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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal


Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXV    Issue Number: 3469
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: 19/04/1813
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXV    Issue Number: 3469
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. printed ana published by and for William anS Arthur Lee. VOL. LXV. NO. 3469.] MONDAY. APRIL 19, 1813. [ PRICE SIX- PENCE. This Paper * ' 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. LEWES ASSEMBLY. THE next LEWES ASSEMBLY will be at tlie STAR ROOMS. on Tuesday, April2o, 1813. By desire *> f the Subscribers, A SUPPER Will be provided at 7s. 6d. for Subscribing Gentlemen, And 4s. for Subscribing Ladies. Non- Subscribing Gentlemen, 19s. 6d. Non- Subscribing Ladies, - 7s- 6d, ROBERT DUNN. BRIGHTON AND TUNBRIDGE WELLS NEW POST COACH SETS out from tl„ ...> . ii ' - Coach- Office, No. 51. East street, Brighton, every Monday and Friday Morning*, at Eight o'Clock, to Lipscomb's Coach- Office. Tunbridge Wells; from whence it returns every Tuesday and Saturday Mornings, at Ten o'clock. Performed by the Public's obedient servants, THOMAS CROSWELLER, And JOHN ATTREE. SCOT'S FLO ATE SLUICE. THE Commissioners of the Upper, Levels, being about to put in a New Timber Splice, at Scot's Float*!, of three runs, each 15 feet wide, and 6o feet in length ; Midi persons as are willing to undertake tlie same, are requested to attend at the White Hart, in Newenden. on Monday, tho 26th day of April, at eleven o'clock, prepared with pi nts and estimates for building and putting down the same. ALL persons having any claims or demands on the estate bite of Mr. WM. COOPER, of Lewes. Attorney at Law, deceased, are requested forth, with to send an account thereof to his Executors. Messrs, B. C. anil J. Langford, in order that the same may be ' discharged. And ail persons indebted to the said estate, are re- quested, forthwith, to pay their respective debts to the hid Excentors. Lewes, Wetli April, 18l3. THE CREDITORS of JAMES GOLD- SMITH, of the Dicker, are hereby informed, that if they do not deliver in an account of their claim-, to Mr. Thomas Lidbetter. of Hailsham, on or before the 30th day of April, 1813. ' bey will he excluded the be- nefit of the dividend arising nut of his ( Goldsmith's estate AND effects, as the business will be finally closed ill ten days after the above specified d . le. The Trust Deed will remain with Mr. Lidbetter, for signature, until the 30th instant. Hailsham, April 10, 1813. Notice hereby Given, That a Special Meet- ing of the Trustees appointed to curry into execu- tion an Act passed in the 491I1 * ear of the reizn of Ins present Majesty. intituled u An Act for making mid mnititalniiig a Road over Horley Common, in she mns- ty of Surrey, to a Place called Black Corner, and from tiicncc to join the Bright belmston Turnpike Road, at Cuckfield, in the rminly of Sussex," will be held at the Talbot Inn, in Cuckfield, on Saturday, the twenty- fourth day of April instant, at the hour of eleven IN the forenoon. JOHN C. WALLER, Clerk to the Trustees. TO THE FACULTY. TO be disposed of HALF of a very exten- site COUNTRY PRACTICE, in a Market Town, in the county of Sussex. For further information, apply to Mr. Samuel Long, Surgeon, Hailsham, Sussex. TONBRIDGE AND SEVEN- OAKS MARKET. JAMES KENNETT takes this opportunity of informing the Gentlemen Farmers, Graziers, and linse whom it may concern, that he purposes attending si it the above Markets, to commence next Seven Oaks Market- day for the sale of such stock as may be en- t rusted to bis care; and it shall he his study lo give t itery satisfaction to promote their interests. The Stock for Seven Oaks will betaken from the New I tin, Pevensey, on Fridays, before the Market, where there will be a drover, who will wait there till twelve o'clock, for that purpose, to forward it to Hailsham that d lav; the Stock for Tonbridge will be taken front there < ill live Saturdays before the Marker, wait the same time, viz. twelve o'clock, in the summer and autumn part. It shall be his endeavour to aitend for the draw- it ig of Slock himself and upon any Gentleman's sig- ii ifying. by letter, bis wish to meet him there, lh, it 6 HALL, lie attended to, at any time. The stock will go through Heathfield and Mayfield. He has also engaged with Mr. Anthony Vincett, at Northiam, one of the eildest salesmen, at the abow maVkets, lo assist him, rit such times when anv one of the above markets are the flay before Hail- ham Market, so as to prevent his at- tandancc, having engaged to meet the . Gentlemen Gra- JY iers nt Pevensey, every Tuesday before Hailsham T Market, to draw stock. Mr. Vincett has also very kindly agreed to take into his drove for him, any Stock f rom the Rye and* Kent road ; and be will begin col- lecting the stock at Winchelsea as usual. Money paid ac- curding to direction. Hailsham, April 1813. Storrington and Washington Turnpike. TOLLS TO BE LETT, WHERE AS at a Meeting of the Trustees of the said Road, holden the 15th of this instant March, the Tolls arising at the gale in the parish of Pul- borough, on the said Road, were put up to be Lett to Farm, for one year, from the 25th day of this instant " March, but there were no Bidders for the same ; NOTICE is therefore hereby given, That a GENE- RAL. MEETING; of die Trustees of the said Road, will be holden at the White Horse Inn, in Storrington, on Thursday, the 26th April next, at noon, at which meeting, the TOLLS arising at the said Gate, on the said Road will he LETT BY AUCTION, to the best Bidder, for one or more years, as shall he then agreed on. The Tolls arising at the said Gale, were Lett for the year, ending the said 25th day of March, instant, for the sum of 286l. and will be pni up at such sum lis the Trustees present shall approve. Whoever happens to be the best bidder must, at the same time, pay one month's rent in advance, and give security, with sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees, for payment of the remainder of the Rent, at such times as they shall appoint. CHAS. MARSHALL, Clerk to the Trustees Stcyning, 3oth March, 1813. HORSHAM IN CLOSURE. WE THOMAS HOPCRAFT, WILLIAM CLUTTON, and GEORGE SMALLPIECE, the Commissioners appointed to carry into execution an Act of Parliament, for inclosing lauds in the parish of Hocsham, in the county of Sussex, do hereby give NOTICE, that we have set out and appointed the fol- lowing Private Carriage Roads, and Foot Ways, through and over the lands intended to be inclosed," that is to say : 1st. One Private Carriage Way, of the breadth of 2o fed, branching" westward out of the turnpike road lead- ing from Horsham to Dorking, at the north east cor- ner of the allotment of hind purchased by Francis Suawen Blunt, esq. to the south part of the waste of the Manor of Shortsfield. 2d. One other Private Carriage Way, of the like breadth, of 20 feet, branching westward, out of the said turnpike- road, near the public- house, called the Dog and Huron, to the north part of the waste of the said Manor of Shortsfield. 3d. One other Private Carriage Way, of the like breadth, of 20 feet, branching out of the public carriage road, at the end of the North- street, Horsham, and extending in a north westerly direction to Old Inclo- sures, belonging to Robert Hurst, esq. and Joseph Holmes. 4th. One other Private Carriage Way, of the like breadth, of 20 feet, branching out of the same public carriage road, and extending in a northerly direction to .111 Old Inclosure belonging to Charles Champion. 5th. One other Private Carriage Way, of the like breadth, of 20 feet, branching otii of the same public carriage road, and extending first in an eastward, and then in a north- eastward direction to Old Inclosures, belonging to his Grace the Duke of Norfolk, called the Birch Hi use. 6th. One other Private Carriage Way, of the like breadth, of 2o feet, branching out of the same public carriage road, and extending first in an eastward, and afterwards iu a north and south direction, to Old In- closures, belonging to John ' Smith. 7th. One other Private Carriage Road, of the like breadth, of 20 feel, branching out of the same public carriage road, and extending in. au easterly direction on the south side of the Military Depot, into the highway at Hamper Lane Gate, leading from Horsham to New Lodge. 9th. One other Private Carriage Road, of the like breadth, of 2n feet, branching out of the last men- tioned private road, near the Depot, and extending first in a southward, then eastward, and afterwards in a westerly direction to Old Inclosures, called Grub Street, 9th. One oilier Private Carriage Road. of the like breadth, of 2o feet, branching out of the before men tinned private road, leading to' New Lodge, at Hamper Lane Gate, and extending first in a south, and after- wards iu a westerly direction, in front of Old Inclosures, called Highland and Smith's Barn, to the public carriage road leading to Sangham. 19th. One other Private Carriage Road, and Public Fool Way, of the like breadth, of 20 feet, branching southward, out of ' lie turnpike- road leading from Horsham to Henfield, to Old Inclosures, belonging to William Eversfield, esq. with a branch therefrom east- ward, of the like breadth, to an Old Insure belonging ' o James - Venn ; and a Private Foot Way to the adjoin- ing premues, belonging to . lames Roberts. 11th. One other Private Carriage Road, of lite breadth of 15 feet, branching southward, out. of the last men- tinned turnpike- road, to an Old Inclosure belonging to Nicholas Goodjer. 18th. One other Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 24 feat, branching southward, out of the last men- tioned turnpike- road, into the highway leading to Cheesworth Farm, with a branch westward therefrom of tin like breadth, to Old Inclosures, belonging to the said William Eversfield, Thomas Elliott, Henry Mur- rell, Nathan Blake, and others. 13th. One other Private Carriage Way, and Public Foot Way, of the breadth of 12 feet, leading southward, from the same turnpike road, towards Old Inclosures, belonging to George Marshall, esq. and a Pond Head belonging to his Grace the Duke of Norfolk. I4ih. One other Private Carriage Way, and Public Foot Way, of the breadth of 12 feet, leading south- ward from the same turnpike- road, into another high- way leading to Cheesworth Farm. 15th. One other Private Carriage Way, and Public Foot Way, of the breadth of 12 feet, leading from the same turnpike- rot, d, over an allotment purchased by William Read, into Old Inclosures belonging to Susan- nah Lee, and Mrs. Budjer. 16th. One other Private Carriage and Public Foot Way, of tiro breadth of 12 feet, leading from the same turnpike- road, over an allotment purchased by Nathan Blake, into an Old lnclosure belonging to the said Wil- liam Eversfield. 17th. One other Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 20 feet, branching out of tlie same turnpike- road, and extending first in a north, and afterwards in an easterly direction, to Old Inclosures, belonging to wi- dow Michell James Ridge, and John Parsons. 18th. One other Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 24 feet, and Public Foot Way, leading northward out of the same turnpike- road, at the end of the East- street, Horsham, 011 the eat side of the Pesthonse, and then shortly turning westward into the public carriage road leading to Forest Gale, out of which said private road is a branch of the width of 2' i feet of another pri- vate carriage road, leading to an Old Inclosure belong- ing to Widow Collins; and another branch of a Public Foot Way, leading eastward from the turning of the said road, over an allotment set out for his Grace the Duke of Norfolk, and passing oil the south side of on Old Inclosure b. longing to Robert Hurs, esq. called White's Pond Field, into the private carriage road at Grub Street. 19th. One oilier Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 20 feet, branching northward, out of the private road hereinbefore mentioned, leading from Horsham to New Lodge, at Hamper's Lane Gate, and passing on the west side of Elijah Prior's Wind Mill, into the public car riage road leading to Forest Gate. 2oth. One other Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 2o feet, branching eastward, cut of the lust described private road to Old Inclosures, belonging to his Grace the Duke of Norfolk, and the said Robert Hutst, cal- led the Leachpool. 21st. One other Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 20 feet, branching out of the public carriage road leading to Forrest Gate, and extending first in a south, OUT! afterwaids in, an easterly direction, to Old Inclo- SURES, belonging in his Grace the Duke of Norfolk, and William Clark. 22d. One other Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 2o feet, branching westward, nut of, the public car- riage road leading to Roughey, to Old luclosures, be- longing to Samuel Greenfield. 2jd. One oilier Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 20 feel, branching westward, out of the last mentioned public carriage road, into an allotment of land set out for Samuel Greenfield. 24th One other Private Carriage Hold, of the breadth of 24 feet, branching out of the public carriage mad leading to Forest Gate,. near the Public House, called the Star, and extending first in a north, and ' lien in a westerly direction, into the public carriage road leading by Channell's Brook to Hamper, and a branch I here/ rum ea- twaid into an Old Inclosure belonging to Nathaniel Trederoft, esq. 25th. One other Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 20 feet, branching out of the public carriage road last mentioned, and extending first in a west, then in a north, and afterwards in a southerly direction, to Old Inclosures, belonging to Drew Champion, and John Evans. 26th. One other Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 20 feet, branching out of the public carriage road leading from a place near Wimble Post, into the public carriage road leading to Forest Gale, which said private road extends therefrom in a direction northward, to Old Inclosures, belonging to the said Robert Hurst, called the Parsonage, 27th, One other Private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 20 feet, branching out of the public carriage road leading by Holbronk to Rasper, and extending in a north westerly direction to Old Inclesures, belonging to Stephen Dendy, and John Parsons. And 28th. One Public Foot Way, leading out of the turnpike- road from Horsham to Dorking, first westward towards an Old Inclosure belonging to bis Grace the Duke of Norfolk ; and afterwards in a north- westerly direction, into the Waste of the Manor of Shortsfield aforesaid. And we do hereby give further notice, that a Map de- scribing such roads, is deposited at the office of Mr. STEDMAN, of Horsham aforesaid, ( our Clerk) for lire inspection of all persons concerned. Dated the 8th day of April, 1813. THOS. HOPCRAFT, WM. CLUTTON, GEO. SMALLPIECE. Eligible Situation for Trade. To Wine and Porter Merchants. TO BE LETT, And entered upon immediately, ALL that extensive and old- established WINE VAULT, with counting house, warehouse, and pre- mises, situate in Middle- street, and Boyce's- Street, Brighton, and lute in the occupation of Mr. Parkes. For particulars apply to Mr. M. Whichelo, 20, West- street, Brighton. SUSSEX. SOUTH DOWN FARM, TO BE LETT TOGETHER, From Michaelmas next, by PROPOSALS, on Satur- day, May 1, 1813- i at the Star Inn, Lewes for seven or fourteen years, TWO FARMS, 55 miles from London, and four from Lewes, containing 0.35, v. 311. liip. of arable, pasture, and Down land, " with two good farm- houses, barns, stables, ox house, and requisite ont- buildings, called ASHAM and ITFORD farms, situnte in the parish of Beddingham, and now in the occupa- tion of Mr. Joseph Martin, who will shew the premises. The lease may he perused by applying 10 Mr. Dunn, at the Star Inn, Lewes; and the proposal, for rent must he delivered in, signed by the party, scaled up. and post paid, on o- before the 30thday of April, I813. to Mr. Dunn, as above, containing therein rel'c- enee for cha- racter and responsibility ; and if the same shall be sa- tisfactory to the proprietor, the person approved will be requested, pursuant to notice, to execute the lease, and counterpart, mi the 1st day of June, 1813. SUSSEX. A delightful Marine Residence, with Gardens, Pleasure Grounds, and Forty Acres of Rich Land. