark, the pro- prietor. PATCHAM PLACE FURNISHED. TO BE LETT, For FIVE YEARS. with immediate possession. THE Mansion- House, called PATCHAM- JL PLACE, with ihe furniture and effects therein, and ihe offices, yards, garden, pleasure ground, and several parcels of rich meadow and pasture land ad- ioinmgr, containing, iu the whole. 3RI\. OR. 3HP. eligi- b y - 1 urate at Patcham, tie rr ihe great road from Lon- don to Brighthelmston, and now occupied by the pro-, prietor*. Distance from Brighthelmstone three miles; arid ffom London 5" miles. • • Apply personally, or by letter, post paid, to Mr. Stephen Wood, builder. Brighthelmston. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT. ALL, t. hose two MESSUAGES O& UTENE- .. MENTS,, Cooper's Shop, buildings, two gardens well stocked uTih fruit trees, plot of ground and pre miS^ n,- rontaining by estimation, altogether, one acre, more *> r less, situate lying and being, at Hankham- Street, in tUf parish of Westham. in the county ,,' f Sus. prietor, and hi- undertenants. The premises are freehold, well situated, and calcu- lated for the carrying 011 most kind of trades. For particulars, nod treaty for the purchase, applica tion to be made to Mr. Manser; or Mr. Martin, of Bat tie. WORTHING, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. WHITE and SON,' On the Premises, ( Under an execution of the Sheriff of Sussex,) Oil Monday the 71I1 of December, 18U, and three fol- lowing days, ALL the modern HOUSHOLD FURNITURE, Linen, China. Glass, and valuable fixtures, of Mr GEORE_ WHITE, at the top of High street; Comprising six lofty four post and field bedsteads, with handsome chintz, cotton, nod dimity furnitures; • even prime bordered goose and oilier feather beds palliasses • prime hair ar. d flock mattresses ; ditto Wit ney blanket-, counter anes, and quilts ; handsome chintz murine, and scarle' drapery contains, fringed, wiih black and gold pole cornices; Brussels and Kidderminster carpets to plan; stairs ditto and wires; hearth rugs, baizes, handsome chimney and pier glasses, chest of drawers, dressing tables, bason stands, and cabinets ; several pair sheets and linen : set of six and two elbow mahogany . chairs, in satin hair sealing, finished with gilt mouldings ; mahogany sideboard w ith celleret drawer: dining, card, tea, and Pembroke tables; ja- panned and stained chairs; elegant japanned plate warmers : sets of trays and urns; Wilkes's Encyclpoe dia Londinensis, lo volume., in boards; set of maho gany knife cases, and ivory handle knives and forks; capital range, wiih boiler, oven, & c. Register. Rumford, and Pantheon ssoves, fixtures, high guards, and eliptic brass fenders ; polished steel fenders, excellent kitchen requisites, & c. & c. together with ( he STOCK IN TRADE of IRON MONGERY, general, assortment of brass work, new stoves, fenders, fire ;' irons, hard plated goods, locks, joints, tin ware,& c Also, all the Unmanufactured Stock in the Smith- and Braziers Shops, iron, & c. consisiiog of bar iron, half round ditto, casement, rod, chest plate, and other iron, cast ditto ; general assortment of tools, hellows, forge backs, cast iron troughs, anvils, vices, box pins,' beck', irons, tongs," hammers, and sledges, rod tools, rough' ditto, patent and other gig springs, steel and iron hooping. Pantheon, Register, and Rumford stoves, and stove metal, old lead, copper and brass, fancy cast iron pannelling : scales, ropes, mid weights, lathes, mid tools, stork and ,' ies. wheels and axles, iron hack, patent pre servers and springs , extensile assoitnient of brazier's tools, & c. Clever Horse for gig or saddle. A Gig with patent preservers, cushions, & c. complete, aud harness for ditto, a strong ditto, without preservers, a cart, sad die and bridle, and other effects. The Houshold Furniture will be sold tile first day, aud the Stock will follow immediately after. The Sale to begin each day at eleven o'clock. Catalogues will be issued immediately, and maybe had at ihe principal Inns iu the adjacent Market Towns, place of sale, and of Messrs, White and Son, North street, Chichester; or High.- street, Arundel. FOR COLDS, RHEUMATISMS, & c. & c. DR. JAMES'S ANALEPTIC PILLS from their tendency ( o open ihe pores jtnd promote ill the natural secretions, one the best remedy for colds, rheumatisms, slight fevers, and all disorders which arisa from obstructed perspiration They are equally exec lieu I for head achs, indigestions, and for gouty, bilious, and other complaints of the stomac and bowels, too often the consequence of free- living. As a family medicine lliey haue no equal ; and they are par- ticularly convenient for travellers, as they do not re- quire any 1: 011 tini nu'iil. Sold only by F Newbery and Sons, in St. Paul's Church yard, London ; but as many persons mistake ihe house, they are desired to observe that Number is 4f>, on the coach way, four doors from Cheapside. To l.) e had also of Messrs. Newbery's agents iu the coun- try. Dr. MILLER's RESTORATIVE NERVOUS CORDIAL and PILLS A RE decidedly the most healing and strength- i V ening Medicines that have been offered to the public scrutinity, they are unrivalled in their qualities to rtiifVe and restyre the consumptive, those that are afflicted with nervous disorders, and, indeed, the grand specific for" mental or bodily weakness ; ihty are suc- cessfully applied 10 voting persons unwell, particularly from the age of fourteen to twenty years, also in ( lie decline of life, the use of ( hem is of the greatest im- portance. For convincing proofs of the same', see one of the books, that are iu possession of the undermentioned Agents, which contain numerous certificates of cores actually performed ill the county of Kent and Sussex, by these Medicines. The Cordial is in bottles at 4s 6d. each, duty in eluded. There is a great saving by purchasing a lis. bottle, and with each bottle- is given a book of direc- tions aud advice. The Restorative Pills, which are re- commended to he taken with the Cordial, are 2s. 9d. per box. The Nervous Cordial, Antiscorbutic Drops and Worm destroying Sugar Cakes, & c. may be had of the follow- ing persons, viz. ARTHUR LEE, School Hill, Lewes; Battle, J. Cuthbert Hastings. J. Norton Bexhill, T Wedd Heathfield, J. Ellis Burwash, G. Children Horsham, T. Mann Brighton, Mas Gregory Lamberhurst, R Foster Cuckfield, J, M'George Lewes, J. Davey, chemist Dallington, J, Pardon Lsndfield, W. Durrant Ditcheling, J. Browne Maresfield, J. Maynard Eastbourne, T. Baker Rye, M. Coleman E Grinsted, Palmer & Son . Cook & Son,' druggists Edenbridge, W- Corke Sandhurst, J* Beach. .. • R. Parsons : TunbridgeWells, J. Sprange Groombridge, T. Killick Uckfield, J. Pooknell Goudhurst, J- Couchman Udimore, R, Chester Hailsham. H. Waters Wadhurst, W. Noakes Hartfield, Mrs. Morphew Wittersham, J. Wood Dr. Miller Continues to give hit adtice iu particular cases, at Mereworth, as usual. VALUABLE FREEHOLD FARM. WITH EX CELLENT FARMING' BUILDINGS, PEM- BURY, KENT. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION. 4 , By Messrs. HOGGART and PHILLIPS; At the Auction Mart, 011 Tuesday, December 15, at twelve o'clock, 111 one lot. PASTHEAP FARM sitnate on the Hastings- road from London, n ar-( l » e ,36th mile stone, six miles from Tunbridge, three from the Wells, aud 15 from Sevenoaks consisting of about " ' ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY ACRES of prodigious fine arable aid pasture land, a large pro- portion in hops, filbert plantations, am) orchard, witli an abundance of fine marl upon the estate, and 111 the highest state of cultivation; with a comfortable farm residence, numerous out buildings, aud excellent barns, entirely new- built; in ihe iKrnpatinu oiPihc proprietor, Mr. Brattle, who will give early pn. 5ey. i10n. The farm is estimated as worth 111 least the . sunt of jj I. per annum. - May be viewed, and particular's bad V. 5 days prior < 6 the sale, at Ihe Sussex Tavern,. Tonbridge Wells ; Rose au(^ Crown, Tonbridge ; Crown, Sevenoa^ is ; Bell. Brom- ley ; fit ( he Auction Mart; aitrl Hoggart and Phillips, Si. Broad street. Royal Exchange, wUdse a plan of the estate iuiiy be seen, — T PETWORTH, SUSSEX. * ' TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION. By Messrs. WILKINSON PERRY, O11 the Premise-, the Half . Moon Inn, at. Petworth, on Friday,- the Inli' day of December next, ( hy order of • ttw Assignees of Mr. Thos. Poulter, a'" bankrupt; ua- ^ lewMhutijitistybv private Contract,' THE genuine HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, INN, together wiih the stock of wiue* a 114 tlr( uor., po, t. chaises; horses, & c. Catalogues t > lie had on the premises^ and of Messrs. ; Wilkinson aud Perry, Auctioneers, Moor Fields, Lon- don. - STRAYED; ^ * From off the grounds of Mr. . Josias Bonnick, Waldron, Sussex, 011 Thursday, the lofli of November i-. t TWO. four year old GELDINGS, each about fifteen hands high, of the saddle ' kind. One a black, wiih a blown muzzle, black legs, and a very small Star in his forehead, lias both knees broken, aud switch tail. The other, a bay Gelding, wiih a white iiiniV, and tin- off eye a wall one, the . wher lately iu* jurcd by a b te from anotner horse, and a switch tail. Whoever wiii bring ihe sa. d Gelding- tds. Mr. Bonnick aforesaid, shall be handsomely rewarded f6' r" lheir trou- ble, ANTIATTRITION. THE Patent Composition, which prevent the effect, of friction, in Steam and 01- her Engines, in Mills, Machinery, and Carriages of every dts rip. tion; which does a. v « y the use of all complex and ex. pensive