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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

01/11/1813

Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXV    Issue Number: 3497
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: 01/11/1813
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Address: 
Volume Number: LXV    Issue Number: 3497
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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The Susser Weekin Abbertiser Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. Printed and published by and for William and Arthur lee. VOL. LXV. N° 3407-] ~~ MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 181.3. PRICE SIX PENCE. - " , , , . „„., i :„,.... every Monday Morning for upwards of SIXTY YEARS, is delivered with the utmost Dispatch and Regularity, in every Town and Village of SUSSEX, in Pans of KENT', SURREY, an This Paper, which has been regularly published HAMPSAIRE and is forwarded by the POST, to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to every considerable Town in the United Kingdom. is regularly filed by Messrs NEWTON, and Co. ( late Tayler & Newton) 5, WARWICK- SQUARE, near ST. PAUL'S; and Mr. WHITE, FLEET STREET, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & C. will be received TJe SUSSEX WEEKLY ADVERTISER is regularly field by . I • f ded , the publishers. It may also be seen at all the principal COFFEE- HOUSES in the Metropolis. , WANTED TO PURCHASE, THE ADVOWSON of a LIVING, in the Comities of Kent, Sussex, or Hants, the present liiiumheiit whereof ia advanced ill life. A situation near the coast will be preferred. Apply by letter ( post paid) communicating full particulars and price, to Mr WAYMAN, Solicitor, Bury Si. Edmunds, SUFFOLK. To Master Taylors. THE Advertiser wishes to APPRENTICE an active Lad, 14 years of age, to a TAYLOR. •— A liberal Premium will he given. A letter, addressed, post- paid, to A. Z. Post- Office, , Shoreham, will" be immediately'attended to. Notice is Hereby Given, In consequence of inclosing Horsham Commor5 SAINT LEONARD'S FAIR, " WILL. in future be holden WITHIN THE » V TOWN OF HORSHAM, where the JULY FAIR is usually kept, and that convenient Fields mid Closes will lie provided fur all the Cattle aud Stock, at the ensiling Fair, on Wednesday, the 17th day of Novem- ber next. JAMES THORNTON, THOMAS LEE, Bailiff's of lift Borough of Horsham. HORSHAM. Notice is Hereby Given, THAT a BEAST- MARKET will be es- tablished Oil the FIRST SATURDAY in EVERY MONTH, in the Borough of Horsham, 011 the Gaol Green, where the July Fair is lit Id. The first Market t0 tie held on Saturday, the Sixth Day of November next. JAMES THORNTON, THOMAS LEE, Bailiffs of the Borough of Horsham. LONDON, LEWES, AND BRIGHTON COACHES. MESSUS. SIMCOCK and POYNTER, beg leave to acquaint their Friends and the Public generally* that for the greater convenience of the Inhabitants of Lewes and its vicinity, they have removed their COACHES from the GOLDEN CROSS, CHARING CROSS, to The BELLE SALVAGE INN, LUDGATE HILL, through Croydon, Godston, East. grinstrad and Uckfield. Passenger* and parcels booked at the Ship, Charing Cross, ( where the Coach will call going in and coming out) and at the Bull as usual. Poyuter and Simcock feel themselves particularly happy that the removal of the above Coach is so gene- rally approved of, and pledge themselves that the Lewes Coach shall be couducud worthy the patronage they have received. FINE, OLD, CAPE WINES, 36s. per DOZ. THE Commercial Hall WINE COMPANY, Skinner Street, London, respectfully inform the Public, that they have 0n SALE, the finest dry Cape, " Wines, at 36s. per dozen; also several other dry White Wines, at very low prices, with every other ariiele iu the wine aud spirit Trade, ou the most reasonable terms, for ready money, only. Orders from the country, ( with remittances) will he immediately attended to, and the wines delivered, free of expence, to any part of London, STRAYED from Hay ward's Heath; Cuckfield, Sussex, about two mouths ago, a line yearling Sussex bred, bright red HEIFER. Any person finding the same, and giving information so that she may be had again by the owner, Thomas Kennard, of the said place, shall he satisfied for their trouble, aud all expences liaid by the owner, THOMAS KENNARD. October 20, 1813. COFFEE. AT a General Meeting of West India Cof- fee Planters and Merchants, held at the City of London Tavern, Bishopsgate Street, in 1811, It was Resolved, That measures should be resorted to for extending the use, and increasing the consumption of the best, sound, wholesome COFFEE, at Reduced Prices; in consequence of which, a COFFEE . MART was opened . t No. ' J. Skinner Street, Snow Hill, under the authority mid sanction of a Committee of BRITISH COFFEE. PLANTERS and MERCHANTS, and under the sole management of Mr. W. DEACON, of the same place. 