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT. AVery desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, com- prising a Modern built RESIDENCE, replete with domestic offices, and to which is united a very elegant Chapel, together with a green- house, walled gardens, and pleasure grounds with Forty Acres of ex- cellent land, in a Lawn, situate at Bognor, the resi- dence and property of Sir Thomas Troubridge, Baronet. The Edifice is a substantial uniform and handsome elevation, of a stone- coloured brick, with a double flight of Portland stone steps, colonnade with arches and co- lumns; and comprises in the basement, a very lar^ e laundry, servant's hall, butler's pantry, a strong room with au iron door, a spacious arched wide vault, beer cellars, dairy and cheese room ; on the ground floor, a- liaudsome ball and staircase, with a lofty dome ceil- ing, ornamented in stucco; a breakfast room r63/ 4ft. square, with a mable chimney piece ; drawing room, 24ift. by ifiift. and 14ft. high, marble chimney piece; and eating room 244ft, by igyt. and 15ft. high, stucco cornice, and stained walls. marble chimney piece; a capital billiard room, with a dome and rich stucco ciejiug, 2( ift. by 25ft. a spacious and lofty kitchen, nea'ly fitted up with hot plates and stewing stoves, scullery, larder', house- keeper's and store room.— First floor, principal bed- chamber 2- tJ- ft. by lOJfl. and 14ft. high, marble chim- ney piece; front bed room lGJft. square, covered stuc- coed ceiling, neatly papered, marble chimney piece ; a bed chamber with a cove ceiling 24jft. by tf) ift. marble chimney piece, neatly papered ; two back bed chambers, dressing room and water closet.— Attics, four female servant's bed rooms, to contain four beds j de- tached offices, a larder, coal and poultry houses, gra- nary, carriage house for three carriages, wood- bouse, a five stalled stable, and open stable for five Inns s, with hay lofts over; two excellent kitchen gardens, inclosed by lofty walls, clothed with the choicest fruit trees, in full perfection, espaliers and other standing fruit trees, u gardener's house anil bed room, a forcing house with a grapery 45ft. long, ice- house. An elegant CHAPEL, which is attached to ibis de- lightful residence 60ft. by 42ft. pewed all round, with handsome galleries over; an altar piece, pulpit, and vestry, painted wainscot colour, and finished in a style of chaste simplicity ; an excellent turret clock, and va- rious rooms io the roof. A Pew in lite gallery of Ber- sted Church. The Chapel never was consecrated, is therefore under the entire controul and direction of the purchaser of this estate, either to keep it open, or to convert, or remove it altogether. Io Ibis purchase will be included, the appropriate furniture and fixtures. A. R. P. Lawn, with an excellent Pond - . 2(> 2 14 Garden, & c. - - - si 2 au An Arable Field preparing for a Meadow, now iu the occupation of Mr. Pellett, and will he lard down in seeds, and quit- ted at Michaelmas next « II 1 4 40 2 8 The principal part of the lawn is bounded with forest trees and gravel walks, the front is screened from the road by a luxuriant plantation and . shrubbery, flower garden intersected with delightful walks.; the views com- bine every feature of beauty that land and sea can pre- sent, the adjoining and distant hamlets bounded by hills of vast extent and richness, a charming champaign country, waving in the ocean's edge. Bognor is held in the highest estimation as a select watering- place, having every establishment to render it convenient and comfortable; a subscription coffee- room and library, hot and cold baths, an excellent hotel, posting- house, post office, and shops of every description, and a - hurt distance from the Duke of Richmond'* fox hounds. Further particulars may be known by applying to Mr. WELLER, Chichester; or to . Mr. BATES, Welbeek- street, London. ALL PRIZES!! NO BLANKS. On THURSDAY, 6th of MAY, IN THE STATE LOTTERY. 20,000 Tickets, numbered from No. 1 to No. 20,000. TO BE DRAWN IN FOUR SEPARATE DAYS' SCHEME. r- j^ igrj 3 of ,£ 20.000 are ^ Go. noo I . 1> I O O the Contractor, respectfully 3 10,000 30,000 advises an immediate purchase, as from the popularity 4 2/ ino 8,000 of the Scheme, and the increasing demand in Town C 1,000 6000 and Country, the tickets and shares will certainly rise 8 — 50O 4,000 in price. 10 8 0 — 3,000 Persons in the County who may find any difficulty 1,5 200 3,1100 to getting supplied, are requested to send their orders cjf| . ]( K) 2000 to the Contractor's fortunate Offices, 40 .. 50 9' niiO ' 4, Cornbill, or 9, Charing Cross, London, 50 40 2,000 . . ] 0,000 20.& C.& C. 80,000 Or to his following Agents; „ . Mrs. Spooner, Library, Worthing-. 10,1,59 Prizes 200,000 J. . Nash, Bookseller, Tunbrridge Wells, ' The first drawn 1,000 Blanks £ 20 each .). Evenden, Druggist, Tunbridge. The Second drawn 1,000 Blanks i'ln each. S Mill-, Bookseller. Portsmouth * IN THIS STATE LOTTERY MORE THAN HALF OF THE TICKETS ARE SURE TO BE PRIZES. IMPORTANT TO THE ARMY. Band W. RIDGE, of CHICHESTER, having • established extensive Warehouses in that City, beg leave to offer their services in furnishing the Army in general, but more particularly Regiments passing through the Sussex District, with Necessaries, Clothing, and Accoutrements, of every description. Their Stores are so extensive, and such arrangements have been made to merit patronage and approbation, that a Regiment may be supplied, at an hour's notice, with every article required for the complete equipment of the Soldier. N. B. Regiments going to, or returning from the Peninsula, would find great advantages in the contiguity of the above warehouses to Portsmouth. To Innkeepers, and Keepers of Taverns, and Hotels. A most desirable, if not, perhaps the most desirable situation in the United Kingdom. * TO BE LETT, For a term of Three or Seven Years, with immediate possesion, ALL that well- known, capital Inn, Hotel, and Tavern, with the stabling and other appurtenance* thereunto belonging, generally called by the" name of the NEW INN HOTEL, situate in North- Street, and nearly in the centre of the Town of Brighton, in the county of Sussex. Apply to Mr. Thomas Attree, Solicitor, Brighton. SUSSEX SOUTH DOWNS. TO BE LETT, For a Term not exceeding six years, Acomfortable RESIDENCE, consisting of an entrance hall, 3 sitting rooms, with numerous domestic offices on the ground floor 4 bed- chambers and < 2 dressing rooms, 3 airy attics : pleasure grounds with a green- house3 large kitthcn gardens, w ell stocked with fruit trees; carriage house, with stabling for nine horses ; dove cot, granary, dog kennel, and poultry yard, with 7 acres of excellent meadow land adjoining, wilh a run tor 3 cows in the common brook, together with the deputation of two manors, abounding with Game, good Fishing in a Navigable River of con siderable extent, and within four miles of a Pack of Foxhounds. Straw supplied for the Manure. *** The Fixtures, and some Furniture, to be taken at a valuation. The above Estate is situated at Burpham, 4 miles from Arundel, a dry and healthy soil. Further particulars may he known by applying lo Mr. WELLER, Chichester. KENT. HAWKHURST RECTORY. To BE SOLO BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, THE GREAT and SMALL TITHES of the X parish of Hawkhurst, extending over nearly 42& S acres of land, of which about 371 acres are at present hop ground; 064 wheat; boo acres summer corn ; 1000 acres in lares, fallow seeds, and potatoes; the remainder in meadow, pasture, orchards, and gardens. And also about 43 acres of glebe laud ( FOR A BENEFICIAL, LEASE. OF 2 I YEARS from Lady- day, 1813, renewable in the'u, ual mode, on the expiration of every seven years. The Tithes are now lett at an annual rental of about ] 4ool. making, with the glebe laud and oilier rights, the yearly rental of 1500J. Immediate posses- sion may be bad of ihe glebe land. Hawkhurst is situated about five miles from Cran- brook, and about 12 from Rye. Further particulars may be known 011 application, personally, or by letter, to Mr. Robert Morrell, Solici- tor, Oxford, by whom proposals will be received. CARLTON MEWS, BRIGHTON. Capital range of Freehold Stabling, Coach- houses, Ride, & c. contiguous to the Grand Parade. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. ROBINS, At Garraway's, Loudon, 011 Thursday, April 29, 1913, at twelve o'clock, AFREEHOLD ESTATE, comprising a capital range of STABLING, called CARLTON MEWS, contiguous to- the Grand Parade, Brighton; consisting, of stables for forty- one horses, divided into three and four stalls each, and thirteen coach homes, with lofts for bay and straw over, granary nod accompling house, and a ride nearly two hundred and foity feet in K- ogtli, with two entrances, enclosed by folding gitcs; n- H a vacant piece of ground, on which a dvvel'iiig- house, and a further number of stables might be erected. The whole have been erected within seven years, are in ex- cellent order and well drained, in the oocupation of Mr. William Thomas, tenant at will; and : i purchaser may he nccommodattd by part of the purchase money remaining on mortgage. To be viewed by applying to Mr. Thomas, on the premises, of whom particulars may be had ; and « i the Old Ship, Brighton ; Star, Lewes ; Swan, Reigate; While Hart, Godstone ; King's Arms, Croydon; of Messrs, Burley and Moore, Solicitors, Lincoln's- inn; , at Gar- raway's ; and of Mr. Robins, Warrick- street, Goldan- square, London. TIMBER. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT SEVENTY- THREE OAK TREES, with the top and bark, standing on Wharton's Farm, in Framfield. The Bailiff at Wharton's, will shew the timber ; md for particulars apply to W. . J. Dugdell, esq. Framfield. - WORTHING, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD, TO THE BEST BIDDER, Before ADEL MOYSEY, Esq, the Deputy Remembrancer of his Majesty's Court of Exchequer, at the said De- puty Remembrancer's Office, in the Inner Temple, Loudon, II Tuesday, the 18thday. uf May, l813, at twelve o'clock at noon, pursuant to an order of the said Court, made in a cause " Hawkins v. Ramsbot- tom and others." ONE SIXTEENTH part or share of all that capital Freehold Building and Hotel, called the STEYNI5 HOTEL, situate at Worthing, in the county of Sussex, which share cost 500I, now yielding a i. et annual income of ssl. but which is supposed to be ca- pable of great increase. Particulars may be had at the Hotel, \ Vorthing; the Old Ship Tavern, Brighton; Norfolk Anns, Arundel Dolphin, Chichester; Star, Lewes; King's Head Horsham ; of the Printers of the County Papers of' Mr. Withy, Solicitor, Buckingham- street, Strand; of Mr. Ellis, Solicitor, Grays Inn Square; of Messrs. Sweet and Stokes, Solicitors, Basinghall street; and at the Chambers of the said Deputy Remembrancer., in the EXCHEQUER Office, Inner Temple, London. EAST- GRINSTEAD, SUSSEX. AN exceeding good accustomed INN in full Trade, Gar- den, orchard, convenient tireuhouses, stables, & oilier Outbuildings, and about an Acre of Lund, situate in and near the Town of EAST- GRINSTEAD, in the County of Sussex, with immediate possession, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Dorset- Arms Inn, at East Grinstead. on Wed- nesday. the 21st day of April, IH13, between the hours of'four and six o'clock io the Afternoon, ALL that substantial Freehold House, com, prising all that old, well- established, and good- accustomed Inn, in full trade, known by , the sign of the SWAN, in the town of East Grinstead, late in the occupation of William Head, and now of Elizabeth Elliott, together with two breulion-. es, wash- house, stables, granaries, coach house; and other convenient and necessary outbuildings, with yards, garden, and orchard, lying at the buck of and adjoining to the said bouse, and containing by estimation, one acre of Land, or thereabouts. , Immediate possession may be bad. and the premises may be viewed, and tin 1 tier particulars known, by up- plying to Mr. William Betchley, at the Dorset- Arms, in East Grinstead aforesaid. Very valuable Freehold, Copyhold, and Lease- hold Estate, for long terms, with extensive Manors; a capital Mansion- house, gardens, and pleasure grounds, in the county of Sus sex, on the borders of Hants. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Early in the ensuing Summer, THE truly valuable FREEHOLD, COPY- HOLD, and LEASEHOLD ESTATES, with the extensive Manorial rights over several parishes, with a plenitude of game and fish, of the late John Utterson, Esq. and will be divided in various lots. These estates are situate about 48 miles from London, in a most beautiful and picturesque part of the county ; two miles from Liphook. 24 from Portsmouth, six from tin* Market Towns of Midhurst and Petersfield, the high road from the Metropolis to Portsmouth, runs through the centre of the property. Descriptive particulars will shortly be given, and further information may be obtained, by applying to Messrs. Rboades and Son, Solicitors, Chichester. FREEHOLD FARM, With 2000 Trees and Tellows, now growing thereon. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By PLUMER and SON, At the Kins's Head Inn, in Horsham, on Saturday, the 24th of April, 1813, between the hours of four and live in the afternoon, AFREEHOLD FARM, consisting of a- Farm- house, ( lately enlarged and repaired) bar. 1, stable, and 50 acres of land, more or less, called SCOTLAND and HAMSHIRE, situate in Slangham and Beeding, in Sussex, and occupied by Mr. John Elliott. The Timber ( the quality nod growth of which can not be exceeded, and consists of iipwntds of 1900 onk t" ec$ ( greater part of which arc fit to cut) and about Hon leilows, will be sold with the farm, aod the pur. chaser will, 00 giving satisfactory securities, be permit- tel immediately to cut such part thereof as lie may widi. The Tenant has had notice to quit at Michaelmas. next. The Farm rosy be viewed on application to the Ta- nnin ; and further particulars tuny be had of Messrs Marshall and Verrall, Solicitors, Sreyning. THE Gazette of Tuesday tiishf confatfis d copy 1 of the official dispaufi of Baron Tettenborn tn Major Kentzinger, announcing the destruction of Morand's corps; and also Copies of dispatches from Sir Edward Pellew, ' vhich were hroiight frofn the Mediterranean fijr rfie Ajax, giving an account of a Very hnlliant achievement performed on the rods! of Calabria, bv the flotilla and ai detach- fr. cnt of the ?."> th r'- glment. under Major Stewart, > vfio unfortunately fell itl the action. ' fhe gallant Cossack Who anived a short time s'nee in tliis Country, made bis appearance on Wednesday morning on the Royal Exchange, which was literally crammed and every avenue fil- led before one o'clock. The Cossack was accom- panied by Captain Bach, an officer in the Russian service, add ai rived at the Mansion- house shortly sfter one. They were conducted by the Marshals < o the anti- chamber, where the Lord. Mayor, at- tended by several Aldermen received thenl ; and where they partook of an elegant cold collation.— They ( hen proceeded in grand procession to ( lie Royal Exchange, amidst the acclamations and huz- zas of the people; On Wednesday upwards of 500 members of the Livery of London, friends to Parliamentary Re- form, dined together at the Old London Tavern, Robert Waithman, esq. in the Chair. It was at- tended by Lords A. Hamilton and Ossulstone, Mr. Whitbread, Mr. Byng, the Hon. Thomas Maule, Major Catwright and several other' supporters of Parliamentary Reform Several constitutional fonsis Were drank, and, the day was spent with that tranquility and hariilony which always marks th< J proceedings of meetings of : 1ns description. - On Wednesday Mr. Hunt, to whom the Ad- dress from the City of Bristol was entrusted, arriv- ed at Blackheath undiscovered", in a post- chaise, ac- companied only by his son. On being admitted to Montague house, he was immediately admitted to Lady Charlotte Lindsay, who was deputed to re- ceive the address, in consequence of the slight1 indisposition of her Royal Highness. Her Lady- ship having' apologized for the absence of the' Princess, Mr. Hunt delivered the Address, which was shortly afrerwsrdj? conveyed to her Royal Highness, who immediately returned a Written an- swer, thanking the City of Bristol for their at- taefnent'and good wishes: Mr. Hunt then par- toak of a collation, and depa'ifed for London. Thursday, ih pursuance t of public notice, a meeting of rhe- inhabitant householders of West- minster took place, i Old Palace Yard, for the pin pose of considering the propriety of addressing her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales, on her liappv d'elivrfrnce fiom the machinations of her enemies.