mechanism lu wheels, & c. Sold in boxes, _ s. 6d. 5s. o'd. Ins. fid. One Guinea, aud Two Guineas each. One of the smallest boxes cbniaiiM a quantity suffi- cient In last a chariot or post chai- e twelve months- and, after ihe wheels are primed will! the composition, they may be used daily, and will run at least six months without having occasion to take them off, or ( 0 a- rply any tiling el » e to ( In- axle trees. The Com- position is to be used in the same proportion fa- all other kind, of work. Sold, whole- ate and* retail, by Messrs! Brown and Mawe, No. 143, Strand, ( near Somerset House,) Lon- don; and by Mr W. STUARD'; Ironmonger, Lewes. N. B. Directions mil he found upon each box, « hich are signed William Bellamy. FROM INDIA. Under the Patronage ofthair Royal Highnesses the PRINCESS OF WALES, WO DUKE OF SUSSEX, MACASSAR OIL FOR' THE HAIR. To. Messrs. ROWLAND I(„, i SON, Proprietors of the MACASSAR OIL. THE virtues of this Oil, extracted from a tree JL in the Island of Macassar in the East Indies, are far beyond eulogium. for encreasing the growth of hair even on bald places, to a beautiful length and thickness, preventing it falling oft'or changing colour, to the , latest period of life, strengthening the. curl, bestowing an in. estimable gloss and scent, rendering , lie hair inexpressi- bly attracting; nourishing it after sea bathing, travel- ling in hot climates, violent exercises, & c. for which it possesses admirab'e qualities, promotes ihe growth a whiskers, eye brows,& c In fine, ii is ihe first produ tion in the world for restoring and beautifying the hai of Ladies, Gentlemen, and Children. Such celebrity has it attained, that it is daily honoured with the sane tions of Royalty, Nobility, Gentlemen of ihe Navy, Ar my, the Faculty, aud public at large. It i. innoxious, extremely pleasant in use, and suited to all climate*._ Price 8s. Gd. Ins. 6d. and one guinea each Sold wholesale and retail by the proprietors Rowland aud Son, Kirby street, Hatton- Garden London ; and by special appointment, by Mr. W. Lee, Printer, Lewes; Gregory, Lamin, Saunders, Phillpson, Mrs. Howard, aud nt the Libraries, Brighton; Binsted, Chichester ; Wyatt, Little Hampton ; and by all Perfumers and , Me. dicine Venders, iu every town throughout the Empire. Beware of servile imitators, the genuine Macassar Oil is signed on the label in red ink A. Rowland and Son," ' of whom may be had, a most important discovery, un- der the august patronage of Her Royal Highness the DUCHESS OF YORK, also sanctioned by his Excellency the DUKE DEL INFANTADO, and many families of high distinction ALSANA EXTCACT, o.- the Abys- sinian Botanical Specific, which surpasses till European preparation's for eradicating all the disorders of the TEETH and GUMS, and renderiu" them , extremely beautiful, imparts a beautiful fragrance ( o ihe Breath, and immediately expels- the Tooth Ach. Its properties are sanctioned hy the opinions of the most eminent Physicians 1 u Great Britain, France, Italy, and through- out Europe, and of the late celebrated John Hunter, Prepared and sold . at 10*. 6d. per bottle, and small bottle 4s. 6d. each; also, the ALSANA AROMATIC POWDER, for cleaning th Teeth, at 2,. gd. , he box, by' Rowland aud Son, and by all their Agents 9s abve* CORN EXCHANGE, Nov. if- Our Wheat market ibis day was very thinly supplied, arid remains full as dear. Oats are from ,4s. to..> s. dearer, the arrivals of this week not answering the expectation of the buyers, who have been holding off for some time, waiting a better supply. We had a good deal of Barley iu to- day, which declined in price - 2s. per quarter. Malt is dull of sale. In other kinds of grain no alteration; Wheat 90s. 100s. 10.5s. Tick Beans - 82s. 86s. Fine ditto 129s. 140s. Old Ditto • IIOs. « Rye - - - 7fts. 80s. Oats - - v- aCs. 40s. Barley • - 60s. 60s. Poland ditto - 46s. 50 » . Malt - - 92s. 102s. I Potatoe ditto -*- s White Peas lrins. 110a. I Rape seed - C6I. ? ol. Grey Peas - 76s. 80s. Fine Flour 105s. 110s. Beans - - 0() s. 00s. I Seconds - P'iOS. 105 » p SMITHFIELD MARKET. S This day's market had a middling supply of different kinds of cattle. Pork sold at last price ; Beef, Mut- ton, and Veal, aro cheaper: and ihe trade f « > r the most part, was uot very brisk. The sales in. the; Haymarket were not lively- Hay and Straw obtained last price. ; Clover has fallen in price — The undermentioned prices aud numbers are- a correct statement -- Beef - 4s. Od. to ijs, Od, Mutton - 4s. 4d.. to £ s. Od. Lamb - os. Od. to ns. . od. Veal - 5s.' O. d. to C- od ; Pork - 5s. Od. to ( is. 8d,. HEAD OF CATTLE THIS DAY, I Beasts - - - ' fego f Sheep and Lambs - 4,200 Calves f - il(> .-" Postscript. From Saturday's London Gazette. ACOLONIAL DEPARTMENT. DISPATCH, of which the following is an ex- tract, has been received from Lientenant- General Sir George Prevost, hart, addressed to the Earl Bathurst , one Of His Majesty's principal Se- cretaries of State, dated Montreal, October 17, 1812. I have the honour to inform your Lordship, that the forces composing the cordon of defence against the approach of the enemy in this neigh- bourhood, have moved into their respective can- tonments, in consequence of the inclemency of the season. The cantonments that I have selected for- the* troops do not remove them considerably from their original position, and they are calculat- ed afford equal convenience for the rapid concen flat ion - of the force under Major- General De Rot- tenburg, • The latest intelligence froth Detroit represents every thing in its immediate neighbourhoods quiet — and reports Colonel Proctor's having detached a small force of British regulars " and militia to Fort Wayne, - to sate the American force therein, invested by the Indians. ! ? On the Niagara frontier both parties were acting on the defensive. Admiralty- Office, November 28i 1812. Admiral Sir Thomas Duckworth, Commander- - in - Chief of His Majesty's ships and vessels at. New- foundland, has transmitted to John Wilson Cro- ker, esq ; a list of thirty- three American vessels detained, and two English vessels ( taken by Ame- rican privateers) recaptured, by the squadion Under his command. BANKRUPTCIES SUPERSEDED. Thomas Milliard, Hunston, Sussex, mealman.— John Walker, Broadway, Rotherhilhe. BANKRUPTS. Henry Landen, Billiter- lane, wine and spirit- meichant -. lames Childs, Billiter- lane, wine and apirti- me chant George Dicken, Old Jewry, wine merchant. Isaac Pes, Princes street. Red Lion• eqiia'fr. Carpenter.— Thos. Andrews, Church- Passage, Cateaton- street, Blackwell- hall- factor— Henry Brown, Wycomb- Marsh, Bucks, founder, dumber and dealer— Robert Knapton, Nicholas- lane, Lombard- street, bill- broker— Richard Pratt; Liverpool, druggist—. Joseph Cohen, New Bond- street, bioker— Thomas Marshall, Louth, Lincoln James Horsier Rackliffe, Stockport, Chester Thomas Layland, Ashton under line, Lancaster, grocer— John Sharr « jls, Manchester, dealer John Abrahall, N" l » - street, merchant John H" hsmt, Deal, Kent, linen- draper— Dan. Fowler, and Alfred Anstie. Graeechurch- street, merchant Ann Brentnall and William Cross, Derby, grocers John Piatt, Kensington Graved Pitts, hay and straw salesman Daniel Clark, Newington Butts, Sur- rey, coach- maker— John Jones, Staverton, Wilis, clothier John Maegee, Hull, linen draper—— John Thomas, Ashsted, Warwick, dealer in timber and Coals John Harry, King's Caple, Hereford, dealer in cattle John Conway and Thomas Da- vidson, Liverpool, merchants—- Emanuel James, Portsmouth, grocer Thomas Roche, White- Drory- lane, viettttfflel1'—- William George Gray, Ivev- lane, London, warehouseman— William Venning, Milk street,. Cheapside, silk- , manufacturer— Sainuel Holme's, While Horse, Fet- ter lane, hotel- keeper— John Coleman, Islington, money- scrivener— George ' Do Bois, London Wall, merchant — Alexander Hunter, Glasgow, merchant George Baines;, Westbury, Wills, woolstapler Thomas Hayman and William Croft, Honduras- street, merchants Charles Giles, Bristol, com- mon- carrier. TWENTY- SEVENTH BULLETIN OF THE GRAND ARMY., Vereia, October 27 On the 21 » t, Prince Poniotowski marched upon Ve- rena. The 23d the army was about to follow this move- ment ; but in the afternoon we learned thai the enemy hail qn'ntcil his intrenched camp, and was on its march to the little town of Malcaroslavilz. It was found ne- restary to march after him, and obstruct his inten- tions. The Viceroy received Orders to inarch. Delzon's divisions arrived on the 23d, at six in the evenini, on the lefi bank, look possession of the bridije sod rauied it to be repaired. In the night between tlie, 23d and 24lb, the Russian division arrived in the town, and took possession of the heights on the right bank, which are extremely advantageous, On the - 24th at day break, iheiiattlecommenced. During this time the enemy's army appeared quite entire, and took a position behind the town ; the divisions Delzon, Broos- • icr, and the Italian guard, were successively engaged. This engagement does the greater honour to the Vice- roy arid the 4th oops of the army. Two thirds of the enemy's army were engaged to maintain this position ; but tliis was in vain, for lire town was taken a* well as the heights. The enemy retreated so precipitately that he was obliged to throw twenty pieces of cannon into the river. Towards night Marshal Prince Eckmuhl . debouched with his corps, and all the army wa » ; i « 4mt' tie wttVits artillery on the 26th, lir the portion which the enemy occupied the li'i^ ht before-^ a The Emperor moved his