1 he Public are therefore respectfully informed, that Mr. C. PHILLIPS, No. 76, St. James's Street, Corner of German Place, Brighton, Is appointed sole Agent for Brighton, and its vicinity, fur . lie sale of Coffee at the following Prices, viz. Finest Dutch Coffee, roasted, 2s. 4d. per lb, Best British Plantation, ditto. 3s. 2d. ditto. Second, ditto ditto, 2s. od. ditto. Coffee Mart, Skinner- street, London, established 1811, by Mr. W. Deacon, under the authority ( and sanction of the Committee of British Coffee Planters and Merchants. W. HOLDEN, Treasurer and Secretary. WRICHARDSON, East- Gate Street, Lewes, • SMITH and BELL HANGER, Manufactur- er of steel, bronze, and japan Register Stoves, with other sorts of Stoves, and Ranges; Iron Railing, Bal- conies, Smoke Jacks, & c. & c. begs leave to inform his friends, nobility, gentry, and public in general, that he lias invented the most complete KITCHEN RANGE, on : in entire new principle, with boiler, steamers, heating plate, & c. attached to which is Holmes's Patent Oven, without flues, thus combining iu the highest de pier, within a small compass, convenience, utility, aud economy ! It is a fact well known, that all ovens hi- therto constructed to ranges, owing to the flues, occa- sion a considcral loss in fuel t0 create heat. To obvi- nte this great disadvantage, has been the study of ihe inventor of the Patent Domestic Oven, which happily increases heat, with diminution of fuel! W. R. lias erected 0ne upon the above principle, to be seen iu use, which will convince an impartial inspector of iu great utility, aud recommend iiself without any puff ! Sold by Messrs. Allwood aud Wimble, Ironmongers, Lewes ; and by Mr. R. Williams, Ironmonger, North Street, Brighton. N. B. The Society for encouragement of arts, has done Mr. Holmes the honour of voting him a handsome premium fur } he invention of the above oven. Blue Coach Office, Corner of North Street, BRIGHTON. THE ORIGINAL PORTSMOUTH, CHI- CHESTER, ARUNDEL, and WORTHING COACHES set out from the above Office every morning at seven o'clock, with four horses, in eight hours, to the Crown Inn, Portsmouth, from whence they re- turn every morning at the same hour. Fates— Inside £ 1 10 Outside - . , . o 14 0 Performed by the public's obedient Servants, THOS. CROSSWELLER, ALLEN. BALCHIN, AND Co. The Public are respectfully informed, that 0n the arrival of the above Coach at Portsmouth, there are Coaches which set out immediately to Bath and Bristol, where they arrive in 24 hours. AMEETING of the Proprietors of the KENT FIRE INSURANCE INSTITUTION, will be holden at the Bell Inn, Maidstone, on Monday the 8th Day of November next, precisely at twelve o'clock. T. LEDIARD, Secretary. Maidstone, I8lh October, 1813. Houses in Lewes, with immediate possession. TO BE SOLD OR LETT, AN eligible FAMILY RESIDENCE, in the High Street of Lewes, with convenient offi- ces, aud a detached garden. And, TO BE SOLD, THREE HOUSES, in the centre of the High- Street, now or lately in the Occupation of Messrs. Shel- ley, Read, and Towushend, and well calculated for trade. For particulars apply to Mr. A. WILDS, Builder, Lewes. NEW LOTTERY, OF 8,000 TICKETS, TO BEGIN DRAWING 3d of NOVEMBER. SWIFT & CO. the Contractors for the last and present Lotteries, beg leave most respectfully to return their sincere thanks to the Public, for the patronage they received, in the extiaordinary demand for the Tickets and Shares of the Lottery which is just ended, and to request a continuance of the same support in the NEW LOTTERY, to be Drawn on the 3d NOVEMBER.— The Scheme, with only 8,000 Tickets, contains Two Prizes of 20,0001.! !' a circumstance unexampled in the history of Lotteries. The following is a List of the Prizes:— 2 . . of . . .