-- Arthur Morris, Esq.. High Bailiff, open- ed tlie business of the day, And Mr. Wishart, tneri' ptesented himself, and in a speech of consi defabie length, intoduced the intended address, fchicli was read frem the hustings. It congratula- ted her Royal Highness, in energetic language, on k<° r gloiiotn niumph over the T) ase arts of her per- secutors-- and, having adverted to the manner in which her appeal to the House of Commons had been treated, entered at some length into the ne- cessity of » Reform in Parliament. The Address Was then agreed to unanimously. Major Cart- right, Mr. Harris. Alderman Wood, and Mr. Jones Burdett, severally addressed the Meeting. The latter Gentleman apologized for the absence of his brother, Sir Francis Burdett, who was confined with the gout, hut begged to read a letter the Worthy Baronet had addressed to the meeting: this letter was received with the most enthusiastic ap- plause, , ,/ A flag of truce arrived at Deal from France on Tuesday, which : brought over a Gentleman who immediately set out for London. We do not un- derstand that he is the liearet of any dispatches for nur Government ; but he is supposed try have fcioughf letters for the Austrian Minister now in London. A singular scene was exhibited in. the town of Greenwich, on Wednesday laitr^- A figure repre- senting exactly, in die » s, a lady, whose tsstimony on a late delicate Investigation has caused so much animadversion, was exhibited in the stable- yard, of one of the Greenwich coaches, by some Bre-. thren of the Whip. The figure was placed in a chair, and with much mock solemnity, carried to execution, amidst the most ear- rending yells and groans, which proceeded from a motley groupe anxious to shew their attachment to the Princess, and their abhorrence of tire foul slanders urged against her. ,, ,. The following story is taken, from a morning pa- per:— An elderly gentleman and his lady who vi- sited Jersey about a week ago, and went by the name of Howard, had been recognized by some of the inhabitants as Sir John and Lady Douglas, and whenever they went abroad they were insulted and hustled by the mob, and at length it was threaten-- ed to set fire to their house, unless they imme- diately left ( lie island. They applied to rhe Go- vernor, and were safely conducted ( o the island of Guernsey, where their situation was soon equally disiiesing, and rhe parties were compelled to keep wiibin doors, until means were found to escort them safely from the island. BIGAMY*— At the Old Bailey Sessions on Tues- day last, Mrs. Martha Bowles,- widow of the late Lieut,- General Bowles, was put ( o ftie bar, upon • ffefiarge of having unlawfully. Intermarried with the said Lieut,- General Bowles, he^ first husband being still liv ing at. the., iime of such second mar- riage. There being no , evidence offered on the part of the piosecutiiin, the jury immediately found a veidict of acquittal. The principal object of the Corn Committee, who Have nearly closed their agricultural inquiries, is to ste to the House of Commons their opinion of lie aveiage price at which Wheat ought to be imported Iwtrt Great Britain; the jjre. se in import price is, We believe, 8s per bushel, but we un- derstand that the Committee, for the indispensa- ble support of the landed interest, mean to recom- mend the average price in future to be 12s. per bushel. A circumstance of a somewhat extraordinary nature occured in this place ( Nottingham;), on Monday the 5' h. — A bookseller and stationer, of Sheffield,- had employed Mr. Gaskill to sell for hi in seven hundred reams of post and pot papers ; also a considerable quantity of ledgers and day- books. together with several hundred volumes of printed hooks, & c. On Monday, while they were exhibited for inspection, am) just before the sale commenced, the excise made a seizure of all the paper. The pretext set tip was, the post paper ( which bad been cut up into quarto) had not the original wrappers, tuaring the stamp and signature of the Excise upon it. The owner, we are inform- ed, produced an invoice of the paper, shewing it to have been bought at the regular price of a re- ipeetable house in London, This, however, avail- ed nothing. The arm of power was inexorable, a-. d the whole, amounting to several hundred reams, was carried into DURANCE VILE. Thus, it appears, every stationer is liable to have his pre- mises ransacked, and a seizure made; for there is not a bookseller but who keeps his letter paper in the same state, and sometimes the quantity is very. considerable. Every stationer ought to . tali?. the hint, - md as rfiuch as he can, guard against siwhan intrusion, li is right to say, that a Su- per visor in this place, has given it as his opinion, • H is an UNWARRANTABLE seia- uic.—(. NOTTINGHAM Review.-) the value of die Marchioness of Downshire's loss from th° late daring burglary in Hanover-? square, does tint exceed 1 2nti|. to the yillainou-? captors, although there were articles inestimable > which her Ladyship » as thus despoiled, particu- larlv a series of ancient gold and silver coins, each being wrapped up in a separate paper, and parti- cularly inscribed, Which covers were all scatrerer' about the room. The jewels were family one but not estimated at more than 5Wl. ; there weir two hundred guineas in gold, which her Ladyship had collected to send off the next day to her se cond son. Lord Arthur, serving in the Peninsula The plate. Which ( he robbers had packed up ir' cloths and handkerchiefs, consisting of candlebras branches, & c were left behind them occasioned by the rising of the Marchioness's maid in the next room adjoining her Lady's, and who had got up n hearing Some noise in the house, which she tonic1 not account for. There is now living at Strathaven one W. Ruth- ven, a tinker, in the 114th year of his age. Bankrupts from Tuesday's Gazette. Samuel Shipley, Bristol, grocer ~ . George Bowdler, Shrewsbury, Salop, tailor. John Pilgrim, Christchurch, Hants, brvil'd er. Samnel Bufler, Binfield, Berks, wine- merchant. Jacob William Phillids, Bristol, timber- merchant Richard Heys, Widness, Lancashire, file maker. Thomas Johnson, Moorhouse, spirit- dealer. John Merril, Derry- Hill, Wiltshire, carrier. Henry Shepard, Norwich, liquor- merchant. Thomas Richards, Bridgewater- square, watch dealer John Freath, Bulwell, Nottingham, calico- printer. Boyce Combe, Lloyd's Coffee- house, broker. John Spvney, Bloomsbury, hat- rtianufacturer. Frederick Abell, Wellclose- square, woollen- draper Jacob Gogerley, Great Ormond'- street, scrivener, G. H. Kirton, Lombard- street, money- scrivener Custom- House, London, March 18, 1813. WHEREAS, IT has been represented to the Commissioners of his Majesty's Customs, that on the Night' of the 41 h of February, JAMES JONES and THOMAS AILSBURY otherwise DON- GER, both of Hastings, in the County of Sussex, Mariners, committed to- the common Gaol of Pevensey, in the same County, for having been discovered to have been on board a certain smuggling Vessel, escaped from the said, Gaol- The said Commissioners of the Customs, in order to encourage the re- talcing of the said James Jones and Thomas Ailsbury, do hereby offer a Reward of ONE HUNDRED POUNDS, to be paid by the Collector and Comptroller of the Customs, at the Port of Rye, to any per, son or persons who will cause the said John Jones and Thomas Ailsbury, or either of them to be apprehended, and safely and securely de- livered over to any Officer in the Impress Ser- vice, or on board any one of His Majesty's ships of war, and shall immediately after such apprehension and delivery, give Notice thereof to the said Collector. By Order of the Commissioners, H. RICHMOND, Secretary. RYE HARBOUR. NOTICE is hereby given, that the next COM- MISSION for Rye Harbour, will lie held at the George Inn, in Rye. on Saturday, the 24th day of April instant, nt twelve o'clock at noon, By order of the Commissioners, - DAN. GILL, Treasurer. Rye, lolli. April, lit.%. " CITY OF CHICHESTER. NOTICE is hereby given, that the PART- NERSHIP lately subsisting between. CHARLES COOPER. AND CHARLES BONIFACE. of the City of Chichester, Merchants, was DISSOLVED on ti e I3tli! day of this instant April, by mutual consent \ and that all debts due to. and owing from or on account of. the said Partnership concern, are to lie received uud paid hy the said Charles Cooper. Witness their respective hands tlie 15th day of April 1813. CHAS. COOPER. CHAS BONIFACE. ~~ SHORTGATE TUNRNPIKE. ASPECIAL MEETING of the TRUSTEES ' of tire above Turn pike road, is appointed to be held at tlie Blackboy Inn, in Framfield, on Monday, the 3d day of May next, at eleven o'clock in the fore noon. JOS. SMITH, Clerk. Lewes. 17th April, 1813. LLOYD'S, LONDON, FEBRUARY T>, t « l3. Subscription for the Relief of the WIDOWS and FAMILIES of the OFFICERS and MEN lost in Ins Majesty's Ships. St; GEORGE, HERO, DEFENCE. SALDANHA, and FANCY.— The Widows,- Children. Fathers Mothers, Brother", or Sisters, the legal Repre- sentatives of lire Officers anil Men lost in the above men tioni d Ships, who have not yet received Relief from this Subscription, are particularly requestc'.. to transmit ( within six months from this date) to the Secretary, 11 letter from the Minister, Churchwarden, or Overseers of the Parish where they reside, certifying, that tire Check - received from the Navy Pay Office lias been ex hihitrd to tlicm ( with the lmtnlior and date of the Check) also slating the amount of the Wages received by such Representative, and that they believe them to be in want of. or deacrvinj, the Relief intended by this. Subscription. THOS. FERGUSON, Secretary. No, 3, George- yard, Lombard street, London. ~ ~~ KENT. A BUTCHER'S SHOP-. TO be LETT, and entered upon immediately;, Or. at Michaelmas next, IN a very eligible Situation, in full Trade; the returns, One Hundred and Fifty Pounds per week, arrd tlie greatest part ready money. For further particulars, enquire at Mr. W. Jarman's, Butcher, at Brompton, near Chatham, Kent. BRIGHTHELMSTON. To Lime Burners, Builders, and others. TO BE LETT, ALL tl ose old- established LIME KILNS, situ- ate on the Hill, at the east part of the Town of Brighton. The Kilns arc close adjoining, and are calculated to bnrn from 60 to 70 loads per week, and which, with the Lime house, have ( at a very considerable expence) been recently rebuilt, and the work « are fitted up with every possible convenience for carrying oil the business, in its present extensile manner. For further particulars, enquire of Mr. Thomas Ben- son, No. 9, Boyce's street, near West- street, Brighton. A capital South Down Farm, within three ' miles of Brighton. TO BE LETT BY TENDER, For ten years, and entered upon at Michaelmas next, THE PLACE FARM, in PATCH AM, con- sistine of 11 good farm- house, cottages, barns, s ables, and all ollu r convenient buildings. and 1.( 1( 19 acres of LAND, adjoining the turnpike- road from Brighton to London, with the Great Tythes thereof, in the occupation of Mr. Edward Scrase. Richard Patching, ijt Patcham Place, will sl ew the farm ; and particular* may be known, 011 personal ap- plication, to Messrs, HOPER and SON, at Lewes. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT,- ATruly desirable LEASEHOLD RESIDENCE rep; eu-; v5i1. l1 eleg: noe, . comlori, and convenience • f • vef> ; de> cri. piioni. -.. iilate in ihr imii- li dmired CRESCENT. at. BOONOR. The foltowilVg. aparimf( Hi ire comprised in the lia. em'ertt, ^ apitcioti-* kitchen, scullery, laundry, servftnls' hull, birder, butler'* pa « ir\, wine, beer, coal et fi., r- s, and knife- house . ground floor, i vers spacious ball, a' hatid.- oiue iarr- rase, tine. pro- iiurtielned eating,,. library, a d hoife. kt'ep,- r.\ rooms; irst floor, a delightful drawing room. hrl » d ,' r; two • riucipal bed < tianibey}.,. dressing room, and water- clo (- t:. tv; six iarge airy att^' Sj and stort- room, well su. tiplied • vfth ilie finest w; iicr:, . gai'. dei'i, coach house, and three,- iilied stable, adaplid for a constant residence, being - veil screened from tlie sea. These premises are in good state of repair, and are 1111 every respect neatly finished, with marble cbini- : ' ley preces to the principal rooms; the whole has been ecelilly fir led up and decorated with much taste ; dou- te windows and jalouste blinds to all the principal • partments ; charming pleasure grounds, walks, and shrubberies, befoie the house, with sea and bind views of great extent and richness. If the above is not sold by private contract, within « month, it will ibeu be offered by public auction. Eleven years are unexpired from Michaelmas last past, at an annual low rent of 70I. pei1 annum. The whole completely furnished, which will he included 111 the lease. Immediate possession may be bad. The premises may he viewed, and a schedule of the furniture inspected, by applying to Mr. WELLER, Chi Chester. Oxfordshire. . Freehold Estates in the County of Oxford. • TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Auction Mart, Loudon,- oarly in May, FOUR FARMS 111 the parish of Great Tew. in the county of OXFORD, lythe free, and land tax redeemed, tailed or known by the names o STURCHES FARM, TIMM'S FARM, BEACONSFIELD FARM, and TRACEY FARM, containing iio acres of remarkable : fine laud, now in the occupation of S. Wood, esq. 011 a lease which will expin- at Michaelmas 181/, at a low rent, 3690 pounds per annum. Threshing machines of great power, and worked by water, have been lately- erected at Tracey and Beacousfield " Farms. Further particulars may be bad by application to Mr. R. Mordaunt, Heythorp, near Enstone. Berkshire. CAPITAL WATER CORN MILL, NEAR READING. WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HAWKES, On Saturday, May 29, 1813, at three o'clock, at the Upper Ship Inn, READING, ( Unless a previous acceptable offer is made,) ALL those valuable and very desirable Free- hold Premises, CAVERSHAM MILLS AND LOCK, most advantageously situate 011 the River Thames, within a mile of Reading ; comprising a most capital WATER CORN MILL, with three wheels working four pair of stones , excellent granaries, store- rooms, contiguous dwelling- house, ample stabling, pig- gery, and offices, garden, orchard, eyots, old meadow land, extremely productive, lock, right of water and fishery belonging to the same. To be viewed twenty days previous to the sale, when particulars may be bad at the neighbouring l « , is ; Jack's Coffee House; and the Auction Mart, London ; and of Hawkes and Co. Laud Surveyors, Reading, to whom letters must he post paid. Prime Sussex- bred Stock. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By TESTER and BATES, On Friday, the; 7ill of May, 1S13, A LL the valuable LIVE and DEAD STOCK, of Mr. R. Uwnis, at GREAT BENTLEY FARM, at Cuckfied, in Sussex, leaving business, Comprising 4 Powerful young cart horses, 12 Ditto mares with foals, , Strong riding mare. ( 9 Cows with calves. Pairs working oxen. 5 Three year old steers. 1 Four- year old bull. 1 Yearling ditto. 9 Two year old steers and heifers. : l> Yearling steers and heifers. • 1 Bread wheel waggon compleat, 1 2 Narrow ditto. 4 Dung carts. Ploughs, laud roller. . 