h^ ai^ quarters on the- 24th io lire village of Ghorodnia. At seven in the morning, ( i, ono Cossack, who had stepped iiitO"%. woo< l, made' ; a general hurra in the rear of his position, and t* iok tlx pimps of cannon, which were pstked. The Duke of Istria set off a gallon with all the horse guards. This • horde was sabred, brought, back, and tbr<> » » into the river— tire artillery it had taken was recovered, and se- veral of his waggons were captured ; tjoo. of these Cos* tacks were killed, wounded, or taken; 3U n^ n- of the guardu were woiinded. and three killed. The General r, f Division, Count Rapp, had a horse killed under him, The intrepidity of which this General has given so ma try proofs, is shewn on every occasion, At th. e com meiicrfnent of the charge, tire Costack officers called guard, which they remembered ( MUSCA DINS DE ' PARIS), Parrs Dainties. The Major- General of Dra- '^ jroons, Letort, distinguished himself. At eight o'clock order was re- established. ;•" The Emperor marched to Malcaroslaritz, reconnci tred ill* position , of the enemy, and ordered an altai k forthe'next morning, but in lire night the enemy rp treated. Prince Eckmuhl followed him for six hours The Emperor then let him go, and directed the move- ment upon Vereia. On the 26lh head quarters were at Borowsk, and the S7th at Vereia Prince Eckmuhl is to night at Borowsk; the Duke of Elehingen at Mojaisk. • It is beautiful weather, the roads are excellent; it i » the end of airtumn this weather willMast eight days longer, arid at that period we shall liavy arrived a, I our ne « position. , - In the battle of Malcaroslavitz, tire Italian guard di « .„ tfnguished itself. I took lire position'- « id maiutaiiifd Its- The General Baron ' Delzous, a toiiHiguisiied K) Office was killed with three balls. Our loss is i. 5o., tttieu killed - or wouvded— ihul of the oiejisy is b or 7I11W). We found on the field i- f battle l, 7" UU Russiaut, aiutjng. t whomjwere i, uin rrA i, tiits, drfafed in grey jacket , ttav- ing luictly nrvtd two njonths. , . { . .. The old Russtan infant' y > sdesiroy e « J ; they would \ iave Do couWAewe in » t for Ike nviujertfus reiuforcemeutp ot Cossacks recently arrived from the Don. Well inform- ed persons assure us, that iii the Russian infantry the first rank only is composed of soldiers, and that the second and third ranks are filled with recruits and mili- tia. and who. notwithstanding the promise made them are incorporated. The Russians had three Generals killed. General Count Pino was slightly wounded. LONDON, . SUNDAY) HOUSE OF LORDS, ( FRIDAY) The Lord Chancellor took the Woolsack, before three o'clock, when the customary; oaths were, ad- ministered to twelve Peers. Ninety- five Peers have taken the Seats.— Adj. HOUSE OF COMMONS, ( FRIDAY) It was a quarter past two o'clock before a House could be made up. The Speaker then took the Chair, and the Members who presented themselves were sworn in until half- past four o'fclock, when the House adjourned. All the uncertainty in which the fate of Buonaparte, and the. destruction of his army was involved, is now completely removed, by the arrival of Paris Papers to the 25th instant, containing the Twenty- sixth and Twenty- se- venth Bulletins. The latter of these docu- ments, which we have given at length, is dated Vereja, the 27th of October, which is only one day later than the Russian Official Re- ports, transmitted by' Lord Cathcart— Marshal Ney was 011 the 27th at Moshai^ e rind Buona- parte at Vereja, a little to the southward of it. Vereja is the place stated in the Russian accounts to have been so gallantly taken by the corps under Dorochow, who had been de- tached by Kutusow to cut off- the communica- tion on that point in the rear of the' French army. This attempt, if ever it succeeded, « e now find was only temporary, as it thus ap- pears that the French were, at this latter date, at Mojaisk, in full retreat along the road by which they advanced to Moscow. It is 110 doubt a great distance from Moshaisk to the frontiers of Poland, and many casualties might happen on the way; but here the Paris Papers will not allow us to entertain any hopes, as they contain intelligence from the army, of the 6th and 7th which state that the retreat of the French was continued in ' the most per- fect order, and that Buonaparte enjoyed per- fect health and spirits, and w. as expected on the 8th at Smolensko. Notwithstanding this boast of perfect order, much severe fighting appears to have taken place. One buttle is mentioned, in which he acknowledges a loss of 1,500 killed and wounded, but the time or circumstances are not mentioned. All the spe- culations on the retreat of Buonaparte are thus at an end. The Paris papers also contain offi- cial Military Reports . from • Spain, giving an account of the raising of the siege of Burgos, and of the retreat of the allies. They are not of later date than Lord Wellington's last; dispatches. It is stated that there was a severe action on the 23d, in which the Marquis of Welling- ton was personally in great diJu^ er. Baffarelli is the Commander in Chief. His. . head- quar- ters were on the 3d, at. Burgos. A Corunna Mail arrived on Saturday morn- ing, with letters and papers to the 14th inst. They contain intelligence from the Marquis of Wellington, dated the 4th instant, which is one day later than his Lordship's dispatches. He remained at Rueda. The Twenty- sixth Bulletin of the French army is dated Borowsk, October 23 ; it details! the re- treat of Buonaparte from Moscow, and as usual, claims the advantage in every affair ' which took place between the ' French and Russians. Before the evacuation of Moscow was carried into effect, tire Kremlin was mined and blown up by the com- mand of the Duke of Istria; at two o'clock on the 23d of September, the arsenal, barracks, ma- gazines, all were destroyed. The Emperor rec- kons upon marching 011 the 24th to gain the Dwi- na, and taking a position which will bring him to within 80 leagues of St. Petersburg^ and Wilna ; a double advantage ; that is to say, . 2t) marches nearer his means and his object. . The weather is stated to be as fine as in France, and the country as rich as that of France and Ger- many. , The above Bulletin is of too great a length for our limits this week. LEWES, NOV. 30, 1312 At a Meeting of the Grand Officers of the Grand Lodge of Freemasons, convened on the 13th inst. by command of His Royal Highness the Duke of SUSSEX, M. W. Dep. Grand Master, it was resolved, that the Right Hon. the EARL of MOIRA, A., G. M: who is about to proceed as Governor- General to India, die invited to partake of a Massive Dinner, iu Grand Lodge assemW^ ilj;, previoij § irjt'o his ex- pected embarkation. The resolution has been made ' known, to the noble Earl-, who Has in consequence signified his acceptance of the in- vitation ; and" the festival has been accordingly fixed for Wednesday, the 13tli ( lay of Janua- ry next. His Lordship's farewel address will", 110 doubt, be highly gratifying to the Brethren present; but his zeal for the cause, and his ability to conduct it, will Tender his absence a great loss to the society. Last Thursday Lord and Lady, Hampden arrived at their seat at Glynd Place, near this town, to the , great joy of the poor of that and the neighbouring parishes, A plan is forming for the establishment of parochial. schools iii this county, for the instruc- tion of poor children, according to the new mode of education ; and such as may feel in- clined to encourage the undertaking, we beg leave to refer to the Sussex National Society Advertisement, in the front page of this Paper. Silver currency is again become intolerably " scarce. - It is with the greatest difficulty change can be obtained for a one pound note, to the great inconvenience, and oftentimes loss of the retail trader. What is become of all the bank dollars, and three- shilling tokens that have been, from1 time to time, issued for the accommodation of. the public ? The former, we are told, are hoarded, under the silly idea that an authoritative advancement of value, will soon take place, dnv- coTiseqaeiStse Of the high price of bullion. " A Bible Association is about to-. be" esta?' blished in this town, of which every person subscribing one penny, or more, weekly, is to be accounted a member; and -' thus" ( say the promoters of the establishment) " chil- dren, servants, and all others, may have the high pleasure of contributing their mite to the wants of their neighbours, and to the spread of the Bible throughout the world."— This promised pleasure certainly presents a novelty, but its easy purchase will, no doubt, cause it to be eagerly embraced ; and " however highly the pleasure may be estimated by anticipation, we feel no hesitation in saying, that it will never be diminished by reflection. The dissemination of the holy Scriptures is a praise- worthy un- dertaking, regardless of the means used for its extension, for the Bible cannot be too univer- sally read ; it is the book of books ( as David said of Goliah's sword) there is none like that.