£ 20,000 . . are . . ,£ 40,000 2 3,000 6,000 3 1,000 3,000 4 500 2,000 5 200 1,000 10 10O 1,000 20 50 1,000 1,040 20 20,800 And 101. tor each of the first 520 Blanks. Tickets may be had of SWIFT AND CO, No. 11, Poultry, I And No, 31, Aldgate 12, Charing Cross, | High Street. Also by the Agents J. B. Phillipson, St. James- street, Brighton. R. Phillipson, North- street, Chichester. J. Sprange, Post- master, Tunbridge- Wells. 2 Prizes of £ 20,000 IN the STATE LOTTERY of only 8,000 TICKETS, begins Drawing WEDNESDAY, 3d of NOVEMBER. SCHEME. ' i.; Prizes of £ 20,000.., . are.. £ 40,000 2 3,000 6,000 3 1,000 3,000 4 500 2,000 5 200 1,000 10 100; 1,000 20 50.,. 1,000 1,040 20 28,000 And the first 520 Blanks £ l0 each. TICKETS and SHARES are selling at Lymington, West and Co. Portsea Hard, W. Woodward, Printer. Brighton, C. Walker, Marine Library. Hastings^ J. Norton, Library. Battle, George Austen, Bookseller. Chichester D. Jaques, Bookseller. Petworth, J. Goldring, ditto, Horsham, J. Bromley, Silversmith. For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and CO. The Contractors for the present Lottery, Who sold at their Loudon Offices, and by their Agents in the Country, ill the Last Lottery, drawn the 28th of September, I813, the following Capital Prizes: N0.3,354 - - ill 12 Shares - £ 20,050 8,471 • - Whole Ticket • 1,000 1,130 - - 12 Shares - - 500 7,522 - - It) Shares ... . 500 4,313 - - 9 Shares ... 200 No. 8,581, THE very last Twenty Thousand Pound Prize, ever drawn, and several other Capitals in the Last Lottery just finished, were all shared and sold by BISH, Stock- Broker, 4, CORNHILL, & 9, CHARING- CROSS, LONDON ; Who is now selling Tickets and Shares for the Small Stale Lottery of only 8,000 Tickets, which will be drawn in Two Days, beginning 3d of NOVEMBER. The Scheme contains 2 Prizes of £ 2n, ooo, and various other Capitals ; the lowest Prizes are £ 211, and the first 520 Blanks will be entitled 10 £ to each. 1 he First- , drawn Prize above i' 2o, First Day, ( 3d November,) Will be entitled to an additional " Prize of i,' 3, ooo; and the First- drawn Prize above £' 2o, Second Day, ( It No- vember,) will be entitled to an additional Prize of £ 20,000. Tickets and Shares arc also selling by BISH's Agents. Messrs, Spooner, Library, Worthing. J. Nash, Bookseller, Tun bridge Wells. J. Enenden, Druggist, Tunbridge. S. Mills, Bookseller, Portsmouth. J. Cottee, Stationer, Alton. A. Maud, ditto, Andover. W. Harvey, Perfumer, Southampton. R. Bishop, Draper, Whitchurch. BISH nnd his Agents have sold within the last Three Mouths, Two Prizes of £ 20,000, and 23 other Capitals ; also the two last X30,000 Prizes ever drawn. BRIGHTON. To be peremptorily SOLD BY AUCTION, By . Mr. ATTREE, On Tuesday, November 2nd, 1813, at the Old Ship Tavern, at seven o'clock in the evening ALL those Spacious PREMISES, situate at the Upper End of North Street, late in the oc- cupation of Mr. Viner, consisting of a capital DWEL- LING HOUSE, and extensive out- buildings. The premises are copyhold, subject to a fine and he- riot of 6d. each. Further particulars may be known by applying to Mr. Actree, at his General Estate and Agency Office, 19, St. James's Street, Brighton. SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WELLER, I11 Four lots, 011 Thursday the 4th day of November, 1813, between the hours of four and five o'clock in the afternoon, at the Spread Eagle Inn, Midhurst, A Valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, called A GILDER'S OAK, near the town of Midhurst. LOT I. A large and substantial built house, with a very ex- tensive malt- house, stables, barn, and other out- build- iugs; an excellent garden, with upwards of six statute acres of rich rmadow land surrounding the same. These premises are admirably situated, and calcu- lated to form into a public brewery. LOT 2. A meadow and an arable field, of nearly four acres. LOT 3. The Fir- tree Field, 2A. 6R. 27P. LOT 4. An arable field, acre plot, garden and orchard, mea- suring together 3A. IR. I2P. The above lots are particularly desirable lo build on, having a delightful view of Cowdray Park, embracing all the picturesque scenery of the environs of Midhurst, celebrated for the salubrity of the air, and a fine sporting country. Printed particulars may be