1 Large edget. harnesses, ladders, & c. N. B. The sale will begen precisely at eleven o'clock, with the Tacking * and a. one with ihe Live Stock, after which the remaining ( tail of the Tackling HURSTON PLACE, AND PERROTT's FARM. NEAR STORRINGTON, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION. By Messrs, WHITE and SON, On the premises. Under an rxecut'nu of the Sheriff of Sussex, ( Duty free) on Tuesday next,- the tioth ot April, and follow- ing day, ALL the truly valuable LIVE and DEAD STOCK, together wit li the growing crops ot Wheat, Barley, Oats, and produce in the said farms, of Mr. CHARLES HERSEE, of Hurston Place, and Per rotts. The Live Stock Consists of upwards of four hundred true bred South Down ewes and wethers, a part of which is nearly fat'; two hundred and fitly thriving lambs; four particularly handsome reai Sussex- bred milch cows, six woikin oxen, fiom three to five years old : o., e fatting calf, eight twelve mouth d tto, three fine iows and pigs, three large shuts; seven clever cari horses, gornl workers, and in excellent condit on ; a four yearling, and a two yearling carl colts; a elevir well bred horse, calculated for Hit saddle or gig, of good action,' seven y » ar- old. The Dead Stock consists of two capital firm built waggons, ditto broad whet I durtg carts, of a medium size; tut tomtawd tackle, two rollers, two drag and ti n singleJharrow; six pa tr ice, a. nd two pairs Ui. i. M, liarnes ® , silt pairs (. leugn ditto . an exi ell at t ix'carl' aiid harness, a . » dttl*)( ndi1> ridl « ; t w o sets of will in, wing I n kle ; 40 round failder. ;(> riclf Steddle, Oil stoue supports-; about tw- eilty1- toUr . tozeii wattles, and a large iju uiMty of sheej, Cages; ' ten oad sack-, and a general . assort- ment Of llhsiidr- y l-. npletlli- ills'; a large qua illy of fitggots and fire wood . tjii'i" bricks, and other elfecis. Also, four ricks of Meadow Hay, of good herbage. And alt the valuable growing crops of Wheal, Barley, Oats, Seeds. 6sc on the farm. And immediately after will follow. All the genuine and neat HOUSHOLD FURNI TURE, brewing utensil*, and dairy implements, of Hurston Place House : Consisting of four- post and field bedsteads, with printed cotton furnitures; a press b.- dsi. a -, excellent feather beds, mattresses, 1> lanlicts, ounterpanes, and quills; mahogafty double chosi „ f drawers, single ditto, dressing tables and bason stands, large pu- r glasse-, and dressing ditto, a thirty hour clock; uixhog iny dining, card, tea, and Pembroke tables: a h. iutl- oine maiio- gaiv, sweep front sideboard, 6 feet 1) inches long, wnii celf.-. ref,' and other drawers ; Kidderminster carpet to plan, heds - ditto, and rugs; a i| u. inily of fine old China, s. utii glass. 1 od pewter; Register and Pantheon stoves, a tou feel range, with ovm; fenders and fire irons; brewing and washing coppers, and oilier fix- lures; a cyder ini. Land press; brewitig, washing, and dairy liteisils ; seasoned Casks and kitchen requisites. From very per uliar cicnii'istaiices, the above property- Stands uiiatiended with the least reservation; and from the ntiinber of nits Messrs. White and Son respectfully lug leave to - olirit the attendance of tile company |) re cisely at eleven o'clock, at which time the sale will all solutely eaihdav commence. Catalogues of the Stock and Furniture, and particu lars of nil Crops, will he issued four days previous lo the sale, and may he h id, at tlii; principal Inns io the neighbouring Market Towns; White Horse Inn, Star rington ; and of Messrs. White and Son, anheir Gene- ral Agency Office. North- street, Chichester or Tar rant- street, Arundel. OAK TIMBER. TO BE SOLD AUCTION, By Mr. GRANTHAM," At' tlie Evelyn Arms, New Chapel, neir East Grinsted, Sussex, on Friday. tlie 23d April, at one i^ cick, A Considerable quantity of OAK TIMBER, xTlL with vhe J op, top, nnd bark, now standing; on the Rowfant Bish Court Estates, which viill be set out in lots, of about 2' r> 0l. value. Particulars may be had at the Auction Mart, Lon don ; st^ a. Godstone, Croydon, Reigate, Crawley, Horsham, and Cuckfield ; and of Mr. Grantham, Croydon. The timber may be viewed on application to Mr. James Hudson, Copthorne Common. COPY HOLDS OF INHERITANCE, WEST TARRING, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLO BY AUCTION, At the George Inn, West Tarring, on Saturday, the 24th day of April next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, in two hfts, ( unless disposed of in the mean time by private contract, of which notice will be given,) SUNDAY TENEMENTS, and garden, situate k.^' in West Tarring,, consisting of LOT I. , A DWELLING HOUSE, with wash house and oven therein, a well of excellent water, and a very good gar- den, walled round, containing about one quarter of an acre, in the occupation of John Beach, whose tenancy will expire at Old Michaelmas next. This house is spacious and roomy, and although in a dilapidated state, it contains such an abundance' of ma- terials as will enable a purchaser to rebuild it at a very moderate ex pence. It's situation, too, being the centre of the tovri, renders it very desirable to a tradesman.. The garden is excellent, and well adapted for sup- plying jhet neighbourhood, particularly the market at Worthing, with fruit and vegetables, which to a market gardener, or person in that lii. ie9 would very profit- able. * LOT II. TWO TENEMENTS, in the middle of the street, in ery good repair, and in the respective occupations of nohn Stedman, and Mary Henson, tenants at will. The whole is Copyhold, and held of the Manor of Tarring, with Marlpost; Lot I, being subject to an an nual quit rent of is. arid Lot 2, to an annual qnit- rent of 3s. lod. For further particulars, and to treat by private con- tract, apply, personally, or by letter, ( post paid) to Mr. STREATER, Solicitor, Arundel. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON, On Friday* the 23d April, Mi3, at the Bell Inn, in Uckfield, at sTx o'clock in th> , evening, ADesirable Brick- built MESSUAGE and pre mises. wm1> an excellent garden and orchard, situate in Church- lane, in the Town of Uckfield, the late residence arid property of Mr. Nicholas Pelling. deceased, and now in the otveupation of Mr. Wi11iam • Kennard, teihant at will, who will shew the prenii^ es^,- Further particulars may be had of the Auctioneers. SOUTH DOWN FARM, at TARRING NE- VILLE. near Lewes; and FREEHOLD HOUSES, in the BOROUGH of LEWES. - TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON, On Saturday, the sih day of May next, at the Star Inn in Lewes at six « » V| o « k in the evening, subject to fcuch, cou$ itiuns m- shall ill II be produced, LOT I. A FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of a sub- ' t\. stautia) Earm house, with ' cl « iscsv barn's stables,( granar^^ i"' a nit: other useful hn'r. bartd'ry buildings, and • htee . te%',! ni irts of dCv'elliiigs fVr Workmen, - and alv » ui two hundred and> fifty- five ac. rc. s of arable, meadow, pasltire,,^. r< iok' find marvh lawi, be the same more or levs1, jn the parish of Tarring Neville, near Lewes, in the county <> f Sussex, with sn cp feedings on the South Downs tbcre, for three hundred and sixty ewes. The estate is no. vv let io a respectable tenant, on a lca- e, which expives at Michaelmas 18 17, and will be ^ olH sul » - jert th.- « e » '>, and to an ahnual' payment of one pvund ten shillings, called Endewick Rent. A Considerable" ^ tnn has ii'. tcly been expended in repairs on the pre- mies, which will be sold in their present state. The uoor rates are very low. LOT II. A new built FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, or Dwel ling oii^ e, shop, and premises, on the north side of the High sheet, in the parish of St. Michael, in the Bo- rouh of Lewes, adjoining on the west to the dwelling1 house of Mr. Sacre, and on the east to the dwelling- house rif Mr. Cooke, with a right of way to, and use of a well of good water, io the adjoining yard, in common- u% th Clio occupiers of hits 3, 4, 5,6,7 S, and . of the. dw lling house in the occupation of. Mrs. Denman, and also of Mr, Sacre. as to the use of the well, oniy. The premises are now in the occupation of Mr. Cooler, gardener and green grocer, as tenant at will. LOT 111. A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, or dwelling house, shop large cellaring, and roomy premises, lately fined up and; repaired at a considerable expence, adjoining V » n the west to lot 2, with a like ri£ l » t of way to, and use of the well and yard adjliining, . is lot <*.' These pre- mises are in the occupation of Mr. Cook, as tenant at will. LOT IV. A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, and old accustomed Blacksmith's Shop, aiid convenient shoeing house, . at. tached to each other, now in full trade, in a uiost. de- srrable situation, adj. u ent to the High street, being the second house therefrom, on the westv side, at the en- trance of White Lion Lane, adjoining on the south to lot 3, with a like right of way to, and use of tlie well and yard, a* lots 2 and 3, in the parish of Saint Mi- chael, in the Borough of Lewes, now in the occupation of Mr. Gurr, as tenant at will. LOT V. ... _ A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or Tenement adjoin-- - iiti south ' to lot 4, ' situate on the west side of - White Lion Lane niforenaiil, witl » tlie like ri^ lit « f wa. y to, aixl . dse i> f ilt<' well, anil yafd, » • Ion j, 3, mill 4, now in the ocrupnlto « f Richard Divall, as tenant at Mill. LOT VI. A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, nr Tenement, ndyiin- irrq; on ilie soirtli to lot r » , on the west side of White Lion Lane aforesaid, ivitli tlie like ris » lit of way lo, rind use of the well and vard, as lots 2, 3. 4, and now ill the orcu|> alio! t of Mrs. Miles, as tenant at will. LOT VII. . A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, or Tenement adjoin- ing, on tlie south, to a dwelling house in the ocenpa tion of Mrs, Denman, situate iii White Lion Lane aforesaid, with the like right of way to, and use of, the well and yard, as lots j, 3, 4,5, and 6. snhjcct lo a lease deiei- iiiiiaWe on the de<- ease of the present occupier. John Pierce, aged 66 years, who holds the same at the nominal rem . f a pepper corn, free of all chargcs ex- cept poor rates. LOT VIII. A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE. or Tenement adjoin- ing. on the south, to lot 7, situate on the west side of White Lion Lane aforesaid, with the like right of way to, anil use of, the w ell and yard, as lots 2, 3, 4, S, 6, and 7. now in the occupation nf William Brown, as te- nant at will. For further particulars apply at the office of Messrs. LANGRIDGE and KELL. Solicitors. Lewes, where a plan of In! i, may he seen. Descriptive particulars and conditions ot sale inav also he had, a Month he- fore tlu? Sale, there; at the principal Inns at Lewes; the Old Ship Brighton Sea House Hotel, Wor- thing; Crown, Arundel; Swan, Chichester; An- chor, Horsham; King's Head, Cuckfield ; Maid- enhead, Uckfield; New Inn, Eastbonrne ; and of Messrs. Ellis, Solicitor", Harton Garden, London. Lot I, may also be viewed hy permission of the tenant. • • BRIGHTON. Fine Old Port, Claret, East India Madeira, , ' and other Wines. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. ATTREE, On the premises, No. 26, West Cliff, on Friday, tlie asi April, 1813, ALL the genuine stock of FOREIGN WINES, BOTTLED STOUT, & c. of Mr. PROCTOR, Wine Merchant; who is leaving the place ; consisting, of abom 3int dozen of choice Old rltl^ M^ ftt, East India Ma- deira, Sherry, & c. & c » Vi AfJWP^ T The Trade Utensils will be sold immediately after tk wines. The sale to begin at twelve o'clock precisely. Catalogues to be bad 011 the premises, and of Mr. Attree, ten days previous in the sale. Early in the month of May will he sold the Genuine Houshold Furniture of No. 23, and 26,. West Clilf. SPELDHURST, KENT. " ' TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION,' . By Mr. J. HART, At tlie Market House, Tunbridge Weils, in tile county of Kent, on Monday, the 2Mh day, oif May next, be- • tiveen the hours of four anil six o'clock in ibe after- tionji, unless tiie same shall, in the ( iiean time, be disposed of by private contract, of which dhe notice will be given, ALL that FREEHOLD FARM, consist- ing of a Messuage, barn, stable, cow- lodge, oast- house, and other outbuildings, together with several pieces or parcels of arable, meadow, pasture, hop, and woodland, containing by estimation 4? A. aR. oP or thereabout*, called or known by the name of the BU. RYING PLACE FARM, situate, lying, and being, in the_ pari9h of- Speldhurst ^ fc^ a. an, l near to the high road leading - tVtfffi^ Lankington Green to Speldhurst Church . p1; The above farm is io a high state of cultivation, and would, at a little exnence, be made a very desirable " residence to a Gentleman, who may be desirous of re- siding in the vicinity of Tunbridge Wells, from which place it is only distant about three miles. The farm is now in the occupation of Mr. Duplock, the proprietor, of whom furth er particulars may be ^ had ; also at the office of Messrs. Jones and Co. Solici- tors; and of tire Auctioneer, Tunbridge Wells. TICKETS and Shares for the present State Lottery, containing More Prizes than Blanks, are on sale at the Office of HAZARD, RURNE, and Co. Stock- Brokers, Royal Exchange, London, • WHERE No. 1,191,— the last Prize 6f—-,£ 20,000, and the only, one in that Lottery, was sold 111 One Half, One Eighth, and Six Sixteenths. . The present Lottery begins drawing the , tith of MAY. The Scheme contains . S.... Prizes of.... ^.' jo. ono . '' 3., . . Prizes of. . . 10000, & c. See. Agent . for tlie above Office Mr. W. Lee Printer, Lewes. DAY ami ,\ 1 MARTIN beg leave to acquaint the » * Public, that by attending to the following parti- cujar. they will avoid being taken in by the vile compo- » iliVtuV- tb It are offered as the genuine BLACKING, pre. pared by ih.? n at 97. High Holborn, London. After the w . rd Blacking in the fi„ t line of the labels the counterfeits have a small ( as) some have the name be. ore the aid MADE ,,, ,(,.. „ ext line ; and others put tt small { iir) iium diately before the Number 97.' Purchasers should observe that the whole address it clear and distinct. Sold hy Baxter, Lewes ; Virgoe, Eastbourne ; and Blaker, Brighton.— Price ts. tid. per bottte. Dr. MILLER'S - ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS OR PILLS, Price 4o. Od. per bottle, orbox. This most extraotdinary Medicine is unequalled A in its quality lo purify and sweeten tho blood and juices ; is. a most powerful" remedy against all spot » ,. bloti'hes," pimples, rtchings of the body, leprosy, inflam- ' imltVfovs oft In' eyes, sore legs, and oil diseases arising f< mi'tao i431p. itre stale of the blood. Willi 1 u< h hottle iV aiV 11 a book of directions and advice, containing a nu. merous list of cures performed by this medjciiie. Likewise his NERVOUS CORDIAL, and RESTORATIVEPILLS,- Price 4s. tid. and Its. per bottle. Pills 2s. pd: per box. The wonderful and most astonishing ifi'ecv of the « » riitdicims is to restore debility, lowness of stjiirfts. epl- leptic. fits, spasm or convulsions, w ind iu the stomach and bawols, head ache, palsy, cramp of the stomach, defect nf memory, palpitation of 1 lie heart, want » f appetite, langour, trembling, female weakness, and all nervous disorders. Also his WORM DESTOYING SUGAR CAKES. OR PILLS, Price is. t| d. a packet. These Cakes or Pill's, are tlie best medicine to destroy" w or iris in the hitmail body, they are the best physic" that can be taken for nfl ages, sexes, or constituttoos, whetiier they have worm., or not. Dr. Miller's medicines are prepared from the Doctor's. receipts, by James Stedman, Chemist and Druggist), are si'lil wholesale and retail, at his shop in West Mal- ling, iu Kent ; and sold hy die following persons: ARTHUR LEE, School Hill, Lewes J Battle. J. Cuthbert Hastings, J. Norton Bexhill, T. Weild Heathfield, J. Ellis Burwash, G. Children Horsham, T. Mann Brighton, Mr. White _ Lamberhurst, R Foster Cuckfield, . J M. George •• Lewes, J. Davey,. chemist. Dallington, . J. Pardon Lindfield, W. Durrant Ditcheling. . T. Browne Maresfield, J. Maynard Eastbourne, T. Baker Rye, M. Coleman E. Grinsted, Palmer & Son ——. Cook & Son, druggist Edenbridge, W. Corke Sandhurst, J. Beach — , R. Parsons.. • Tunbridge Wells, J . Sprang Groombridge, T. Killick, Uckfield, J. Pocknell Goudhurst, J. Couchman Udimore, R. Chester Hatlsham, H. Waters Wadhurst, W. Noakes Hartfield, Mrs. Morphew Wittersham, J. Wood Dr. Miller continues to his advice in pucular cases, at Mereworth, as usual. , ENGLAND'S PLAGUE ARRESTED". ( to prevent aiiy spurious Medicine being ira. posed on the afflicted} he has app'^ Htcd Mr. COLE- MAN, Library, Rye, to he his SOLE AGENT for tin* Town and Neighbourhood, to vend his VEGETABLE ESSENCE for cases of Consumption, Asthma, Colds Coughs, and other Pulmonary Complaints, price 7$, each bottle, with full directions. From tire utttncrOBit testimonials which lie bus been favoured with, nf the fficaey of this valuable medicine, he begs to sithjoht the under, which he has received fram a respectable Clergyman. From the Rev. W. Holland, Minister of St, Luke^ Chapel Sir, a short time since, 1 look tlie liberty of reenni), mending the hearer ( Elizabeth Wright) in your kind- ness. She has been sixteen or seventeen years much afflicted with her hreath; " out your medicine, under the divine blessing, lias restored her to a measure of ease she had long been a stranger to ; and 1 have no doubt but a short coutinuatiee in its use will perfect her recovery. 