— Mens books with worthless chaff are stor'd, GOD'S SCRIPTURES golden grains afford; Reject the chaff; and spend thy pains In gleaning up these golden grains. A General Meeting for the consideration of the subject, is to be held this evening, at half past six o'clock. We are happy in stating, that no weather could have proved more favorable to the impor- tant business of wheat- lowing,^ bau that; which, through the kindpe^ of Providence,- we have for some time past experienced ••- Our farmers are pursuing the necessary work with the great- est. alacrity, and we hope they will abundantly reap the fruits of their rn'dustty'' 1 1 Our Theatre, we are1 sorry todays has hitherto been very u « productive to the managers;- but this evening, we trust, will, put a better face upon the business, the peifortnances being by de- sire of many ladies and gentlemen,; the friends of Capt. Shiffner. The corps is shortly to be strengthened by the captivating powers of Mrs, St. Ledger, late of the Theatre Royal, Covent Garden. In the Court of King's Bench on Monday last, the Judgment of the Court was moved on the Printers of the Kentish Gazette, for print- ing and publishing a libel on Mr. Charles Pout, the late Mayor of Canterbury, in a pe- riodical publication called " The Whim," when they were severally adjudged to pay a fine of € 100, and to be imprisoned in the County Gaol, at Maidstone, for the space of six weeks. The Printers, in . their own paper, thus express themselves, on the subject:— " We bow with submission to this judgment, because it has ever been one principle to uphold and respect the laws of our country. We have no hesitation to acknowledge ihat- we have erred, but we appeal to oar general conduct if that error was premeditated or malicious; much less that it was in the remotest degree our intention to degrade or bring into codtempt the Magistracy.— Every satisfaction, sufficient for private feeling and pub- lic justice, had been offered, bat; the redemption of our error was to be purchased only at 1 he price of£ 450. AND A PUBLIC APOLOGY." The penal- ty of the law was therefore, to be preferred, and with that we are content " Battle fair was never known to be better at- tended, than on - Monday last, when there was a very large show of country Beasts, the for- wardest of which were in considerable demand, and bought' up at good prices. But for those in low condition, there were not many pur- chasers. Last Tuesday afternoon, a very large and beautiful cock- pheasant, made a forcible en- try into the shop of Mr. Lindfield, linen- draper, at Ninfield- Stocks, by dashing through a large pane of glass, in the window. The offender was instantly seized and summarily punished. He had found' it convenient to break the dra- per's glass, and the draper felt it convenient to break his neck. The pheasant's violent in- trusion, was no doubt, occasioned by the fierce pursuit of a hawk. Last Thursday morning the cook's- mate of the Gloucester, Captain Williams, of 74 guns, was hung at the yard- arm of that ship, for a detestable crime,, amid the execrations of his messmates. , The hardened offender, after his condemnation, evinced the most skocking de- pravity of mind, and a total absence of all re- ligious principles. When his death- warrant ar- rived, the officer went in a solemn manner to communicate the sad intelligence, but the onlv reply he received was " O it's come at last, is it" The wretched and detestable man, was a native of Devonshire, and about 35 years of age. OIL Tuesday the 17th inst. Sophia Edwards, and Mary Nest, two female servants of the Rev. John Gibbons, of Brasted, in, Kent, ( one aged 22, and other 19 years) were found drow- ed in a pond in the garden belonging to the parsonage- house, at that place, and the same day, an inquest was taken 011 their bodies, by R. Crow, esq. coroner, whose Jury return- ed a verdict of— Found Drowned— It is extra- ordinary, , but true, that Martha Viner, a ser- vant, in the same- family, very recently drowned herself in the same pond - Early on, Monday morning last ' Mr. Stephen Solly, a farmer at Preston," near ' Wingham, in Kent, hung himself in " a . barn, nigh to his dwelling- house, where was discovered by his wife, about twenty minutes after he had com- mitted the rasli act, qflite dead'. MARRIED, ' A few days since, John Honey- sett, Esq. of Hastings, to Miss Croft, of Bat- tle: On Wednesday last at Playden Church, by the Rev. G. A Lamb, Mr. Hicks', of Rye, to Miss Elizabeth Edmonds, of Playden.— Also at the same time and place, Mr. W. Prosser, of Udimore, to Miss Eleanor Edmonds, sis- ter of the above lady. %* The Furniture of the late Henry Hubbard, ad- vertised in the First Page of this paper, to be sold by Mr. Lamb, is DISPOSED or BY PRIVATE CON- TRACT. The Sheffield- Arms lnn ( inserted in our First Page) is LETT ; the order for discontinuing the Advertisement arrived loo late to be attended to. BRIGHTON. NOV. 30, 1812. The Meeting of Parliament, and other causes have deprived us of a considerable number of our most fashionable visitants, the departures of the past week having very much exceeded the arrivals. The town has, nevertheless, to boast a profusion of genteel company. Last Monday Mr, Fleet, the printer and publisher of the Brighton Herald, appeared in the Court of Kings Bench, to receive judgment. for inserting th that " paper, an artiele reflecting on the conduct - and character Of Miss Somerset, daughter of Lord C. Somerset, commander of the district, and was ordered by the Court to, pay a line of One Hundred Pounds, and to' be imprisoned six calendar months id His Majes- ty's Jail at Horsham. . ' Another huge inhabitant of the deep, it seems, has visited our channel. A WHALE-, it is said, has lately been seen off the coast of Rye, The foreigner who obtained of Mr. Young, sadler, of this town, a horse under a false and fraudulent pretence, as - stated in our ' last, we are sorry to observe, has not yet been heerd of. The herring season, whicli latterly.' proved pro- fitable to our fishermen, is- now nearly at an end, and many are in consequence preparing their nets to lay up. On Monday last; Richard Walker, Esq. on his coming into possession of that very beau- tiful and extensive estate, in the neigh bour- hood of' Michelgrove, late the seat and : pro- perty of Sir John Shelley, Bart, entertained his tenantry with that hospitality and affabili- ty, so much the pride and practice of our an- cestors and which, in truth, so much endears the tenant to the landlord,' as'well as the no- bleman to the Commoner. Mr. Walker, it is said, intends to expend nearly thirty tfrijui^. p^ Wqds iftjm^ ovements, oil the Michelgrove mansion- house, alone:'''' Last Thursday-, as , Mr./ Redman^ post- mas- ter, at Chichester, was nidi- king letters, in his office, he was suddenly seized" hy a -, fit of apo- plexy, and instantly expired. He has left a widow and six children to lament bis loss. Last Tuesday night the stable of Mr. Ben- nett, of Huddlestone, in the parish of Steyn- ing, was broken into with a felonious intent; " but as nothing was stolen on < the premises; it is supposed the robber was disturbed before he had tune to effect his purpose. A few days since a poor lad, named Geer, of Washington, fell under the wheels of a waggon laden with flints, which passed over his body, but happily without breaking any of his bones, and he now lies in a fair way of recovery, though severely bruised. The same unfortunate lad, about two years ago, had one of his arms so badly fractured, by a fall from a horse, that the broken bone could never be completely reduced. ' A few evenings since, two little girls, one about six years of age, daughters of Mr. Brook- er master of the public- house, on Ditchling Common, were sent to bed with a candle, the flame of which by some accident caught the clothes of the eldest sister, who immediately screamed out, and brought up the maid- ser- vant, but instead of attempting to assist the child, she ran down stairs and sent up the grandfather, who wrapped the little sufferer in his round- frock, and extinguished the- fl< « ac » ,- but not until she was so miserably burnt-, that she languished a Tew days," and expired. DIED. On Monday last,' aged 74, Mr. Mark wick, a respectable farmer, of Angmer- ing. His death was occasioned.- by the use of a new- made pipe, which in smoakitig, stuck to his lips, and produced a cancer,' the destruc- tive pro^ res^ . of which waa so rapnj, that it put a period to his existence, in a very few weeks. It need hardly be said, that fresh pipes are rendered harmless, by applying to their small ends d portion of wax or tallow ; but" it may prove serviceable both ' to old and young smoakers, who wish to avoid the fate of Mr. Markwick, to say, that this precaution ought never to be neglected. A few days since, at Henfield, aged 73, Mr. W.- Ford, who had for many years past, used Wood's Mill, til the above parish. FOR THE SUSSEX ADVERTISER. A QUERY. ONCE I sent to my Lover —'' Alt! pity my ease, , And tho' in a dream, let me see but thy face." He replied—" If in absence her eyes she can close, " My dresence shall never disturb her repose." KENT. • WANTED, an ARTICLED CLERK, by Messrs. Willis and Son, Solicitors, Cranbrook, Kent. WANTED a Young Gentleman of liberal ' education, who lias a taste for drawing, as AR- TICLE CEERK to an ARCHITECT and SUR- VEYOR. Reference will he given and required. Address, post paid, to A. K. Mason's Printing- Office, Chichester. THEATRE, LEWES. By desire of several Ladies and Gentlemen, friends of Captain SHIFFNER. ON Monday, November 30, 1812, will be pre- sented the ceiebratecH'lav of, the IRON CHEST; Or, MURDER BROUGHT TO DIGIT. To conclude with the grind Melo Drama ( taken from the Arabian Nights) called FORTY THIEVES. *,* Should the weathers prove unfavourable, Post- chaises will be provided at the White Halt. Tickets at the Star and White Hart. Thursday, December 3, 1812. By desire of the Free and Accepted Masons of the Garrison, ^ •->• Will be presented the Celebrated Play', of DOUGLAS. End of the Play, A Masonic Epilogue will be recited by a Gentle- man for that night only. To conclude with the Laughable Farce of the SLEEP WALKER. Saturday, December .5, 1812. Will be presented " the favourite Opera, never per- ' ' formed here, called RICH AND POOR. With the Musical Farce of ROSINA. The much admired Comedy of the HYPOCRITE, and the grand Melo Drama of the, EXILE, are in rehearsal, and will speedily be produced. Boxes 3s 6d. Pit 2s. Gallery Is. Doors to be opened at Half- past Five, and to begin? at ' Half past Six*-" Tickets to he had of Mr. Jonas, at Mr. English's, in the Cliff; and at Mr. LEE'S Library. CONDEMNED BARRACK STORES. Linen and Woollen Rags. - v , Barrack;. Office, 27th No*'! 