had of Mr. Wardroper, Solicitor, Midhurst; Mr. Cobden, Gilder's Oak, who will shew the Estate; King's Arms, Godalming ; An- chor, Liphook; Half Moon, Petworth; Libraries, Brighton. Worthing, and Bognor ; Auction Mart, Lou. don ; Messrs. Rboades and Son, Solicitors; and of Mr, WELLER, Chichester. HANTS. A Desirable Mansion, with 68 Acres of Land, Household Furniture, Library, Wines, Plate, Linen, China, Glass, Chariot, Horses, & c. & c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On the Premises, ( by order of the Executors By Mr. WELLER, On Tuesday the 16th November, 1813, at twelve o'clock, and four following Days, ( Land Tax redeemed), A TRULY DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, comprising a most ex- cellent Mansion, called PENNINOTON HOUSE, the residence and property of the late ADMIRAL MAN. The apartments consist of fine proportioned drawing, eating, aud gentlemen's' rooms, library and boudoir, four superior, and five other bed chambers, replete with domestic offices, coach house, stabling, aud nu- merous agricultural buildings, and four cottages, with gardens, pleasure grounds, and a conservatory. The Mansion is seated in a paddock of 31 statute acres, 1 rood, aud 34 poles, girted with shady walks and pleasLre grounds, from which is a bold view of the Needles to Cowes Point, in the Isle of Wight. PENNINGTON is only one mile from the delightful town of Lymington, nine miles from Lyndhurst, at which place a capital pack of fox hounds are kept, 18 from Southampton, the scenery of which roads are perfectly enchanting.— The other seven iuclosures of arable land are situate at a small distance from the house, to he sold in six lots. The Furniture comprises canopy, four post, and field bedsteads, with damask, chiutz, and printed calico furnitures, prime bedding, Turhrey and Brussels carpets, mahogany book cases, wardrobes, clawed dining aud other tables, with a general assortment of other furni- ture; a large quantity of domestic linen, plate, china, and glass, a well chosen library, 250 dozen of fine old Port, Madeira, Sherry, Bucellas, Constantia, Paxaretta, Sedges, Malaga, and Claret; modern chariot, a pair of handsome young black carriage horses, six cart horses, a clever young filley, three very fine milch cows, three heifers, two weaned calves, 22 ewes, about 45 tons of meadow bay; wheat, barley, and oat ricks, with waggons, carts, ploughs, and other implements of husbandry. The Estates may be viewed at any time, by applica- tion on the premises, and the House every day ( Sunday excepted) between the bouts of ten and four o'clock. Primed particulars may be had at the Angel Inn, Lymington ; Crown, Lyndhurst; Dolphins, Southamp. ton; George, Winchester ; of the Printers of the Sarum, Portsmouth, and Lewes Papers ; Libraries, Brighton, Worthing, and Bognor; Auction Mart, London; aud of Mr. WELLER, Chichester. Catalogues at Is. each will be issued ten days pre- vious to the sale, at all the aforenamed places. Mann's Approved Medicine. Recommended by Physicians, and patronized by La dies and Gentlemen of the first distinction. SOLD in bottles at 2s; 6d. and 4s. 6d. each, du- ty included, engraved on the stamp, " THOS. MANN, HORSHAM, SUSSEX," the Inventor and sole Proprietor, without which it cannot be genuine. No medicine has been so much blessed in restoring such multitudes, when all hopes of recovery have been given over iu Consumptions, Coughs, Colds, Convulsion Fits, long standing Asthmas, Hooping Cough, Influenza, Dropsy, Relaxed Habits, or in a low Nervous debilitated state. Also Ladies in a pregnant state may lake doses of lo or 15 drops, with pcrlect safely; and the infant from the first week, to the aged, iu any states Ample directions accompany each bottle, with many authentic cures; amongst which is one from an eminent Physician, together with 15 affidavits, sworn before different Jus- tices of the Peace for the county of Sussex, and many other respectable characters, who have witnessed their nante to many astonishing cures effected by this cele- brated Remedy. It strengthens ihe coat of the sto. much, helps digestion, creates an appetite, and reani- mates the whole frame. Mr. PETER LEONARD, aged 52 years, of the 1st Battalion of the44th Regiment, had been afiticted with an asthinafor fourteen years; 011 his return from Malta to England, lie could not lay down lo rest for two mouths owing to , lie shortness of breath and violent cough, being obliged 10 be bolstered up in his bed upon his coming to Horsham Barracks application was made to Mr. Maun, of Horsham, by taking his APPROVED MEDICINE, great benefit was soon experienced so that he could take his rest with comfort, and by the testi- mony of liii own hand, he believes by the blessing of God, it has been the means of saving his life. Witness my hand, at Horsham, this 12th day of January, 1813. PETER LEONARD. PELICAN OFFICE, for INSURANCE OF LIVES and GRANTING ANNUITIES.