1 atn, Sir, your obedient Servant, W. HOLLAND, Minister of St. Luke's Chapel, Gee- street, March 17, | 8l 1. From Mrs. Elizabeth Wright, 1119, Old street; St. Luke'. Honoured Sir, Having experienced gn at benefit from your medicine, in the perfect recovery of mv health. I return von my most hearty thanks for the same, and am, honoured Sir, your much obliged humble servant, E. WRIGHT. I 09, Old - street, St. Luke's, . June 9,1 Si I. Sir, permit me, also, to return my thanks for your kind attention to my recommendation. Your obedient servant, W. HOLLAND, Minister of St. Luke's Chapel. Postscript. Front Saturday's London Gazette. ,- Whitehall April . lfSl3. HIS Royal Highnesss the PrinceRegent lias been pleased to apjioint William Horne, esq. Ad- vocate, to he Sheriff- Depute of the shire of Had- dington, in the room of Alexander Macouochie, esq, appointed Solicitor General in Scotland. BANKRUPTS. James Matthewes, Cheltenham, fancy dress maker. John Ramsay, Angel Inn, Bloomsbury, victualler, P. Coombe, North Petherton, Somerset, scrivener George Smith, Swansea, tobacco- manufacturer. Wm. Henev, Crown court, Aldersgate. st. printer. Giibert M'Kennan, Crawford- street, Mary- le- bone Middlesex, blacksmith. Richard Rowlands, Worcester, dealer in coals. Michael Bayne, Coleman- st. London, whip- maker. Thomas Glover, Liverpool, grocer. Elisha Burt, Sithney, Cornwall,, miller. John Hunt, Hackney, Middlesex, schoolmaster. Wm. Maskerry, Islington- road, dealer & chapman William Gibson, Aldgate, London, mercer William English, Lewes, Sussex, cutler.— Attor- ney, Mr. Geo. Palmer, Doughty- street. Edward Adams, Whitcombe- street, Charing- cross, » « ;. bit- maker. Thomas Mumford the younger, Kennington- cross, Lambeth, livery- stable- keeper. Hen. Dyer, Wootton Underedge, Glo'ster," clothier Jno. Connelly, late hf Air'- st^^ Piccadilly carpenter Wm. M'Ewen, George St. Foster- lane, ' merchant. 1 W' 1 . ill.:. ••. ' n I'i'I . .(•• ' •' LONDON The Swedish papers contain a proclamation from Wirtgenstein' to the Germans, of "( he saiiip. simple, 1 energetic, and patriotic, style, w. hich piat^ d his proclamation to the Saxons The Harriet, East- Indiaman, was destroj'ed by fire at Calcutta, while loading homeward. Earl and Countess. Moira, and suite, embarked on Wednesday, from the Star Inn, Gosport, on board the Stirling Castle, for India. So great a quantity of snow fell on Friday se'n- night in Galloway, that . the roads were literally blocked up. vl'he electors of the town of Stafford, have pre- sented their late representative, Mr. Sheridan, with an elegant gold vase. A grand entertainment was given oiv Thursday last by the Dowager Marchioness of Lansdowne, to the Prince Regent, at-. d a select party of distin- guished personages. Mr. Kendal, a few days since, withdrew himself fiom Sidney College^ Cambridge, not intending to return again tmthat University. ">, . ' • LEWES, APRIL 19, 1813 In the Gazette of Tuesday the 6th of April, the Regent, has granted Thomas, Trayton Fuller, of Buckland Abbey, and Nutwell Court, in the county of Devon, Esq. to take and use • the surnames of ELLIOTT DRAKE, in addition to, and after that of, FULLER, and bear the arms of Elliott and Drake quarterly, with those of' Fuller, lie is Captain in the 52nd Light Infantry, and son of the Hon. Mrs. Fuller, of Ashdown House, and lately returned from the Peninsula. On the 17th of November, 1812, he was severely wounded in the knee, in a skirmish with the enemy, at the Huebra, at San Munoy, on the retreat from Salamanca. Has succeeded to these two estates by the death of his uncle, Lord Heathfield.- The Laughton In closure Bill has received the Royal Assent. There has," perhaps, been 110 Inclosure in this county, which will operate no beneficially to the public and the parties concerned, as the one we are speaking of. The quantity of land to be inclosed, is 1,820 acres, of which, 833 acres constitute the common, called the Dicker, which is well known to be exceedingly good land. The Dicker is to be divided between the tenants of the manor, by Thomas Partington, esq. the Commissioner ap- pointed by the net, free of expence; and the residue of the wastes ( which are principally covered with timber and bushes) the property of the Lord of the Manor, is, by the bill, given to the Earl of Chichester, as a compensation for all his rights, and for the expences of the Act, and of the allotments. The bill was op- posed in an open Committee of the House of Commons, by Counsel ; but every objection being fully answered, mid it appearing, that out of 130 tenants of the manor, 128 approv- ed the measure, the bill passed the Committee, and met with 110 further opposition in its pro- gress through the Houses of Lords and Com- r> o. inons. Sir Godfrey Webster, one of our County Members, • i'or the amusement of his tenants, nod others who are fond of the chase, 011 Thurs- day next, at noon, intends turning out a stag, before bis own dogs, nigh to Clapham- Hourse, a few miles from East Bourne. The stag in question, is a fleet and staunch runner, and has two or three times given the go- by to Lord Derby's hounds. Sir Godfrey, very politely, consulted I he pleasure of the principal farmers in the neighbourhood, before he made his in- tention known. The fruit trees in blossom, every where pre- sent s » perfect garland. The pear apd- plum trees, in particular,' nerfeV'l^ hibiteiv* greater promise of an ' abundant produce, * .'..', The East- Kent Militia, quartered' at Birr, in Ireland, have received a• letter of readiness to be removed. SUNDAY SCHOOL. — On Sunday next, in the forenoon, a Sermon will be preached at the Old Chapel, in the Cliff, by the Rev. T. Young, \ V. D. M. for the benefit - of the Cliff Sunday School, when the hymns will be sung by the children. Johnson, the capital convict, who we in a former Paper stated had been respited by the Lord Chief Baron, through the intercession of the Sheriff and the Grand Jury, has since been reprieved by his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, and is ordered to be transported. The reprieve arrived at Horsham, 011 Tuesday last, and was communicated to the unhappy man, by the Chaplain of the jail, and received with expressions of gratitude that left no doubt of his feelings towards those, through whose inteiv cession his life had been spared. Sir Henry Blackman, who had been active'i; n forwarding the petitions, on being advised of their result, on Wednesday, felt much gratification. A man of the name of Harris, who had for the last five or six years, obtained the confidence of his employer, a merchant in this town, a few days since'absconded from his Service, taking with him Bank Notes to the amount of about ..." eighty pounds, his master's property, Last ' Thursday William Harden, a journey- man mill- wright; . fell about 30 feet- from the round- top of a iiii. ll, belotyiug'fo Mr. Hill. i. of Ringmer, with an axe in his hand, and jiis face coming in contact with the edge of the tool, it was severely cut, but, luckily, without threatening any serious consequences. . 1 About four o'clock on Wednesday morning last, one of the German Light Horse, tti bar- racks, at Deal, in Kent, shot himself by plac- ing a pistol in his mouth, the explosion of which literally blew his head off. Coroner's verdict, Lunacy. On the same day a duel was fought by two of the French prisoners, on board the Sampson prison- ship, lying in Gillingham Reach, not with pistols nor with swords, ( neither of which they could obtain) but with sharp scissors, at- tached to sticks of equal length, from which one of them received in the abdomen, a wound that caused the protrusion of his bowels, not- withstanding which, he continued to parry with his antagonist, until his strength was totally- exhausted; when the Surgeon of the ship wai called to his assistance, who replaced the in- testines, and sewed up the wound, b'at he died in a short time afterwards. The Coroner was sent for from Rochester-, but the . verdict) is not yet known. This fatal transaction took place below in the prison, unknown to the ship's company ; the evidence on' the ihqQest;,' there- fore, must have been only of li]| n. ovvji country- men. » « r A few nights since several of the untenanted apartments of Bletchington. Barracks^ weVe fe- loniously entered by some robbers, who stole therein divers articles of bedding, and disposed of the same in a manner that has hitherto en- abled them to avoid detection. MARRIED. On Tuesday last, at Rodmell, Mr. John Farncomb, of the Park- Farm, Herst- monceux, to Miss Sax by, daughter of Mr. T. Saxby, of Northease, near this town. DIED. At Catsfield, in'this county, on Tuesday se'nnight, Wm. Eversfield, esq. of Denn- Place, in Sussex, who succeeded to the estates of his uncle, the late Sir Charles Evers- field, bart. and is himself succeeded in the same by his eldest son, Charles Eversfield, esq. of the 10th Hussars, now serving in the Peninsula, under Lord Wellington. Yesterday se'nnight, aged 72, Mrs. Dina Martin, upwards of 30 years landlady , of the Seven Stars Public- house, at Robertsbridge. BRIGHTON, APRIL 19, 1813. The gaiety of our public walks and rides yesterday, was such as, we believe, has not been often witnessed on an Easter Sunday. . Lady Beresford and family left us last week. Earl Cholmondely ; Lord Robert Seymour; the Earl of Albermarle; Lord Berwick; Sir Thomas Bernard, Bart.; Colonel Fitzgerald; & c. & c. are among our latest arrivals. Good Friday was observed here with all due solemnity, and in a manner every way becom- ing good christians ; but not quite so at Lewes, were, in certain situations, the saw and trowel were kept in motion the whole day Mr. Baldy, grocer, it is expected will to- morrow be elected our High Constable, for the year ensuing, in the room of Mr E. Blaker, whose term of service then expires. Last week, Charles Earl of March, son of the Duke of Richmond, from the 93d Foot, was promoted to the command of a company, in the 52d Infantry. On Thursday last, the Royal Assent was given to an act for inclosing 1,500 acres of land, in the manor and parish of Poutham, in this county. . • The relatives of the officers and men who lost their lives in his Majesty's ships St. George, Hero, Defence, Saldanha, and Fancy, are re- ferred to an advertisement from Lloyd's, in our second page. The increased demand for Lottery' Tickets and Shares, under the present popular scheme, i't appears, has occasioned an advance of price. In the course of last week our fishing- boats brought in about 130 mackerel, which were ALL eagerly bought up for the London mar- kets, at 6s. 6d. and 7s. the fish; to the great disappointment of our resident epicures! One day last week Philip Butcher and Tho- mas Cooper, were committed to Horsham jail, charged with breaking open a house at War- minghurst, and stealing therein, a silver watch ; also with stealing a sack of seed oats, iii a field belonging to a farmer in that neighbour- hood. DIED. On Tuesday the 13th instant, at the Vicarage- House, Rudgwick, after a short ill- ness, the Rev. Robert John Saver, many years vicar of the parishes of Rudgwick and Leo- minster, both in this county. On the same day an act for repairing and widening the road from this town to Lewes, ' also received the Royal Assent. Ou Wednesday last, there w^ s but a scanty supply of fat stock at Chichester beast- market, which caused an advance of prices. *.* The PARSON'S WIFE .' we conceive, was not sent to us to use as an ORIGINAL ; she shall, never- theles, when convenience suits, have due attenti- on paid her. The Lines on a Goldfinch, from Brighton, are too PUERILE for the public eye. TO THE PRINTERS OF THE SUSSEX ADVERTISER. GENTLEMEN, IN a letter, signed, " A DISSENTING MINISTER," in your last Week's publication, the following re- markable passage deserves sonic notice :—" The Catho- lic's refusal to take certain oaths, and lo cotnply with certain forms, is a decisive evidence, that they are con- scientious in this matter, and that they will not take oaths which they cannot do with sincerity; I WISH IT WAS SO WITH ALL PROTESTANTS." This letter is stated to be addressed to you by " one of the OLDEST DISSENTING MINISTERS in this county," who professes to know much, and! so professing, broadly insintiates, that the Protestants do not regard the oath, which they take, and that the Catholics duly re- gard their oaths;— this is the only construction, which can fairly be put 011 the above passage, and it ap- pears to he introduced solely for the purpose of abus- ing the Protestants. A further explanation of the pas- sage would he very agreeable, and, in the mean time, 1 r an onlv observe, that your correspondent, " One of the Oldest Dissenting Ministers of this County," is as ignorant of the regard, which a Protestant pays to his oath, as he is illiberally inclined towards him. 1 hope, Gentlemen, he docs not judge from his own feelings, and his own practice , if he does, thank- God,- that they are; those One of tlie oldest Dissenting Ministers 1 of this County ;" tHe younger branch of that faith, and tbe true Catholic-, as well as the Protestant, are more enlightened. The full and fortunate discussion of the Catholic Claims, have revealed, to all sects, much in- formation, and I hove, reconciled the before bigotted part of tbe community to eaeh other. 1 am, Gentlemen. A TRUE CHRISTIAN. - SUSSEX. ' \ IHEREBY give Notice, That the next General Quarter Sessions Of the Peace for the ^ County of Sussex, will he holden as follows:— j For the Western Division ofthe said County, at the Sessions- House, it* Petworth, on Tuesday, the 47th of April inst. at the hour of Ten in the fore- noon. And, for the Eastern Division of the said Coun- ty, at the County- Hall, Lewes, on Friday, the 30th of April, at the hour of Ten in the forenoon. WM. BALCOMBE LANGRIDGE, - Clerk nf the Peace for the saitl County. SUSSEX CLUB. The THIRD and next MEETING of the r ' SUSSEX CLUB, This Season, will be held at the Thatched House Tavern, St. . James's- street, London, on, Satur- dav, MAY. -. the First, at Six o'clock. . Mr. LAMB, in the Chair. i SUSSEX NATIONAL SCHOOLS. '. . THE next MEETING" for the Eastern Divi- sion, will lie holden ats tlie STAR INN Lewes, on Thursday, the of'April, at twelve o'clock, t < V .- J. LUPTON/ Secretary. ASERMON will be preached 011 Sunday Morning, April 25, - 1& 13, at the Old Chapel,. ill the Cliff, Lewes. By the Rev. T. YOUNG, V. D. M. Of Margate, Kent. After which a Collection will be made for the support ofthe Sunday School established in the above place, The Hymns, will be sung by the Children. , N. B. Divine Service will begin at half past Ten o'Clock, WANT PLACES. SEVERAL BOYS and GIRLS, . from 10 to O 16 years of age; with whom a premium will be given, according to their size and age. Enquire of the Overseers of the Poor ofthe parish of West Firle. WILLIAM HOPE, begs leave to inform his friends, and tbe public 111 general, that having seen the Concern of Mr. Davis, London Carrier, offered for SALE, in the public papers of the 3d instant, takes this opportunity of stating, that lie . has 111 con- junction . w. ith his friends, made the necessary arrange- ments for the carrying jftn the business of a COMMON" CARRIER, to and from THIS TOWN to LONDON. WM, HOPE having been upwards of thirty years in the service of Mr. Davis's family, and being so well known in the connection, determines him lo embrace the present opportunity. The goods entrusted to bis care will meet with due attention. Further particulars, as it respects the Inns, for load- ing in London ; days of setting out, & c. ice. will appear in this paper of next week. Brighton, April 17, 1813. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. THE Creditors of RICHARD IGGLESDEN, of Heathfield. Bricklayer, who intend to partake of the dividend arising from the sale of his effects, are requested to attend at the Star, near Heathfield Church, 011 Saturday, the 24th of April, 1813, at three o'clock in the afternoon, or they will be excluded the benefit thereof. — April 17,1813. "" • Notice to Debtors and' Creditors. • JOSIAS EVANS, of New Shoreham, Butcher, having niade an Assignment of his Effects for the Benefit of his Creditors ; all persons indebted to him are desired immediately to pay their several debts to Mr. John Holford, of New Shoreham. And all persons who have any claims on the said Josias Evans, are requested to TAKE NO- TICE, that unless particulars of their demands are sent to the office of Messrs. Marshall and Ver- rall, Solicitors, Steyning ; or to Mr. Holford, as above, before the 1st day of May next, they will be excluded fiom the Dividend of 10s. in the pound, proposed to be then made. BEXHILL. THE Churchwarden and Overseer, and the Gentlemen of the Committee, will meet at the Vestry Room, on Monday, April 27, to receive Ten- ders for the supply of th^ Poor House, as followjs Good Dutch nwL Derby Cheese,- at per cwt. Good Salt Butter, jat | wr lb. The best Flour, at per sack, Ditto Second, at per sack. *. Good Beef, at per stone, consisting of clods, stickings, and flanks. Good House Faggots, at per hundred, deliverd at tbe house. Thirty chaldrons of good Coals, at per chaldron, To be delivered into the house by the end of July.— The Contract to hold three months, and all Bills paid, every month. THOS. WEDD, Overseer. N, B. Any persons wishing to contract for the above articles, are desited to send in their Tenders, seated, free of expence, by six o'clock in the evening, and . none can be received after seven o'clock. ABSCONDED from Piddinghoe, near " Lewes, lea^ jng his family chargable to s; ud parish, THO- MAS CRUNDEN, a tall, thin, middle- aged man. Whoever will secure him in any of his Majesty's . Jails, or give intelligence or him, so that he may he appre- hended, to the Overseers of Piddinghoe, shall be hand- somely rewarded for their trouble, TEN GUINEAS REWARD. WHEREAS on Saturday night, 10th instant, or early oji the. it^ jlowiiilg morning, a BARN belonging to Mr. . J Martin, of Laughton, was ' feloniously broken open, and six. bushels/) f'Oats stolen therein; a reward of TEN GUINEAS is therefore hereby offered for the " apprehension of the offender or Offenders, lo he paid on bis or their conviction, by Mr. Martin, as above. Laughton, April 17, I8J3. FIFTEEN GUINEAS REWARD. A BSCONDED from his Master's service, at t\ Lewes, in Sussex, JOHN HARRIS, with a con- I siderable sum of money in his possession. The said John Harris, is by trade a Miller, and is about 44 years of age, slight made, and about five feet six inches in height; had on when he went away, a . short grey nap working jacket ( a piece let ill between the shoulders to make it larger) dark striped waistcoat, dark corded breeches, long leather spatterdashes, with dark worsted stockings, and low shoes; round hat, red and yellow neck- handkerchief; has brown hair, bald before, dark, sharp eyes, with a small- pox mark on the tip of his nose. Whoever will appreheod. or cause tbe said John Har- ris to he apprehended, shall, upon his commitment, re- ceive FIVE GUINEAS REWARD, from Ife employer; and the further sum of TEN GUINEAS, upon bis conviction, from the Lewes Prosecuting Society. By order of the Society, THOS. KING, Secretary. Lewes, 13th April, 1813. LOST, Old Ladyday last, on the road between St. John's Com- mon arid Ditchling, AEWE TAG, marked with a pitch mark on the near side and rump, with an F hi a roundel. Whoever will give information of the said Ewe Tag, to Mr. Faulconer, uf Plumpton, shall be satisfied for their trouble.. Plumpton, April 17, I8! 3. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. • ' I"-'"' ALL persons>- who stand indebted to the estate ' M Mr. JOHN DOBSON, late of Lindfield, de- ceased,' are requested to pay the amount of their re- spective debts, to Mrs. ELIZABETH DOBSON, » r Mr. JOHN DAVEY, of Lindficld, who are authorised to re- ceive tbe fame : And all- persons having any claim 011 the said estate, are desired, forthwith, to deliver an account of the same to the said Mrs. Elizabeth Dobson or Mr. John Davey, in order to its being settled. Lindfield, 14th April 1SIJ. HURSTON- PLACE, and PERROTT's FARM. THE public are hereby respectfully informed, JL that the Sale of the Live and Dead Stock, & c. on the above Farm, as advertised in- the- preceding page of this paper, by WHITE and SON. WILL ' NOT TAKE PLACE, matters having been adjusted to the satisfac- tion of the Sheriff. Arundel, April 17, 1813. . TO~ BE LETT OR SOLD, AVery convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, fot a small family, being No. 3, in the North street, Lewes, and late in the occupation of Mr. J. E. Clarke. Immediate possession maybe bad, and particulars may be known, by applying to Mr. T. Woollgar, of Lewes, N". B. I11 case of . sale, the. purchaser may be accom- modated with the principal part of the- purchase money, if required. ~~ BATTLE,' SUSSEX^ ~ " ' ; v TO BE. LETT; , " V : WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. . ' I " HAT called T the GEORGE, large dimensions, amrexcell^ nt cellars,, thereto, apper- taining, most eonve'niently- shuated at tbe entrance of tbe Town of Battle,, from the. London- Road, and for itiany years resorted ti> by families of the first respecta- bility. The premises contain very commodious parlours, bed chambers, ball room,, card rooms, bar, domestic offices of every description, cellars of unusual magni- tude and convenience, Tbe" House has been new built within the last three years, upon'a very extensive and convenient plan, and will require little or no repairs for many years 10 come. The Town and Garrison Balls have been always held at the above Inn, and a very considerable posting busi- ness has been conducted, 011 the premises, by the te- nant; it is also one of tbe best and inosl convenient traveller's inn in the county. The Tenant will be required to take lo the hous- hold furniture, plate,, linen, china, & c. and also the stock of excellent wines, liquors, and ale 011 the pre. mises, at a fair valuation. To an active landlord the ahove Inn will'afford a lu- crative and advantageous situation for business. Battle is a Market and Posting Town, distance from London 50 miles; the favourite watering Town of Hastings eight miles; Eastbourne and Rye 16, and a daily Coach from Hastings 10 London, passes through Battle every day. For further particulars and treaty, apply to Mr. John Hutchins, the tenant on the premises; to Mr. Thomas Breeds, Hastings; or at the office of Mr. Willard, Soli- citor, Battle. EARSHAM's HOUSE, BAILSHAM, SUSSEX. TO BE; LETT, For a term of fourteen years, and'entered upon imme- diately, ACapital NEW- ERECTED MANSION, fit for the reception nf a genteel, family,. containing a good entrance hall, ' drawing- room, and eating parlour, 15 feet by 18 feet each ; ten bed chambers, large kit- chen, brew- bouse, laundry, butler's'pantry, dairy, and. excellent cellars; a good " orchard well stocked with young fruit trees, and 18 acres> of; rich meadow land, situated on ihe high road to, and five miles from, East- bourne, 12 from Lewes, fi-' flrn London,'- and within a quarter of a mile of die Market Town of Hailsham, with the advantage of the Post aiid Coaches^ to and- from London every day. •:':.'•' May be viewed, 011: application, to Mr. Martin, Ban- ker, Hailsham. , ? • - • For further particulars aftply to Mr. INGRAM, Rot- tingdean. , . N. B. The garden. wall, coach house, stables, & c. are not yet erected, a plan of which may he seen at Mr. Wild's, Builder, Lewes; and upoil which the opinion of the tenant will be taken. . More land may be had, if required, with about 32' acres of excellent marsh land. — 1- — Si , , Freehold Houses in Sompting. TO, BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. SONE, At the Marquis of Granby Inn, in Sompting, on Mon- day. the 3d of May, 1813, at three o'clock, in the afternoon. LOT I. AFREEHOLD MESSUAGE, and Black- smith's Shop, Bir'uate in Sompting- street, now oc- cupied by Edward Tate, with the Court in front, and a large garden adjoining the Messuage,' as now stumped out, containing in width, at the North End, 83 feet, and at the South End, 6> feet ; and also the shed be- hind the Blacksmith's- shop. LOT II. A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, adjoining Lot 1, oc- cupied 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, feet. LOT III. A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, adjoining Lot- 2, oc- cupied by Richard Hart, with Che small Piece of Land in front, and piece of garden ground, as now stumped out, and containing in width, at the North and South Ends, 18 feet, 6 inches. LOT IV. A FREEHOLDMESSUAGE, adjoining Lot 3, occu- pied by Richard Gatland, with the piece of Garden Ground, as now stumped^ out," aud containing in width, at the North End, 22feet; and the Souili End 34 feet. The Blacksmith's Shop is in full trade ; the buildings arc in good repair ; and" each Lot will entitle the pur- chaser to n vote for the Rape of' Bramber, and County of Sussex. Mr. Edward Tate, fl7Sompting, will shew Ihe Premises; and. furiber particulars may he had 0.1 application to Messrs., Marshall and Verrall, Solicitors, Steyning,. , . KENT. Freehold Residence— Tanbridge Wells. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Kentish Tavern, Tunbridge Wells, 011 Monday, the loth day of May next, between the hours of two and four o'clock in the afternoon ( unless sooner disposed of by private contract, of which due notice will be given) ALL that very desirable, and truly valuable FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or Tenement, coach- house, and a four stall stable, situate and being at that fashionable watering- place, Tunbridge Wells, in the county of Kent, now in the tenure or occupation of Mrs. Hartridge. The house contains, on tbe basement, a kitchen, servants' hall, scullery, pantry,: and cellars ; 011 the ground floor, a drawing- room, dining- parlour, break fast- parlour, and houskeeper's- room ; 011 tbe first floor, five bed- chambers, which, with five attics for servants, make together, a very desirable residence, and the same is well worth the attention of any genteel family, who may be desirous of securing a comfortable habita- tion, at the Wells, and more particularly soj " as the premises are situated within 5110 yards ofthe parade. Immediate possession may be had, ( if required), on security being given for the due payment of the pur- chase money, aud if any accommodation to the pur- chaser, a proportion of tlie purchase money will be permitted to remain on mortgage. Further particulars, ( if liy letter, post paid) may be known by applying to MY. EVANS, NO. 7, Lower Buckingham- street, Strand, London ^ a'nd at tlse. of- fice of Messrs. JONES and" Co. solictors, Tunbridge Wells,. • • • " '• | " -.-'•• i':- • - MANSION HOUSE, PARK, & C. TO BE LETT, for Seven Years, A Capital MANSION- HOUSE, PARK and - tTA. LANDS, containing together about 250 acres. ' I he House is elegantly furnished, and fit for Ihe re- ception of a . Nobleman, ot Gentleman of . fortune, con- taining dining and drawing rooms, of large dimensions, library, dressing- rooms, eight best bed chambers, ser- vants rooms, and suitable offices. This residence is distant from London sbpji. t Go miles, 111 a good sporting country, and the- tenant miiv be ac- commodateif- with a manor abounding . jvjib game. For particulars apply to Messrs. Shawes Le Blanc, and Shaw'e, Solicitor,," New Bridge- street, London ; or to Mr. Weller. jChichester.'< To BE VIEWED hv. Tickets. SEA FORD,- SUSSEX] " Capital Freehold Marine Villa. TO BE SOLD. BY AUCTION, By WIN STANLY AND SON.. 7 At the AUCTION- MART, on Tuesday, May 11, 1813, AVERY desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE; consisting of a capital modern- built MARINE RESIDENCE, with suitable, attached and detached offices, coach- houses, stabling, out buildings, exten- sive gardens, shrubberies, yards, & c. most delightful- ly situate at Seaford, a pleasant part of the county Of Sussex, between Brighton " and Eastbourne. The House is in very complete repair, ai> d contains accom- modation for a family ol' the first respectability, dining and drawing- room, each uti feet by 17 ; ' break- fast parlour4-, study,. four principal bed chambers, light dressing- room, six servants' apartments, principal anil secondary stair. cases^ excellent kitchen, and ill) requi- site domestic conve^ jjuytt. - Seaford, is a- borough ' ii- town. and is sjtna.;^ ajjoijt ' 13 miles / nun Brighton, 11 from Lewes i./ g fi- pm Eastbourne,;, agd about, G; s front London. May be. viewed by o'pplji'iVg to Winstanley . and Son, Paternoster- row ; of wbom printed ' particu- lars may he hiid— PaHlcuftfti also;' at the Libraries, Brighton and EaSibodrne; at the Inns, at Lewes; at Seaford, and at the Auction ' Mart. " HANTS] " TO BE PEREMPTORILY . SOLD BY AUCTION,. By MR. WELLER, Pursuant to an order of the High Court of Chancery, oil Friday, the 23d April, 1813, between the hours of two and three o'clock, ip the afternoon, at the Ship and Bell, Horndean, with the approbation of Wil- liam Alexander, esq 011c of the Masters of tbe said Court, U PWARDS of 1500 OAK TREES, with paint, and hammer marked C. J. standing on the estates of ihe late Thomas C. Jervoise," esq. deceased, in the several parishes of Blendworth,. Chalton, Catherington and Clandfield. -.'•& » The above parishes ore in- the neighbourhood of Ha- vant aud Portsmouth, and « onveni* otly circumstanced - as to. roads, James Marner, pf Horndean, will » \ iiew ijlie' timber. .. Fi'rii- c. lijars may , be bad at the Master's Chambers, in Southampton Buildings, Chancery- lane., . London- Messrs. Shawes, Le Blanc, and, Shawe, New, Bridget street, London; Mr. Phillips, Norfolk- street, Strand, London; Mr. Jupp, Carpenter's Hall, London; Chris- topher Stevens, esq. Havant; Red Lion, Petersfield • Crown Inn, and Fountain' ' Inn, Portsmouth ; at the Place of Sale, and of Mr'. WELLER, Chichester. - CHICHESTER. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By MR'. WELLER, On Monday, tlnj 3' d of May, 1813, at tile Dolphin Inn, between the hours ' of six and seven in the evening LOT 1. ACapital RESIDENCE, comprising in - fi. the basement good cellars ; ground floor, an entrance hall, a good eating parlour, breakfast and Gentlemen's rooms, very excellent kitchen, store- room, spacious brew aiid wash house: first floor, a neat drawing- room, five bed chambers, and a dressing room j second floor, a small bed chamber, over which is an observatory, two very large servants' garrets, a paved yard, walled garden and greenhouse, with an attached two stalled stable, carriage house, and lofts over. These premises are siluale nearly at the extremity of tlie North - street, remarkably airy and pleasant, now in tlie occupation of Mrs. Cutfield, whose lease expires at Michaelmas next, wheif possession will be given. LOT 2. Adjoining Lot I, a Small House, consisting of a kitchen, parlour, and three bed chambers, detached wash, poultry, and coal houses, together with a most spacious yard, a stable for 1- 2 horses, one ditto tor five horses, with lofts over the same; a five stalled stable, with two carter's sleeping rooms ; an accompting house, coach and waggon sheds, now in the occupation of Mr. Cox, Carrier, whose lease expires at Michaelmas next. These premises are pre- eminently ca. lculaied for ihe concern for, which It was originally constructed, an eslablished' business of much importance, in ihe coach and carrier's trades, have been conducted 011 this spot for near a Century. LOT 3. A substantia] Storehouse, roomy yard, coach sheds, two six- stalled stables, two double coach . houses • on the first floor, a store for corn, which will contain about 400 quarters ; second flour, of ihe same size, with a crane, situate without the North- Gate, at a small distance from lot 2, and to which it is a most valu able appendage, now in the occupation of Mr. Cox, whose lease expires at Michaelmas next. Further particulars may lie known, and the' premises viewed, ( by tickets) by applying to Mr. Weller, Chi- chester. " BEAUTIFUL WOMEN; " " THE greatest blemish to Beauty is SUPER- FLUOUS HAIRS on ihe Face, Neck,' aiid Arms. — HUBERT'S ROSEATE POWDER, immediately re- moves them; it is an elegant article, perfectly inno- cent and pleasant to iise, price 4s. or two in one parcel 7s.