8I9. PELSONS who are desirous of contracting for the PURCHASE, of condemned I. inrn and Woohen RAGS, in any of the Disuicts throughout Great Britain, ond the Islands of Guernsey, Jersey,. and Alderney, from the ,25th Dee. 1812 to the 24th Dee. 1813, may see the particulars of contract, form of len- der, . and list of Districts, ' at the Barrack- Office. Spfing Garden; or by Replication to the several Barraek Mas- ters, at the Barracks. Sealed Tenders, in the form pre^ criheri, will be received on or before the 24rh i f December next, at 12 o'clock at noon, addressed to " The Commissions for the- Affairs of Barracks. Lon- ' don," and indorsed, " Tender for condemned Barrack Stores-." One of the first Situations in the County of Sussex. TO BE LETT, And entered upon immediately, AN old- established GROCER and DRAPER'S SHOP, in full trade, has been in tile general way of business for more than 40 years. The Proprietor in going into a different line « f hnsiiies4 and does not require a large sum, of money on taking the concern, but will indulge for rbe money to be paid by instal- ments. For further particulars enquire of PRINTERS, if by letter, post paid. TO BE SOLD, AModern- built HOUSE, sibiateiin the High- . street, Lewes, fit for. the reception of a genteel family. ^ Enquire' of Mr. Verrall, Attorney.„ at LAW. TO BE SOLD; FOUR pair of good sound: WORKING OXEN, of different ' ages, 10 he seen by applying tn . Mr. Piddinginn,! Maidenhead Inn, Uckfield, on Wednesday or Thursday next, between the hours of eleven and three. BRIGHTON MACHINE HORSES. NOTICE is hereby given, That the SALE of the a hive Horses, advertised by Aldridge, for the 9th of December, WILL NOT TAKE PLACE. Lewes, Nov. 28, 181a. NEAT HOUSHOLD FURNITURE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON, On Friday next, the 4th of. December< 1812, ALL. the HOUSHOLD FURNITURE, of Mrs. ARAUNAH VERRALL, deceased, at her late residence, St. Michael's, Lewes, Consisting of excellent mahogany dining, Pembroke, claw, and work tables,' di'to chests of drawers, chairs, and cellaret; a handsome 6 leaved Indian screen , pier and dressing glasses ; two sets of neat painted chairs, with cushions and chintz covers ; Brussels and Kidder- minster carpets; a good eight- day clock, a tew pictures, octagon and round dinner clnoa, tea and coffee ditto, glass and earthenware; four- post and press bedsteads, » -: h printed cotton tuid stuff furnitures, goose, and oilier feather beds and bedding ; a pair of urns ; kitchen and washing. requisites; a pair of excellent large wcll- buckets, with two wheels, and about 100 feet of chain, and a variety of other effects. To begm precisely at eleven o'clock. A COMPLETE TEAM OF HORSES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY VERRA LAND SON. On Saturday next, the 5th of December, before the Star Door in Lewes, at four o'clock in tire afternoon, AComplete TEAM of five good working CART HORSES, from Whyly Farm, in the parish of Easthoathly, in Sussex. N. B. Hacks' as usual. UNDERWOOD BUXTED. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By V'ERRALL and SON, on Friday, the nth of December, at the King's Head lnn, iti Uckfield, at five o'clock in the evening, IN TWO LOTS, LOT 1. AAOUT 20 acres of good UNDER- . WOOD, in Hendall Wool, in the parish of Buxted. LOT 2. About 16 acres of I UNDERWOOD, in View's Wood, in the parish of Buxted. Dot I, may be viewed on application to Richard Roots, at Maresfield ; and Lot 2, 011 application to Mr. Corter, at Baxted Place. N. B. The usual deposit will be required. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. ALL persons who have any claims or demands on the estate of Henry Hubbard, late of the Bull Inn, Ditcheling, in the county of Sussex, Innkeeper, ( and who have not already delivered in an account thereof) are requested to transmit the same to Mr. Waller, Solicits*, Cuckfield, on or before the 21st day of December next, and to meet the Administrators at the Bull Inn, in Ditcheling aforesaid, on Wednesday the 23d day of the said mouth of December, at the hour o< two in ihe afternoon, 10 receive n first and final pividend mi their respective debts. Cuckfield, Nov. as, I412. MARKETS. UXBRIDGE. THURSDAY, NOV. 26. Wheat, per load • - - S5l. 0s — d. to " 38l. — s. Barley, per quarter - . 54s. — d. to tils. — rf. Data - - ,48s. — d, to 5tjs. — d. Beans imi, — d. ,| o i'< M. — d. New ditto fiiij; _(|. t„ 711s. Rye - 62s. *-< t to liSs. — d. Peas - - .. .. _,„. - 85s. — d. to 87s. d. • •' • — .1 )( '' ill" 1 ' ' '" Lewes, November 28^ 1812. Red Wheat, S Hi 0" to 8 0 O White Ditto - 68oto 6oo Oats, - 2 0" 0 to ' 2. 4 o Barley - • o 0 0 to 3 4 0 J. Leighton. PRICE OF STOCKS. On Saturday, at One o'clock. Consols ... 58j 5per cent. — Omnium -• - sjj TALLOW. St James's Market 4 91 Town Tallow 8S Clare Market 4 Yellow Russia 84 0 Whitechapel ditto 4 9 White ditto f) S o Soap ditto 77 o Average 4 10 Stuff 84 0 Rough ditto 48 O PRICE OF HOPS. .' BAGS, Kent » - . 91. 9'- to- 44!. • Os Sussex - • 91. i » s. ta 131, . os Essex — - - * ' 0s. to V4I. Os POCKETS. Farnham - - 101. 10s. to 101. Os. Sussex - 101. 0s. to 14l. os. Kent - • 101 lo » . to 161. Oa POETRN. SONNET. On asking for a Hook at the Inn at CHATSWORTH niul having Zimmerman on Solitude brought to me hv an iineiesting female waiter. OCT. 12, 1812. BY CLIO RlCKMAN. firings't thou a hook on SOLITUDE to me, Ah ! needless is the theme to meet my eye, for I have felt its most scveiff decree. Have known its bitterest tear, and heaviest sigh, I neeif not winder DERWENT'S silver tide, Or seek in CHATWORTH'S bower to be alone; I know what ' lis amid the CITY'S nride. To W a widow'd v retch; 10 sigh, and moan. When living objects iwine not round the heart, •> acred to wounded minds are scenes like these, Where nature's graces glow in every part. And hallowed silence lives in every breeze. Unfetter'd here, mv raptured soul can rove, And meet iis saiintcd JANE! in every grove. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. PROCLAMATION OF THE EMPEROR ALEXANDER. " RUSSIANS! - At leng'h the enemv of our l\ country— the foe of its independence and freedom— lias experienced a portion of that, terri- ble vengeance which his ambitious and unprin- cipled aggiessiin had aroused. From the period of his match from Wilna, his armv, great in num- bers, assured in valour and discipline, and elated at the remembrance of victories gained in other regions— threatened no less than the entire subju- gation of the Russians. The svsteni which we had though' fit to adopt strengthened that confidence. The sanguinary battles fought on his lou e, and • which gave him temporary possession of Smolen sko. flatered him with all the illusions of victory. He reached Moscow, and he believed himself in- vincible and invulnerable. He now exulted in the idea of leaning the fruit of his toils— of obtaining for his soldiers coinfoitable winter quarters, and of sending nut from thence, next spring, fresh forces to ravage and burn our cities, make captives of our countrymen — ovetthrow our laws and holy religion — and subject everv thing to his lawless will. Vain, presumptuous hope!— insolent degrading me- nace ! A population of fottv millions, attached to their kin* and country, and devoted ' o their reli- gion and laws—' the least biave tnan of whom is su- perior to lus unwilling confederates and victims— cannot be conquered bv any heterogenous force which he could muster, even of tieble its late amount. " Scarcely bad he reached Moscow, and at- tempted ' o repose amidst its burning ruins, when he found himself encircled by the bayonets of out troops; he then too late discovered that the pos session of Moscow was not the conquest of the kingdom— that his ' emeiity had led him into a snare— and that he most choose between retreat or annihilation. He preferred the former: and be- hold the consequences [ Here follows the official accounts of the defeat of Victor's advanced guard, under Murat, near Moscow, by Marshal Kutusoff; of the defeat of General St. Cyr, bv Marshal Wittgenstein, and the storming rf Polotsk; of the re occupation of Moscow hv Winzingerode's corps, & c.] " Russians ! the Almighty has heard our wishes, and c owned \ our efforts with sucrcss. Every wherethe enemy is in - notion; his disotrlei Iv move- ments hetrav his apprehensions; gladlv would he compound tor safety; but policy and justice alike demand the teriible infliction. The history of bis daiina tnus> not be told without the terrible catas. trophe hv which it was attended. A hundied thou- sand men sacrificed to his frantic presump'ion, atlest your valour and devotion M your country j and must deter him fiom a repetition of his im- practicable design. Much, however, yet temains to lie done— and that > s in your