— This Office was established in Lombard- street, Loudon, in ihe year 1797, by a numerous and respectable Proprie. tary ; and the Board of Directors, with confidence, aris- ing from the increased prosperity and permanency of the establishment, as well as from the experience of its [- usefulness and benefit to the public, think it due to those who may be still unacquainted with the impor- tance and advantage of Life insurance, briefly to sug- gest some of its leading and peculiar recommendations in almost every degree and rank in society. Life Insu rance is of tnauifest consequence to all who hold Estates for Life, Situations and Offices, Civil, Ecclesiastical, or Professional; to Officers in the Army and Navy, & e. as by payment of an Annual Premium, the party insured is enabled to provide for Wife, Children, or others, whose future welfare he may wish in vain, by other means, to promote. It affords a permanent ultimate security to those who advance Money upon Annuities or otherwise. It renders Leases determinable on one or more Lives, nearly equal in value 10 Freehold Estates, as an Insurance to the amount of the Fine, payable on the demise of a party nominated iu such Lease, will produce the sums required for renewal. It is a cheer- ing refuge to parties engaged iu extensive and specula- tive undertakings ; it affords in persons in trade the cer- tain means of indetni i fication againt a bad or doubtful debt: in short, Life Insurances, established in policy, sanctioned by Government, and confirmed by the test of experience, is become, to almost every situation of human life, a measure " equally important, useful, and beneficial. Annuities are granted upon the most equi- table terms, under a Special Act of Parliament, granted to this Office. THOMAS PARKE, Secretary. Pelican Company's Agents at Brighton--- Wm. Gates. Chichester— R. Phapott Portsmouth— J. C. Mottley. Lymington— J. West. MR. LEE, Printer, Lewes, has recently re- ceived a large supply of Dr. GILBERT'S VEGETABLE ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS. The various attestations with regard to the efficacy of this Medicine which have come to our observation, prove it to be one of the most valuable which has ever been offered to the public; and amongst the other diseases wherein it has succeeded beyond ail expectation, may be enumerated those of Scrofula or King's Evil, Cancers, Ulcerated Legs, and Running Wounds' in any part of the body, Leprosv, Scurvy, external and internal. Rheumatism, and Rheumatic Good; also Paralytic Affections of the most deplorable description arc frequently cured by the use of a few bottles, and in so short a space of time, as would almost appear incredible. Out of a number of other eases now waiting for insertion, we have se- lected that of Mr. George Watts, Hatmaker, of Chichester, who was cured according to the following state- ment. about four years ago, and has had 110 return of his disorder since. Chichester, Octr. 3, 1813. To Mr. Gilbert, Proprietor of the Vegetable Antiscor- butic Drops. Sir, About four years ago T gained an excellent cure, by taking your Vegetable Antiscorbutic Drops, and having never since felt any kind of a return, I grant yon per- mission to publish it. My case was that of a scorbutic nature, which effected me in different parts of the bo- dy, but particularly the legs, which would swell to a very large size, attended with such strong inflammation, as to render me, at times, unable to walk without the aid of crutches. The skin was in general covered with blotches of various colours, which were succeeded by a dry scurf, that fell off frequently, and was attended with very severe pain. All the