— Sold by the Proprietor, No. SJ, 11 Rnssel. street, Co- vent Garden, London; wholesale and retail, by W. Lee, Lewes; retail by Mr; White, Brighton ; Baker, Eastbourne; Norton, Hastings -' Pike. Romney ; Rea. der, Cranbrnok.; Sprange,.. Tun bridge Wells j: Verrall, Uckfiel i; Goldring, Petworth : BINSTEAD Chichester; Blanch, Arundel ; .. Stafford,,, Worthing,, and by most Booksellers, Perfumers, and- Venders . in tb? United Kingdom. Good allowance in dealers. LEWES, APRIL 17, 1813. Red Wheat - CI. Os. to 61. 4s. per qr. White Wheat - 61. 8s. to Ol. - Os. . Barley - . - 64s. to 60s. Oats, - - - 40s. to 44s. UXBRIDGE. "* THURSDAY, APRIL 15. Wheat, per load - - - s61. Ins. — d. to 3ljU 10s. Barley, per quarter - - S5s. — d. to 63s. — d- Oats . .>.... 45s. — d. to r. lis, —- d. Beans - - 63s. — d. to 78s. — d. New ditto- .... — s. — d. to — s. — d. Rye - — s. — d to — s. — d. Peas ... .... 849. — d. to fc6s. — d. TALLOW. St James's Market 5 4 Town Tallow r 91 6 Clare Market - 5' 4 Yellow Russia l* 90 O Whitechapel ditto 5 4 White ditto - I— 90 0 Soap ditto 83 0 Average 5 4 Stuff 76 0 Rough ditto 52 0 PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS.. . ' Kent- - -.. 101. Os. ( o 161. Os Sussex - IB}.;, os. to 121. Os Essex - r - ml.' Os. to I4l. Ol ' POCKETS. .. Farnham- l6l.\ 0s. to 251. Os. Sussex - I'll. Os, to. I4l. Os. Kent • - - I2l. Os. to 161. Os MONDAY'S, TUESDAY'S, AND WEDNES- DAY'S POSTS. LONDON AHeligoland Mail arrived last night, with letters ami papers from Hamburgh. to the 4th. The French division under General Morand, has been entirely routed in its march through Lunen- berg. — He Is smonj tlie killed, and it is supposed that General St. Cvr canrtot e « cat> e.— According to the- latest intelligence from Berlin, which is of the Soth, Dresden had been evacuated by a con- vention, Srtil garrisoned hv the Russian troops — Tire sieges of Dantzic and Thorn have been con- verted into blockades. An epidemical sickness prevails in the former of these cities. Government received last night dispatches, via Heligoland, confirming the account of the defeat of the French General Morand. at Lunenberg, flfi miles from Hamburgh. His whole corps, amounting to 3.500 men, were either killed or taken ; not a single individual escaped. We liaVe been favoured with the following authentic account of this glorious event:— COPY OF A LETTER FROM GENERAL BARON DE TETTENBORN TO THE AMBASSADOR THE COUNT DE LIEWEN, DATED HAMBURGH, MARCH 23, ( APRIL 4), 1813: " I hasten to announce to your Excellency the distinguished victory which was gained, on the ' id instant at Lunenburgh, by the troopj of his Imperial Majesty over the French. " General Morand, who as your Excellency Knows, had retired IT Bremen, again marched in advance as far as Tollstadt, three miles from Harburgh; whence after remaining there five davs and receiving a reinforcement, he advanced upon Lunenberg Willi a force of about 3,500 men, and twelve pieces of artillery, and, dislodging a piquet of Cossacks, took possession of that town. My cavalry having followed the enemy's movement, I communicated thjs information to General Doern- berg. svho, conjointly with the corps of General Tchernicheff, had passed the Elbe at Leuzen — These two Generals having advanced upon Lune burg 1> V forced marches, ai rived thereat the mo- ment when my Cossacks weie engaged with the enemy. Their sudden appearance, : 1s well as that of General Benkendorf, threw confusion into the ranks of the enemy, who surrounded on all sides, were overwhelmed at all points. The infantry stormed two gates of the town with the bayonet, and the fighting continued for some time in the streets with the greatest desperation. " Two shots having brought down General Mo- rand from his horse, all resistance ceased, and those who Were not alread'' made prisoners, threw down their arms. Three colours, twelve cannon anil three thousand prisoners, have fallen into our power. Not a man escaped to carry off the news of llris defeat -. and it is thought that General Mo- rand will not recover of his wounds*. This fm tu'- tiate event cannot fail to have very great influence on the public opinion in these provinces, and ac- celerate the march of the insurrection. , T This affair becomes the more interesting, as it *, Ts of consequence that not a moment should Ire lost, the corps of Tchernicheff and Doernberg having been nearly surrounded bv a considerable corps of the enemy's troops. Morand being de- stroyed, the three Generals repaired to Boizen- burg. on the right bank of the Elbe. I lliis mo- ment learn, that the Prussian army and the corps of Winzingerode, have passed the Elbe at Dres- den. and that at present they must be at Leipsic. Tile arms of General Count Wittgenstein will pass the Elbe art Dessau and Wittenberg. " I have the honour to he, & c." * The Courier who brought this intelligence as- rires us that he is dead. BUSINESS or PARLIAMENT— House of Lords. — On Monday, the National Debt Bill was read a second time.—- On Tuesday, the Customs Duties' Bill, was read the third time, and passed. HOUSE OF COMMONS.— On Monday, the Wey- mouth Voters' Bill was read a third time and passed —- On Tuesday, several witnesses were examined before the Committee on India Affairs.— In the course of the Debate on the Irish Miscellaneous Estimates, a fracas of some warmth, ensued be- tween General Mathew and Mr. W. Fitzgerald, but on the interference of the Speaker, an expla- nation satisfactory to both parties, took place. Miscellaneous Occurrencies in brief. Lord Moira, previous to leaving London, re- signed his office of Acting Grand Master of Masons. — Sir Wm. Scott was married on Saturday to the Dowager Marchioness of Sligo— Sir Wm. Garrow becomes Attorney- General, in consequence of the promotion of Sir W. Plumer— Mr. Dallas is ex- pected to succeed as Solicitor- General.— The pa- per- mills of Mr. Thomas Simmons, and the flour- mills of Mr. Thos. White, were destroyed by fire on Tuesday, at Henley- on- Thames.— Mr. Coates, the theatrical amateur, appeared on Saturday, on the hoards of New Drury.— A most deliberate mur- der was committed on Monday night, at Birming- ham, by John Britain, who killed his wife by strik- ing her on the head with an iron bar. His two sons, one 17, the other nine years old, slept in the same room; the eldest was waked by the noise of the blows. III- founded jealousy appears to have caused this atrocious act.— The ptesents intended to be given to the Emperor of Morocco, consisting of the harness, bales of cloth, & c. were removed from the Secretary of State's Office to the War Office a few days since.— There was a great fall in all sorts of grain at Boston market on Wed- nesday last. Oats alone have declined 12s. per quarter in the three last market days.— Richardson, an old offender,, who broke out of the House of Correction, in Cold- Bath- Fields, is apprehended, and has confessed being concerned with others in the robbery at the Marchioness of Downshire's— The Emperor of Russia has granted six months' extra pay to his army, for their extraordinary exer- tions against the French.— A lew days since died at Lyndhurst, Mr. Flower Archer, aged 85 years, for many years one of his Majesty's Keepers of the New Forest. His funeral was a most extraordinary one. It was his express desire, while living, to be buried with all his clothes on, to be conveyed to the grave in his own cart, anil that half a hogshead of strong beer, and cakes for every one present, should fol- low the procession ; and that his body should le- tna'm one hourmi the church hill, in older that the cakes and freer might be distributed. Singulai and ecctutiiti as his desire was, it was rigidly adher- ed to, and strictly observed. The stiong beer was lolled by two men closely following the corpse, and v » a « , with the cakes, distributed to all present. The concourse of ^ eople. « as very gteat; and amidst such an assemblage of persons of every description, the greatest order and decorum sve< e obseived. ADDRESS , ' TO THE PRINCESS OF WALES. Monday being the day appointed by her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales, to receive the loyal and affectionate Address of Congratulation from the Livery of London, on the happy issue of the late public investigation into her Royal High- ness's conduct, her Royal Highness took her de- parture from Montague- House, Blackheath, at eleven o'clock, in her post carriage anil four, and two outriders. She was attended by Lady Char lotte Campbell, and Lady Charlotte Lindsay. Her Royal Highness, to avoid any of those public demonstrations of satisfaction which she had so much reason to expect would attend her course, svere she to proceed thro' London, took a circui- tous route by Battersea- bridge, entered Kensington by a road at which she was not eSpected, and thus reached her apartments at the Palace, by twelve o'clock, unobserved, except by a fesv passengers, who failed not to greet her Royal Highness whh expressions of respect and applause. She was met on her arrival by Lady Hamilton and Lady Glen- bervie, and immediately retired to dress. While her Royal Highness was thus preparing for a ceremony of so gratifying a nature, the Lord Mayor, the Sheriffs, arid the usual retinue, toge- ther svith about 100 Liverymen, attired in their state costume, who were to accompany his Lord- ship with the Address, assembled at Guildhall, according to previous arrangement, and having been duly marshalled shortly after 12 o'clock, the state carriage of the Lord Mayor, drawn by six horses, attended by six running footmen and six grooms, drew up to receive his Lordship, who, with the Mace- bearer, Swore- bearer, Remembran- cer and Chaplain, took their seats amidst loud acclamations of applause. The carriage of Alder- man Wood, tile proposer of ibe Address, was then drasvn up, anil the worthy Alderman, as he enteied it, received the hearty cheers of the populace, who svere collected in prodigious numbers. Alder- man Combe, Alderman Goodbehere, the Sheriffs, and those Members of the Livery most distin- guished for their patriotism, followed, forming altogether a line of about fifty carriages. The procession was preceded by the two City Marshals on horseback, in full uniform, and shaped its course along King- street, into Cheapside, and down Newgate- street — It was then expected that it svould have turned dosvn the Old Bailey into Fleet- street, the Strand, and Pall Mall, with the view of passing Carlton- House; hut the Lord Mayor deeming it prudent to avoid anv opportu- nity of a public expression of popular feeling towards any person residing in that direction, gave orders to Ilia officers to pursue the line towards Oxford- street, which tliev accordingly did, to the no small disappointment of some thousands of spectators, who were assembled in the other route, and svho waited svith the utmost impatience to witness an exhibition which, as it turned out, they svere not destined to see. Notwithstanding the unexpected turn, however, which the procession had taken, the streets sscre lined as by enchant- ment, svith elegantly dressed females; spectators also filled the windows of every house, and as the cavalcade passed, they evinced their delight and approbation by waving their handkerchiefs, their parasols and their hands, and crying with an en. thusia'sm svhich could only have come from the heart—" THE PRINCESS OF WALES FOR EVER !" " MAY VIRTUE BE EVER SO TRIUMPHANT."& C. The attention of the populace was particularly directed to the carriage of Alderman Wood, around which flocked a band of the " majesty of the people," with laurel leaves in their bosoms and hats, and in some cases the words " The Triumph of Virtue," emblazoned in gold letters on blue paper exhibited in their fronts. At length, on the worthy Alderman reaching St. Giles's, a universal cry of" take awav the horses," resounded from all quarters, and in an instant the traces were un- buckled, and he was drasvn triumphantly from thence to the palace, cheered every yard of the wav by exulting thousands, svho, in their approval of his conduct, gave the strongest proofs of their satisfaction, at the full and unequivocal establish- ment of the innocence of a woman whose virtues and accomplishments are calculated to adorn the most elevated situation in the country. The crowd, as the procession advanced, gained addi- tional strength, and on reaching the town of Ken- sington, a scene of great confusion svas presented — tile horses could not advance, but with difii culty; and. so immoveable svas the mass of people, in some places, that it required the utmost exer- tions of the constables to force a passage. In the mean time, Kensington- Gardens, in the immediate vicinity of the Palace, exhibited a pro- spect of the most interesting nature. Thousands and tens of thousands of persons of the most respectable appearance were seen flocking from all quarters, and concentrating themselves in the front of the Palace, formed a sort of half moon round the chains and posts which are there fixed to divide the carriage- road from the green sward. The pressure for front places was, of course, extreme, and many a fair BELLE, in a struggle to obtain this wished for pie- eminence, had reason, from tile tattered slate of her garments, to regret her precipitancy. All, however, seemed good humour, and nothing but jov and hilarity prevailed, to which the favourable state of the weather contributed in no small degiee. The anxiety to obtain admission to the Gardens svas such, that the doors were too small to satisfy the impatience of the throng, and some hundreds of fine women, impelled by that most posvetful stimulus curiosity, regardless of the impertinent jeers and occasional broad grins of the crowd, scaled the walls, by the assistance of their friends, and thus left those of a less enterprising disposi- tion to pursue a more becoming, but not quite so rapid a course. Shortly after two o'clock, the shouts of the ap- proaching multitude announced the arrival of the Lord Mayor. An inconceivable bustle instantly arose; those who were seated in the adjacent trees welcomed the procession with loud cheers, which spread to those below, and svas reiterated svith redoubled force. The gate of entrance svas now opened, and a scene was presented which almost defies description. In the front appeared the tsvo marshalmen, covered svith dust; next followed the running footmen of the Lord Mayor, whose car- riage entered at the same moment, and with it a torrent of the populace so great, that in defiance of the efforts of the soldiers on duty, and of several constables, the space allotted for the turning of carriages was in a second filled with a solid and almost immoveable mass of people, who as soon as their breath would permit, burst forth with en- thusiastic shouts of applause and cries of " THE PRINCESS FOR EVER!" The Lord Mayor and his officers having alighted, his carriage was drawn off on the Green in the front of the Palace, and rhat of Alderman Wood was dragged fursvard with traces formed of pocket- handkerchiefs, and so careless were tome of the mob, that, like the Hindoos, rhey suffered themselves to be almost crushed to death under ihe wheels of their Idol. Alderman Combe, Alderman Goodbehere, the Sheriffs, and the Livers men, then alighted in their turn, and ihesvn into 1ier Royal Highness's Drawing- room on the ground floor, the windows of which fronted the Gardens. The whole being assembled, the page in waiting announced lo her Royal Highness, who svas in the dining- room, adjoining, that the Lord Mayor of London svaited upon Tier to present the Address; of which she had received notice. Her Royal Highness immediately desired that his Lordship should be admitted. The folding doors were then thrown open, and the Lord Mayor, aitended by his Officers, advanced, bowing most respectfully. On his right, was Mr. Alderman Wood, and on his left Aldermen Combe and Goodbehere. Her Royal Highness stood at the further end of the room, attended by Lady Camp- bell, Lady Hamilton, Lady Lindsay, and Lady Glenbervie. She s « as dressed of course in deep mouri. ing. She svorc no head- dress, her hair was gracefully plated and curled in ringlets afrer the present fashion. The sleeves of her gown were short, and exposed her band and arm, the symme- try of which excited general admiration. On her wrists she svore bracelets, composed of very small gold chains, and over her shoulders svas thrown a shawl of black crape. The sombre cast of her dress was finely contrasted with the exqui- site delicacy of her complexion. It will be per ceived from this description that it svas so set off by the dignity and grace of her person, as entirely to