power Let the line of his retreat be tendered memoiable bv your hones! indignation: destiov every thing which can be of service to him, and our fommandeis have orders to remnneiate you Render your bridges, your roads, impassable. In fine, adopt and execute the suggestions of a brave, wise, and patriotic heart, and show yourself deserving the thanks of your countiy and your Sovereign. " Should the lemains of the enemy's force escape to our Impetial fiontiers, and attempt to winter there, they must piepare themselves to encounter all the rigours of the clime and season, and the va- lorous attacks of otir troops: thus harassed, ex- hausted, and defeated, be shall for ever be render- ed incapable of renewing his piesumptuous attempt. ( Signed) * " ALEXANDER." REPLY OF DON FRANCISCO BALLASTEROS TO THE DISPATCH BY WHICH HE RECEIVED HIS DISMISSAL FROM HIS COMMAND. " This morning while engaged in the ordinary dispatch of in\ business, I received your Excellen- cy's dispatch, discharging me from the command of the Captainship- Geneial of the four kingdoms of Andalusia, and of the fourth army; informing me, at ihe same tune, that mv troops had formed, and were marching in the direction of Alcula, I imme- diately mounted my hoise, to learn from what source proceeded a meastire'so contrary to the spi- rit of the royal oidinaftces, and the discipline wiih which 1 have alwavs endeavonred to inspiie the armv, and of which I have given so many proofs On going out of the village, ! met a piquet of the fiist battalion of Royal Guards, with advanced sen- tinels, and arms ready to give fiie, and a number of peasants in front. I was 3111 prised at the no veltv, and asked the Officer what U meant ? He Rnswered, as did the sentinels when they came up, that he had orders not to let me pass. A Colonel then came, to whom I staled my dipleasure at b."- ing tieated in this manner, which I considered as. disgraceful. •• The peasants now broke out into strong ex- pression calculated to trake an impression ot) the soldie's, for whom they knew I had made so many sacrifices. I howevei silenced them, ordering them to retire I then proceeded to my house, sensibly feelings treatment which I believe was never expe- rienced in the Spanish armies, by the most crimi- nal tubalo rn officer. In a short time, the same battalion appealed in front of my house, and a guaid was placed at the door of it. The people, indignant at « n act of this kind, made loud la mentations, fearing something might be intended against my person. The sentiments of affection expressed by these good Spaniards, made a greater impression on me llian this military apparatus, which 1 did not conceive to correspond to ihe dig- nity of my station, noi is it possible to believe that it wa » by your Excellency's orders. " From this moment I had sentinels placed upon me, and leceived orders fioro Brigadier Virues to set out earlv in the morning f ir my destination, Ceuta, which 1 shall comply with, leaving the Chief of the Staff to deliver up the army, than • irfiiclt t ffiink there is not abetter In Europe, that has been organized, regula'ed, equipped, instruct- ed, and disciplined. In only hue fmmight. But I cannot but represent to your Highness, that. if mv services have merited anv attention, I could Wish that the destination of Ceuta might be changed to the province of Estremadura, and, if pos- ible, to Fregiual or its vicinity, as I find my health much broken; and in that country, notwithstanding nn misfortunes, could maintain mvself with' respect, and mv existence would not be burthensomfe to mv country. This is the manner in which I have been treated with respect to my person, but 1 have felt still more sensibly the attack made on mv reputa- tion in the annexed paper*, which Virues has pub- lished. He supposes in ii thai I have distressed the people of Granada by levying contributions which I never thought of, but which, on the contrary, I always opposed, though I asked many of the In- tendant, which, however, he refused, except as a loan, which I was to repay from the first funds I obtained " I shall proceed towards mv destination, but if my indisposition increase I shall halt at Coin, where your Excellency may addiess to me your answer. God preserve your Excellency manv years. " Granada, Oct. 30." • The following is the printed paper referred to:— " NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC. " The Regency of the Kingdom has been pleased to discharge Senor Don Francisco Ballasteros from the command of General in Chief of the Fourth Army, and the Captaincy General of the four kingdoms of Andalu sia, and to nominate in his stead, ad interim, Don Joaqnim Virues, Brigadier of the Royal Armies. In Conequence, the contribution ordered by liini is suspended nil cor- responding orders are received from Government : the Public therefore are noi require* to make the several payments assigned to them. " Granada, Oct. 30, 1812. " VIRUES." IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS, TUESDAY. NOV. 21. First Session of the Fifth Parliament of the United Kingdom of Great Britain aad Ireland. At half past two o'clock, the Lord Chancellor to. k the Woolsack. He rose and said:—" My Lords, 1 have to acquaint you, that His Royal Highness the Prince Regent not being able to at tend in person this day, has been pleased to issue, in the name and on behalf of bis Majesty, a Com- mission under the Great Seal, empowering certain Commissioners, named therein, to open this pre- sent Parliament." The Lords Commissioners then present, viz: — His Royal Highness the Duke of York, his Royal Highness the Duke of Cumberland, the Lord Chancellor, the Earl of Liverpool, and the Earl of Westmoreland, having taken their seats, the Gentlemen Usher of the Black Rod was deputed to order the attendance of the Commons, a number of whom forthwith appealed, preceded by the Clerks of the House of Commons. Mr. Abbott, the late Speaker, attending as a private member. The Commission was then read, and the Lord Chancellor spoke as follows: — " My Lords, and Gentlemen of the House of Commons, " We have it in command from his Royal High- ness the Prince Regent, to let you know, that h will, as snon as the Members of both Houses shall be swom, declare to you the c luse of his calling this Parliament; and it being necessary that a Speaker of the House of Commons should be first chosen, it is his Royal Highness the Prince Regent's pleasure, that you. Gentlemen of the House of Commons, repair to the place wheie you are to sit, and proceed to the choice of some proper person to be your Speaker, and that you present such person- here to- morrow, at twelve o'clock, for the Prince Regent's royal approbation." The Commons having withdrawn, the Lord Chancellor, at the table, singlv, took the oaths Their Lordships next proceeded to prayers, after which several Peers took the oaths. At Four o'clock the House adjourned till Twelve o'clock To- morrow. HOUSE OF COMMONS. At two o'clock, a great number of Members, who had been previously sworn before the Lord Steward in an adjoining Chamber, took their seats. At a quarter before three, the Gentleman Usher of the Black Rod was introduced, and spoke as follows : — " Mr. Ley, the Lords, authorised by virtue of His Majesty's Commission, desire the immediate attendance of this House in the House of Lords, to hear the Commission." The greater part of the Members, preceded bv Mr. Ley, as the principal Officer of the House, then proceeded to the House of Lords Soon after their return— On the motion of Sir John Nicholl. seconded by Mr. Cartwright, Mr. Abbot was unanimously elected Speaker, and took ihe chair occordingly. After which the Honse adjourned.', EXECUTION OF LIEUT. GAMAGE. DEAL, NO. Y. 23. This morning, at eight o'clock, a signal gun was fired from his Majesty's sloop Griffon, in the Downs, and the yellow flag hoisted at the fore- top- gallant- mast- head, as preparatory to puuish- meut. At nine the signal was made for two boats from each of the men of war to range in a line paiallel to the Griffon, to witness the execution. After the boats had got into their station, the shrouds of the ships at anchor were manned, and at ten o'clock the fatal gun was fi ed, and the un- happy man was immediately hoisted up to the fore- yard- arm, were he remained suspended for three- quarters of an hour, when the body was lowered down and delivered to his friends His remains are to be interred in the buryini'- ground of the Naval Hospital. The nnfortunale officer, since his condemnation, does not appear to have en- tertained the most distant idea of receiving a par don. but has constantly been brooding over his expected fate, and so much had he anticipated his fatal exit, that be, in a great measure, refused the sustenance to keep him alive Indeed, it is thought, had the execution of his sentence been much longer delayed, exhausted nature would have put a period to his suffeiings. The following admonitory Addiess was read to the different ships' companies previous to the execution;— The Commander in- Chief most earnestly desires to direct the particular attention of the Fleet to the me lancludy scene they are now called to attend— a scene which offers a strong, and, much he hopes, au im- pressive lesson to every person iu it: a lesson to all who are to command, and to all who are 10 obey. Lieutenant Gamage is represented, by every person who knew him, and by the unanimous voice of the Griffon ship's company, as a humane compassionate man, a kind indulgent officer; y » t, for