medicines, dressings, and washes which were taken and applied during seve- ral years of affliction, were altogether useless, until 1 took your Vegetable Antiscorbutic Drops, a few bottles ol which made a perfect cure. GEORGE WATTS. Case of Thomas Green, of Houghton Bridge, four miles from Arundel, the particulars of which were communicated to Mr. Gilbert, Sept. 29th, 1813. Sir, I had been for sixteen years the greatest sufferer from a scorbutic habit of body, ' which affected my legs to a most desperate degree, and in one of them were sealed three painful wounds, and many small sores ; the discharge from these wounds was in general very great, and the pains so extreme, that my life was really mise- rable; after such a long period of sufferings, a cure might be thought hopeless, but heating of the extraor- dinary effects of your drops, I was incliurd to make a trial of them, and by continuing them regularly for a few weeks, 1 have gained ail excellent cure, us witness my hand. THOMAS GREEN. The Vegetable Antiscorbutic Drops are sold iu bot- tles, at Twenty two shillings each, and a smaller size, at Four Shillings and Sixpence.— Wholesale vendors, Mr. Butler, No. 4, Cheapside, and Messrs. Newbery & Son, 43, St. Paul's, London; Messrs. Brodie and Co. Salisbury; and Messrs. Williams and Dyer, Wholesale Druggists, Exeter; and also retail by one respectable Shopkeeper, in most towns in the Western Counties. WATERING PLACES, BALL- ROOM, PROME- NADE. ATKINSON'S ORIGINAL CURLING FLUID, Under the immediate Patronage of the Royal Family. JAMES ATKINSON, Perfumer, No. 43, Ger- rard- street, Soho, London, most respectfully begs leave to inform Visitors and Inhabitants of the different Watering Places in Sussex, & c. that he has appointed Venders for his CURLING FLUID, in most of the principal towns, where they may be supplied the same as at his Warehouse. This curious chemical article, which is as innocent as new milk, is a most elegant substitute for oils pomatums, & c. in dressing the hair, making it curl, and keeping the curl in perfect form, during excreise, or in a moist atmosphere ; hence to Ladies who have expe- rienced the unpleasantness of the hair falling out of curl, in the Ball or Promenade, i* s utility must be ob- vious. It imparts a reviving and delicious perfume, gives to the hair the most beautiful glots, and fascinating ap- pearance imaginable, and is so nutritive, that it is re gularly prescribed by medical men, for the the hair, when all other means have proved ineffectual. Sold in bottles, at 3s. 6d. 6s. and one guinea, by the proprietor, as above ; and by appointment by W, Lee, Lewes White, Brighton ; Powell, 37, North- street, Brighton ; Wyatt, Littlehampton ; Duke, Eastbourn ; Simmonds, Portsmouth ; and most perfumers Kingdom. Also Atkinson's Vegetable Dye, For changing red or grey hair to an auburn or black, by so simple a process, that a lady or gentleman may dye their own hair with the utmost ease. N. B. This dye is well known to men of science, and allowed to be the best, if not the only article, which will effectually answer the purpose^ price 5s 10s. 6d. and one guinea. ' T0 the Nobility, Gentry, and Public at Targe, is recommended an article of singular excellence, patronized by their Royal Highness's the Princess of Wales and Duke of Sussex, the Spanish Ambassador, and by the first families in the kingdom j MACASSAR OIL. This Oil, if made a fair trial of, will prove art inestimable production • it restores the hair on bald places to a beautiful length and thickness, prevents it failing off or turning grey to the latest period of life, and renders the hair of Ladies, Gentlemen and Chil- dren truly elegant and beautiful, promotes the growth of whiskers, eye brows, & c. Salt water will make the have harsh and produces dandriffe, which causes the hair to f* l! off, therefore this Oil should he immediately apj » . li* d after bathing^ and it will render the hair beautifully soft and pleasant* and retain the curl and make the hend comfortable. Rowland's Treatise 011 the Hair included with cach botile. Sold at 3s. 6d. 10s. 6d. and 11. Is. per bottle^ by the proprietors, Rowland and Son, Kirby- street^ Hat ton Garden, and by their appointment by Mr. W. Lee, Printer, Lewes- Gregory, Lamin, Saunders, Phii- ipson, Mrs. Howard, & c. and at