preclude any regret in the minds of the specta- tors, that her appearance was not more brilliant. Never do sve recollect to have witnessed a finer exemplification of Thomson's beautiful idea— that Loveliness needs not the foreign aid of ornament, But is, when unadorned, adorned the most." In the front ofher Royal Royal Highness a semi- circle svas formed ; but so confined was the space svhich the room afforded for the accommodation of the citizens, that it was utterly impossible for them all to have a view ofher person at once, a grati- fication for svhich they evinced the greatest anxiety. Silence having been obtained, the Town Clerk read to her Royal Highness the Address of the Common Hall, which was as follows: — " TO HER ROYAL HIGHNESS THE PRINCESS OF WALES. " The humble Address of the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Livery of the City of London, in Common Hall, assembled. " MAY IT PLEASE YOUR ROYAL HIGHNESS, " We, Iris Majesty's loyal subjects, the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Livery of the City of London, in Common Hall assembled, bearing in mind those sentiments of profound veneration and ardent affection svith which we hailed the arrival of your Royal Highness in this country, humbly be- seech your Royal Highness to receive our assur- ances, that in ibe hearts of the Citizens of London, those sentiments have never experienced diminu- tion or change. " Deeply interested in every event connected with the stability of the Throne of this kingdom, under the sway of the House of Brunswick, ten- derly alive to every circumstance affecting the personal welfare of every branch of that Illustri- ous House, we have felt indignation and abhor- rence inexpressible upon the disclosure of that foul and detestable conspiracy, which, by perjured and suborned traducers, has been carried on against your Royal Highness's honour and life. " The veneration for the laws, the moderation, the forbearance, the frankness, the magnanimity which your Royal Highness displayed under cir- cumstances so trying, and during a persecution of so long a duration; these, svhile they demand an expression of our unbounded applause, cannot fail to excite in us a confident hope that, under the sway of your Illustrious and beloved Daughter, our children will enjoy all the benefits of so bright an example; and we humbly beg permission most nil feignedly to assure your Royal Highness, that, as svell as for the sake of our country, as from a sense of justice and of duty, we shall always feel and he ready to give proof of the most anxious solicitude for your Royal Highness's health, prosperity, and happiness. At these parts which particularly adverted to her Royal Highness's escape from the machina- tions of her enemies, and to the unceasing affec tion felt towards her person, by the City of Lon- don, her Royal Highness seemed much affected; and on its conclusion, after a short pause, she read in a firm, dignified, and imposing tone, the fo[ lowing answer: — " I thank you for your loyal and affectionate Address. " It is to me the greatest consolation to learn that during so many years of unmerited persecu- tion, notwithstanding the active and persevering dissemination of the most deliberate calumnies against me, the kind and favourable sentiments with which they did me the honour to approach me on my arrival in this country, have undergone neither diminution nor change in the hearts of the Citizens of London. " The sense of indignation and abhorrence you express against the foul and detestable conspiracy, which by perjured and suborned traducers has been carried oil against my life and honour, is worthy of you, and most gratifying to me. It must be duly appreciated by every branch of that Illustrious House svith svhich I am so closely con- nected by blood and marriage; the personal wel- fare of everyone of whom must have been affected by the. success of such atrocious machinations. " The consciousness of my innocence has sup- ported me through my long, severe, and unmerited trials; your approbation of my conduct under them, is a reward for all my sufferings. " I shall not lose any opportunity I may be per- miited to enjoy, of encouraging the talents and virtues of my dear daughter, the Princess Char- lotte, and I shall impress upon her mind my full sense of the obligation conferred upon me by this spontaneous act of your justice anil generosity. She will therein clearly perceivc the value of that free Constitution, which, in the natural course of events it still be her high destiny to preside over, and her sacred duty to maintain, which allows no one to sink under oppression; and she will ever be bound to the City of London in ties propor- tioned to the strength of that filial attachment, I have had the happiness uniformly to expeii- ence from her. " Be assured that the cordial and convincing proof you have thus given of your solicitude for my prosperity and happiness, will he cherished in giateful remembrance by me, to the latest moment of my life, and the distinguished proceeding adopted by the first city of this great empire, will he considered by posterity as a proud memo- rial of my vindicated honour." Her Royal Highness then exchanged papers with the Lord Mayor, receiving from liiin a Copy of the City Address, and giving in return a Copy of that which she had read. His Lordship, and all those who bad accompa- nied him, excepting the inferior officers, had then the honour of kissing her Royal Highness's hand, which they did in the usual way, kneeling respect- fully on one knee. This ceremony, although fatigu- ing, her Royal Highness went through with the greatest affability, winning by the suavity and ele- gance of her mannersnot alone the respect and admi- ration, but the lovfe and veneration of those around her. To Alderman Wood, her Royal Highness ex pressed her regret that the poignancy of her feel- ings rendered her incompetent to fill the gratifying but novel situation in svhich shfe had been placed. It is needless to say; the worthy Alderman, in be- coming terms, Conveyed the grateful sense enter- tained by himself and his fellow- citizens, for the gracious and condescending manner in which they had been received. As soon as it svas announced through an open window, that her Royal Highness bad received ihe Address, and had returned an an swe- r, the populace without evinced their delight in the most extravagant manner. Some threw their hats into the air, never again to recover them; others broke their parasf's in pieces from the vio- lence of their agitation; and others, in the hearti- ness of their cheers, rendered themselves perfectly hoarse. Her Royal Highness, at the persuasion of Lady Campbell, was then induced to stand in full view to the multitude, and to return them her thanks bv gestures, for her words could not be heard. This additional mark of her Royal High- ness's affability produced a scene of rapture and joy that svas almost unutterable Those handker- chiefs, which were before triumphantly waved aloft, svere now applied to the eves, and on which ever side we. looked, the blunt honest feeling of John Bull, svas unequivocally displayed. Those svho were at a distance from the Palace, or who were too short to obtain a viesv of her Royal High- ness, whose fate seemed to have excited such un- paralleled interest, endeavoured, by the most lu- dicrous efforts, to mount on the shoulders of their neighbours, ill ihe hope of gratifying their wishes. Sometimes tliev svere successful, but at others, ac- cidents of au alarming, although not of 3 very dan gerous description look place. These impatient exeriions having been at length observed from the Palace, her Royal Highness svas pleased to ascend to the first floor, at a window, on svhich she again bosved most graciously, and was again greeted bv thunders of applause Unable, however, to do justice to this most gratifying exhibition, we must here, like the skilful painter, draw a veil over that which sve have not the power to pourtray. Her Royal Highness having finished the arduous and fatiguing duties of the day, retired svith her ladies, svhose eyes were suffused sviih tears, to her private apartments, and there received the new congratulations of her more intimate friends, with svliom she shortly afterwards took an early dinner. In the interim the carriages of the Lord Mayor and Sheriffs svere drawn round into the Duke of Kent's yard, svliere his Lordship and his friends took their seats, and returned to tosvn in the same order they had come. Mr. Alderman Wood was, as before, drasvn by the populace, and svas greeted bv ihe exulting shouts of the spectators, who lined the roads and filled the windows as he passed. Upon the arrival of the carriage of the Lord Mayor at Park- lane, lie ordered it to turn up, in defiance of the cries " to Carlton House.'' which burst froin all quarters— He svas followed bv the tsvo Sheriffs; and ill his retreat encountered the strongest marks of indignation from the crowd, who groaned, hissed, and pelted his carriage, and that of ihe Sheriffs with mud as long as they were in view. The remaining part of the procession, at the head of which . vas Alderman Wood's carriage, pro- ceeded down Piccadilly, cheered as they svent, and saluted by all who passed, with the most matked respect. Had not her Royal Highness, in the morning, prudently taken a circuitous route, she would have been drasvn from Westminster- bridge, or Hyde Park Corner, to the Palace, for several per sons svere there prepared with ropes for that purpose. lii the evening her Royal Highness returned to Blackheath. Beauty restored, and Health preserved. TO cure Eruptions in the Face, Skin, & c. without Impairing the Constitution, is that excel- lent and unprecedented preparation, Mrs. VINCENT's GOWLAND's LOTION. The following Note from a Lady of Rank \ s a proud testimonial of its superior ex- cellence— No. 49, Charlotte- Street, Portland Place. Lady Catharine Lennox presents licr compliments to Mrs. Vincent, and lias the pleasure of stating, tliat by lire use of two Quart Buttles of her Gowland's Lotion. shfc is perfectly cured of a violent eruption upon her face and arms; she svas recommended by her physician to make use of lire Lotion which lias exceeded irer most sanguine expectation*. Mrs. V. is at liberty to make use of her name, as having experienced its heal- ing virtues; and Lady Lennox will also recommend it as much as possible within the sphere of her acquaint- ance. Sold by Mrs. Vincent, No. 6. Davies- street. Grosvenor- square, London ; and iu Lewes by Mr. Lee, Mr, Adams, and Mr. Davey ; and in Brighton, by Messrs. White, Phillipson, Donaldson, Walker, and Gilbert ; and by all respectable venders of genuine medicines, in quarts at Ss. ( id. pints 5s. tid. half pints - 2s. pd. To prevent Counterfeits, it is necessary to ol> 6erve M. E. Vincent, signed upon all that is genuine. Likewise is sold as above, Vincent's Restorative Tooth- Powder, for preserving, restoring, and beautify- ing the Teeth, and curing the Scurvy iu the Gums, price as. 9d. each box. TO THE AFFLICTED. RHEUMATISMS, Palsies, and Gouty Affec- tions, with tlieir usual concomitants, Spasm, or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general De bility, ( originating in whatever source) ore relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, 4fter every other means bad failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used svith the Pills,) in tluise complaints where necessary, is perhaps the most active, penetrating, and effectual remedy in the world, generally curing CHILBLAINS by one application, and the severest SPRAINS and BRUISES, iu less than hnif the time usually taken by any other Liniment or embrocation, and if used immediately altcrany accident it prevents the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally ef- fic.' tcinus for broken Chilblains, all ill- condijioned sores, sore legs, scorbutic eruptions, blotches, pimples, ring- worms, shingles, breakings out of ilie face, nose, ears, and eyelids, sore and iufl imcd eyes, sore heads and scor- butic humours of every description. Prepared only and sold by R. Johnston, apothecary, 15, Greek- street, Soho, London; the Essence and Pills at as. gd. each. The Cerate at is. ijd. aud 2s gd -— They are also sold by Lee, Adams, Pitt, mid Baxter Lewes; Mr. White, Pitt, Donaldson, Phillipson, and Walker, Brighton; Munday, Worthing ; Mann, Horsham; Cuthbert, Battle; Coleman, Rye; Pratt and Phillipson, Chichester; aud every Medicine Ven- der iu the United Kingdom. Markets. CORN - EXCHANGE. MONDAY, APRIL 12. We had a pretty good supply of Grain in general this day.— Fine Wheat fully supported the prices of this day se'nnight, but Malting- Barley is somewhat lower, and the inferior kinds of this article arc. dull in sale.— Malt remains much as last noted — Beans and Grey Pease were in brisk demand this morning, and have obtained rather better prices. There was a good arrival of Oats, but the qua- lity svas indifferent.' hence but little alteration has taken place in the fine samples since last curren- cy), but the other kinds are very dull in sale, and about 2s, per quarter lower. CURRENT PRICE OF GRAIN: Wheat 100s . 115s. Beans fi7s. 70s. Fine ditto 193s. Old ditto — v. — s. Rye fifls. 70s. Oats 90s. Qr> j Barley SHs. 48s Poland ditto 96s. 30;. Malt Qfis <) 3s. Potatoe ditto S5s. White Pease ) Rape Seed 5- 21. 56/ ( boilers) J 13 Fine Flour 105s. 110s) Grey Pease 75s. SOs. Seconds Sijs PRICE OF SEEDS. R. Clover( n.) 80s. Od. to 10q$ i; 0d. per cwt. Old ditto Os. Od. to — s. Od. ditto White ditto 50s. od. to l6 is. Od. ditto Trefoil 15s. rid. to 0. » s. Od. ditto Rye Grass 8 JS. od to 5fis. od. per quarter Turnip Ifls od. to 18s. od. per bushel Red & Green 20s. Od. to its. Od. ditto W. Must. S. ! 8s. Od. to 21s. Od. per bushel Brown ditto 21s. Od. to Sos. od. ditto Carraway Seeds - - 80s 80s. ditto Coriander Seeds - - 40s. 45s. ditto Cinque Foin ... very scarce Canary. - pjs. 100s. ditto. Oil Cake, at the Mill, o£ lS o-. per thousand PRICE OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be sold at I Sid. the quartern loaf, wheaten, CALCULATION S. d. Sack of Flour - • 109 2 Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 I 123 ,- J Eighty Quartern Loaves at 18jd. 123 4 in favour of the Baker ... 1 SM1THFIELD - MARKET, APRIL 12. To sink the offal, per stone of sib. s- d. s. d. | Head of Cattle, this day Beef C 0 to 7 0 Beasts - - 2270 Mutton 7 0 to 8 0 I Sheep & Lambs 19H 0 Lamb 0 0 to 0 0 i Calves - - 110- Veal 6 o to 8 0 Pigs - - 2S0 Pork 6 8 to 8 0 I NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS » • d. s. d. s. d. s. d. Beef 5 0 to fi 4 I Veal 5 0 to 7 4 Mutton C 0 to C 8 | Pork G 8 lo 8 O PRICE OF LEATHER. d. d. Butts, 50lb. a 561b. . 2-> a 24 Ditto. 501b. a 001b. - 24 a 25 Merchants' Backs - 21 a 95 Dressing Hides - 20 a 9t Fine Coach Hides . 21 a 23 Crop Hides for Cutting 2o a 21 Ordinary • - a Tanned Horse - 21 a ?,> Calfskins, 30lb, to40lb. 33 a 40 — , 5t lb. to 70lb. 38 a 45 , - Olb. to SOlb. 40 a 44 Seals, small, ( Greenland) pr lb. 36d. 37d. . large, per doz. 14' Js, 180s a Od. PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £ s. d. £ s. d. Average. Hay 2 10 0 to 5 12 0— 4 1 o Straw . 2 5 0 to 2 14 0— 2 g 6 WHITECHAPEL. Hay 4 0 0 to 5 12 0— 4 10 O Straw 1 18 0 to 2 8 0— 2 8 O Clover 6 10 O to 7 lo 0— 7 o o SMITHFIELD. Clover 660 to 6 15 0— 6 10 6 2d Crop 0 0 0 to 0 O 0— 0 O O Old Hay 5 0 0 to 5 15 0— 5 7 G Inferior 3 0 0 to 4 4 0— 3 12 0 Straw 2 0 0 to 2 8 0— 2 4 O PRICE OF TALLOW, s. d St. James's Market 5 4 Town Tallow 91 5 Clare Market 5 4 Yellow Russia 90 « Whitechapel ditto 5 4 White ditto 90 Soap ditto , ss o 10 o Melting Stuff ' 76 a Average price 5 4 Ditto rough 52 <, Graves 24 f> Yellow Soap, 100s.— Mottled,! 10s Curd, 114 Candles, per doz. 14s. Od.— Moulds, lOs. od, PRICE OF HOPS. NEW BAGS. NEW POCKETS. £ £ s. j; Kent 10 o to 16 0 Kent 12 o to ] C o Sussex 10 O to 12 0 Sussex 10 0 to 14 0 Essex 10 0 to 14 0 Farnham 16 0 to Q5 0 0 10 0 0 Pock. } 0 Bags ! « 0 to 0 0 pack 0 0 to 0 O Old Hop Duty, laid at , i.' S0,5Gll. 193. s.; d RAW HIDES. Best Heifers and Steers, per st. Ss 2d to 3s Middlings 2s 8d to 2s lod Ordinary as Od to 2s Market Calf each 17s od to os od English Horse I5s Od to His Od Shearling 4QS od to 84S Od 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. COLEMAN, Rye ; Mr. BARRY, Hastings; and by the Newsmen
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