want of that gu ird which every man should keep over his passions, this kind, humane, compasstoimle mail commits the dreadful crime of murder, let bis example strike deep into the minds of all who wiine - his Unhappy end and, whatever their general di- po- ition may He, let them learn from hint, thai if th » v are not always watchful to restrain their pa- sions within 11- propel bounds, one mann- nt of intemperate anger may destroy the hopes of a well spent, honourable I if., and bring them to an Uiitimely and disgraceful death ; and let those who are to obey, learn from the conduct of ihe Serjeant the fatal effect- which inav result from con- tempt and in oleut conduct towards their superiors. By repeated insolence the Serjea. it overcnnie the kind and gentle disposition of Lieutenant Gamage, and bv irritaiiug aud inflaming his passion occasioned his own death. The Commander in Chief hopes that this afflie. ting lessnn, may not be offered in vain, but seriously eon templating the a* ful example before them, every officer and every man will learu from it. never to suffer himself 10 be driven by ill governed passion, to treat wiih cruelty or violence, those over whom he is to com mind, nor bv disobedience or disrespect ronse the passions of those whom it is his duty to obey and respect. ( Signed) THOMAS FOLEY. To the respective Captains and Com- manders of his Majesty's ships and vessels in the Downs. A Cadiz Mail arrived on Monday. After the torrents of blood which England has shed in the cause of Spain, is is melancholy a id painful to see her exertions marred bv the pride and jealousy " f the Spaniards. It might be thought thai the Marquis of Wellington had left all nvalship be- hind; but, unfortunately) that is not the case.— Ballasteros has protested againt the appointment of his Lordship to the rank of Generalissimo of the Spanish army, and refused to serve under his Lordship. He has addressed a long letter to the Miniters at War, in which be states bis reasons for his conduct. He has been, ill consequence, dismissed, and another General is appointed in Ins place. Letters received by the Cadiz Mail state, that Ballasteros, on receiving intimation from the Re gency that be was deprived of bis command, pro ceeded to harangue his troops, who were very much disposed to listen to him. The Officer, however, who attested him, having been prepared for such an event, had selected a coips 011 which he could depend, surrounded the General, and putting a pistol to his head, compelled him to surrender. Had not the intention of Ballasteros been thus defeated, the effect of his appeal to his army might have been attended with very dis- agreeable consequences. A letter from an Officer, serving with the Mar- quis of Wellington, states, that the gariison of Burgos, to great bravery, added extraordinary in- genuity in its defence. Among the various de- vices which they invented, was that of placing a huge beam, flat on the top of the wall, which, when our tro ps mounted ' o the escalade, was let down, and swept them before it. The various attacks on the place displayed numberless trails of the most undaunted valour and perseverance, 011 the part of the assailants. Among the gallant officers who fell, none were moie conspicuous than Ensign Burgess of the Coldstream Guards He had ascen' ed the top of the parapet, and was in the act of cheering his men, when he was forced < iff, and one of the garrison fired down, and wounded him mortally— Undaunted, even'itl death he rose again, aud ascended the ladder, cheeiitig— when nature become exhausted, he dropped down dead Orders have been received at Plymouth to send an alphabetical list to the Transport Board of all the Frenchmen in captivity in that quarter, pre- paratory, it is said, to its being transmitted to Paris. The Constitutional Magistracy of Cadiz have presented an Address of Thanks to the Commander of the British squadron at that port, containing the following striking passaged—" Cadiz, free from the treacherous seige with which the enemy has molested it duiing these thirty months, now enjoys the satisfaction of seeing its independence secure, and a wise Constitution restored to the Spaniards their liberty and their rights. The National Guards, who were implicated in the late conspiracy, have been marched from Pa- ris, and replaced by other troops. The only notice that has been taken since the short accounts published in the Paris Papers, of the lale conspiracy at Paris, has been in a citcu- lar letter, published in a German Paper, by the Prefect of Liege to the Sub- Prefect and Mayors.— lie communicates one piece of information which we did not know before. A pretended Senatus Consultum was found upon the arrested Generals, which Senatus Consultum declared, that on ac- count of tb; death of Bonaparte, the Senate had caused the succession to the Throne to be changed, and that it should no longer be in the family of Bonaparte. Who was intended by the Generals to mount the Throne we know not with certainty; but it is said to have been their intention to have proclaimed the restoration of the ancient legitimate family, as the only means of putting an end to the miseries of France and of Europe. Extract of a letter from an Officer, lately belong- ing to bis Majesty's ship the Guerriere, dated Halifax, October 15:—" It was extremely for tunate that the American returned to us after we were dismasted, as I have no doubt thai the Guer- riere, would have gone down before we got her in here; so many shot struck her between wind and water, that her hull was nearly shattered to pieces. We were carried to Boston, where 1 re mained about ten da\ s, and was sent here. God knows what the people of England will think of the capture of the Guerriere, but they certainly can- not expect more than to fight her until she was sinking No one that has not seen the Constitu- tion would believe there could be such a ship for a frigate, the nearest ship in the British navy, as to her dimensions and tonnage, is the Orion, of 74 guns. She was laid down for a 74- gun ship; is I8ii feet long on her upper deck, and 45 feet 10 inches in breadth of beam. She has no gang- was, but two complete decks, the same as a line- of- battle ship, and is 1630 tons burthen. We have been so completely occupied in locking out for Commodore Rogers's squadron, that we have taken very few prizes. The Acasta, Captain Kerr, is out on a cruise. He has taken some good prizes. She is the finest frigate on this station." During the uncommonly DULL AND DENSE FOG on the morning of Sunday se'nnight WIL- LIAM PAGE, confined in Lincoln Castle 011 a charge of bigamy, contrived to make his escape, and has not been since heard of. The name of the keeper of the Castle is MERRY WEATHER, a circumstance which renders this escape the more UNSEASONABLE. The Russian proclamation, believing it to be genuine, is tipical of a lofty mind. The docu- ment is without date or head- quarters. Its au- thenticity mat be questioned, but no question whatever can exist as to the principle, which pervades it. Even when the invasion of a country may happen to be provoked by evety possible ag- gression on the part of the iuvaded, still the mean- ness, the silence, the baseness, the infamy, the execrable cowardice of yielding to a foreign enemy, of passing SUB JUGO, before a master and a conqueror,- sll this fills a free heart with such insupportable disgust, that rather than submit to jc, death is life, and internal bondage the per- fection of civil enfranchisement. Iu this frtle and just view of the Proclamation; mankind must be disposed io Intiy iff oblivion the former subsers vience and incoveniece of Alexander; and cherish a id cultivate better hopes for the futuie. This Proclamation; we trust; is genuine, because it ought to be so. If it be not genuine, it is cer- tainly most pious fiaud. Miscellaneous Intelligence. The Lords and Commons met on Tuesday, and the latter proceeded to the election of a Speaker. Mr. Abbot was re chosen. The House could not have made a better choice. This day the Lords Commissioners met at twelve o'clock, immediately atter which they lequested the attendance of the House of Commons, with their Speaker, who were introduced accordingly; and the election of Mr. Abbot to that office teceived the Royal approbation The House of Commons having withdrawn, Vis- count Melville look the oaths, after which the House adjourned during pleasure. The House of Commons also proceeded this dav to swear in the Members, and will lie so occupied during the rest of the week. All this may be con- sidered as only preliminary and preparotary to the actual opening of the Session, as the usual busi- ness will commence on Monday with the Regent's speech. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent is ixpe^ t- ed in town immediately from Suffolk. The Crown was removed on Tuesday from the Tower, to the King's jeweller, to be cleaned and repaired, as ID the event of his Royal Highness's going to the House of Lords, on Monday next, to open the Session of Parliament in person, he is to be ac- companied by the Crown, carried on a velvet cush ion, Lord Gwyder. the officiating Great Cham- berlain of England, arrived in Town 011 Tuesday, to be in readiness to attend his Royal Highness. By a clause in the local militia act, churchwar- dens and overseers are authorized to convene a meeting of their respective parties, and to offer a bounty of two guineas to volunteers willing to seive in the said corps, which may supersede the necessity of a ballot. It appears by the General Returns transmitted to the Secretary at War, that every tenth man enlisted for the regular foices, is guilty of desertion, and consequently of perjury. On Friday, the 30th ult. a comt- martial was held at the Bear Inn, Reading, on Thomas Allen ( a boy of about 13 veais of age) a drummer 111 the Royal Berks Local Militia, for deseition, he hav- ing gone mote than two miles distance from Read- ing without leave. Being found guiltv he was sen- tenced to he fined one week's pay. Moie than tre- ble the fine was afterwaids raised, and given to him, by subscribers of ONE FARTHING each I The Slave Trade has been prohibited at Buenos Ayres, by an oider of the Government of that place A FEMALE GORMANDIZER.— A female in the service of Mr. John King, farmer, at Friskney, last week, for a wager, ate the whole of a roasted goose, weighing 5lbs. with a proportionate quantity ot potatoes, in less than three quarters of an hour, drinking the giavv ( nearly a pint) to boot. She afterwards went about her daily work, and took tea in theeveuing, as usual.—- The wager was with her mistress, who lost her money, lost her goose, and might with good icason lose her temper, on finding such a gormandizer in her household Th » condition of this wager was, if thegirldid not eat the goose, she was to pay for it. The Lord Chancellor, in a bankrupt cause a few- day since, took an opportunity of mentioning, that he had lately, in one day, put the seal to one bun- dled and sixteen commissions of bankruptcy ! By the late act for affording relief to Dissenters and Methodists, persons who disturb their licensed places of public worship are liable to the penalty of Forty Pounds. It is expected that a general meeting of the b oksellers of London and Westminster will be holden immediately, in consequence of the late de- cision in the Court of King's Bench, which com- pels publishers to give eleven copies of every book thev print to the Universities. The mode that will he adopted is said to be, by petition to Parliament for a repeal of those Acts, which warrant the Uni- versities in their unreasonable demand. Furnishing eleven copies of Rees's Encyclopaedia, when com- plete, would be taking from the proprietors, if the common paper edition, upwaids of 1000I. and if the fine paper, as required, upwards of SOOOL. In the Court of King's Bench, on Tuesday morning, in the case of The King v. Creevey, Mr. Brougham moved, for a Rule to shew cause why a writ of Certiorari should not be issued, tu remove to this Court, an indictment preferred, at the Sessions for the county of Lancaster, against the defendant, who was a burgess in the last Parlia- ment for the borough of Thetford. Defendant it appeared, had thought proper to make some obser- vations in his place in the House of Commons, which afterwards found their way into a provincial newspaper. For these observations it was, that the bill of indictment was preferred and found by the Grand Jury of the county of Lancaster. It is stated that Murat applied to General Kutu- sow forasepaiate armistice for himself, as King of Naples. The proposition, as might naturally be supposed, was tieated with contempt. In the hurry of translating the letter of Ballas- teros, all the evening papers made a mistake of a passage, which has been construed as imputing bad faith to the British Nation in its conduct towards Spain. On consulting theoriginal. it appears that it is the French nation, of whose bad faith in oc- cupying Barcelona, Figueras, & c. under the guise of friendship and alliance, the General very justly complained. At Northampton, about ten days ago, a young man, the son of a farmer, was committed for trial 011 the charge of administering poison, of which she died, to a young woman in his father's service, who it appears was with child by him, for the pur- pose of procuring aboition. The discovery was made through the medium of a young woman, the confidential friend of the deceased, who it appears, communicated the circumstance to her prior to the melancholy event. Carter aud Fuller arrived at Gregson's from Rick- mansworth, on Saturday, nearly recovered. The founer attiibutes the loss of hi3 battle to being bad- ly seconded; he states, that when out of wiud, handketchiefs were kept at his mouth, that he was kept wet through his sinall- cloths, and he was pre- vented going in when he wanled so to do. CHILBLAINS are pfevetiied from breaking and their tormenting itching instantly removed bf WHITEHEAD'S ESSENCE OF MUSTARD, univer- sally esteemed for its extraoidinary efficacy in Rheumatisms, Palsies, Sprains, Bruises, & c. but wheie this certain remedy has been unknown, or neglected, and the Chilblains have actually sup- purated, or hioke. Whitehead's Family Cerate will ease the pain, and very speedily heal them. They aie piepared and sold by R Johnston, Apothe- cary, 15, Greek street, Soho, London, the Essence and Pills at « s <) d. each, tile Ceiate ai Is lid. They are also sold by Lee, Adams, Pitt, and Bax- ter, Lewes; Mrs. Gregory, Pitt, Donaldson, Phil- lipson, and Walker, Brighton; Mondav, Worth- ing; Mann, Horsham; Cuthbert, Battle.; Cole- man, Rve; Pratt, and Phillipson, Chichester; aud every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom.— N. B. The genuine has a black ink stamp, with the name of R. Johnston insetted on it. Markets. CORN EXCHANGE. MONDAY, NOV. 23. We had but a small supply of Grain in general last week, but this morning we received a Consi- derable number of samples of Wheat and Beans f om Essex, but Ihere being a good demand for the former article, ii readily sold ai last Monday's prices. Barley was in good supjlv, but a brisk demand foi ( inequalities caused this article to sup- port our last quolatioh; infeifoi kinds, however are a tiifle Imver. Malt is plentiful, hut so little in demand, that it scaice meets any buyers at an abatement of 5s. per quarter There are no Hog Pease here, the pi ices are consequently; n mical, but Boilers come fieely to hand, and are very dull, at a decline of ahotii 10s. ) ei quarter. Old Beans are scaite. and stationaiy in va'ue, but New Ticks are vei v abundant, anil being mostly Soft, sell Very heavily at a decline of neai Ills, per quarter. The supply of Oats has been very short, hence this ar- ticle meets a bii- k sale ai an advance • f about Is. per quarter,— Flour lemains as last noted. CURRENT PRICE OF GRAIN: Wheat 95s. lifts. Beans 86s. 92s. Fine ditto IVSS. O'd ditto I04s. 114s, Rve 66s 76s. Oats 3is- 40 » . Barley 54s 6 > s Poland ditto 35s. 42j. Malt 98s 104s. , Po atoe ditto 42s r) 0j< White Pease ) ! Rape Seed 741. 781. ( boilers) J ^ 110 Fine Flour 110s. ley Pease 76s. 80s. | Seconds 100s l05 » PRICE OF BREAD His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be sold at 18Jd. the quartern loaf, wheaten, CALCULATION S. d. • Sack of Flour - - loo 6 Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1 123 7 Eighth Quartern Loaves at 18| d. 123 4 Against the Bakers - - - o 3 PRICE OF SEEDS. R. Clover( n.) 911s. od. to 12ns. od. per rwt. Old ditto1 OS. od. to — s. Od. ditto White ditto 100s. Od. to 147s. Od. ditto Trefoil 80s. od. to 72s. od. ditto Rve Grass 30s. od to 70s od. pet quarter Turnip 18s Od to 20s Od. per bushel Red & Green 22s. Od, to 2ts. Od ditto W. Must. S. 30s Od. to 40s. Od. per bushel Biown ditto 4ns Od. to 50s od. diuo Carraway Seeds - - 65s 70s. ditle Coriander Seeds - - 35s 40s. dlno Cinque Foin - - V3 65s. per quarter Canarv - - 7" s. 85s. ditto. Oil Cake, at the Mill, £\ 7 17s per thousand. PRICE OF TALLOW s. ( t St. James's Market 5 3 Town Tallow 91 0 Clare Market 5 6 Yellow Russia 95 t> Whitechtpel ditto 5 2 White ditto 93 0 Soap ditto 88 0 15 10 Melting Stuff 84 0 Average price 5 Si Ditto rough 43 45 o ( 5 raves 20 O Yellow Soap, l04s— Mottled, 118s. Curd, 122s, Cainlles. per doz. 14s. 6d — Moulds, 16s. od PRICE Ob HOPs. * NEW BAGS. NEW POCKETS. £ « £ £ S. £ S. Kent II 0 to 16 16 Kent 10 0 to 15 o Sussex 10 O to 15 0 Sussex 9 0 to 13 5 Essex 13 0 to 16 0 Farnham 18 0 to 24 0 YBe:: l © to 0 0 0 0 to 0 0 Bags i » 0 ' o 0 0 Zl} 0 0 to 0 « Old Hop Duty, laid at <£' 27,000 SMITHFIELD - MARKET, Nov. To sink the offal, per stone of 8lb. s. d. s. d. | Head of Cattle, this dav. Beef 4 4 to 5 6 I Beasts - - 291t> Mutton 5 0 to 6 0 I Sheep & Lambs 14,660 Lamb o 0 to 0 0 j Calves - . 150 Veal f, 4 to 6 8 j Pigs - • 350 Pork 5 4 to 7 0 | PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £ s. d. £ s. d. Average. Hay 3 3 0 to 6 2 0— 4 12 6 Straw - 1 8 0 to 3 0 0— 2 14 0 WHITECH APEL. Hay 4 0 0 to 6 0 0— 5 O o Clover 7 7 0 to 8 8 O— 7 17 0 Stiaw S 2 0 to 2 18 0— 2 0 U SMITHFIELD. Clover 700 to 7 10 0— 7 5 0 2d Crop 0 0 0 to 0 O 0— 0 0 O Old Hay 5 5 0 to 6 O 0— 5 12 6 Inferior 3 10 0 to 4 10 0— 4 o 0 Straw 2 2 0 to 2 12 0— 2 7 O NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS s. d. s, d. s. d. s. d. Beef 3 4 to 4 6 1 Pork 5 4 to 7 ( » Mutton 4 0 to 5 0 | Veal 4 8 to 6 4 PRICE OF LEATHER. d. d. Butts, Solb. a 561b. - 24 a 26 Ditto, 561b. a 661b. - 26 a 29 Merchants' Backs - 23 a 24 Dressing Hides - 20 a 21 Fine Coach Hides - 21 a 23 Crop Hides for Cutting 18 a 21 Ordinary - - — a — Tanned Horse - 20 a Calfskins, 30lb. to 40lb. 36 a 3j , 5 lb. to 70lb. 38 a 46 . 70lb. toSOlb. 38 a 45 Seals, small, ( Greenland) pr lb. 2s. l0d. 2s. l|. , large, per doz. 120s. a ISOs. o4 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. MR. CHAMPION, HORSHAM PALMER, East- Grinsted; Mr. MEYRON, Rye ; Mr. BARRY, Hastings; and by the Newsmen.
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