the Libraries, Brigh- ton; Wyatt, Little Hampton; and Allmgham, Riegate Molineux, Worthing; Binstead, Chichester and Bog- nor; Sprange, Tunbridge Wells; and most Perfumers, Hair Cutters and Medicine Venders, and in every town throughout the empire. Caution to prevent imposition, please to ask for ROW- LAND'S MACASSAR OIL, and observe the signature oil the label, in red ink, A- Rowland and Son," and the Treatise inclosed, without which none are genuine. Also is sold, patronized by Her Royal Highness the Duchess of York, his Excellency the Duke del Infan- tado, and EXTRACT, or the Abyssinian Botanical Syrup, for eradicating all the disorders of the Teeth and Gums and rendering them extremely beautiful, and prevents the tooth ach ; at 2s. 9d. and 10s. 6d. per bottle, or 2s. gd. and ls. 6d. per box, duty included. COLDS, COUGHS, ASTHMAS, CONSUMPTIONS, MADDEN'S VEGETABLE ESSENCE. THE following well- attested rase of a most severe, and Human Maladies effectually cured by Maddens Vege- table Essence, must convince the most incredulous of its superior and sovereign powers. TO MR. MADDEN. Honoured Sir— After the great ben « fit which I have received from jour excellent Medicine, the. Vegetable Essence, and your unbounded generosity in bestowing it gratuitously, I should, indeed, be wanting in grati- tude if I did not return you my most sincere and hearty thanks. This is the only acknowledgment it is in my* power to make; but I earnestly wish that, for the good of my afBieted follow creatures, my case should be made public. About twenty- two years ago, I got very wet, and, consequently, caught a very severe cold, which settled on my luv> gs. I have had the assistance of many Gen- tlemen of the faculty, and have, tried various other means; but all to no purpose. The Asthma, as they called it, grew so inveterate, that, frequently, for three or four, and, sometimes, six or seven months, I was un- able to speak ; from the shortness of my breath. At last, about three years ago, I was taken so ill that I could not lie down in my bed either night or day; and many, very many times, did I think in the morning that I could not l » ye till the evening, and in the evenings that I could not live till the morning. Besides this, I was so afhicted with the scurvy, that I was continually- breaking out in sores and boils as big as e « ; gs, one healing and another breaking out, successively ; my Cough was extremely violent ; and my feet and leg* swelled to such a degree that those who saw them feared they would bnr* t. In this dreadful state I was confined two years and ten months. But now, blessed be the Lord for his goodness and mercy to me, through the assistance of your valuable Medicine, all my compl. pnts are removed, to the astonishment of all who knew me; many of whom call me 6' A Walking Miracle." grateful sense of your kindness, thai i am, Honoured Sir, Your most obliged and most humble servant. Rye, June 6, 18 12. JOHN SOUDEN I believe the above statement to be perfectly . correct, and can safely vouch for its authenticity. J. MYERS, Vicar of Rye; The Vegetable Essence is sold in bottles, price 7s « each, stamp duty included, at Mr. Madden's House, No. 14, Gloucester- street, Queen square, Bloom- bury, London, and by Ins appointment at Mr. Coleman's Library, Rye, Sussex; W. Lee, Lewes; and by the Newsmen; where a pamphlet containing a particuhr ac- j count of its virtues^ and a large selection of cases, & c. may be had gratis. Mr. Madden will send any quantity ( not less than three bottles) to any part of the United Kingdom, car- riage free, on receiving an inclosure of One Pound for three bottles. TO THE PUBLIC. THE REV. WM. BARCLAY'S ce'ebrafed Patent Antibilious Pills, and his Specific, for the sure and speedy relief of the Gout and Spasm-.— Gen- tlemen in the Army and Navy, Merchants, and others going abroad, are strenuously recommended to take a supply of those invaluable Medicines, as, from experi- ence, they have invariably proved a preventive of the Yellow and other contagious Fevers, a cure far the Liver Complaint, the Loss Of Appetite, and such disor- ders as are incidental to a change of climate and tropi- cal heats. The Pills having been used with success in cases of the Bile or Gout, are recommended by the following dis tinguished personages : His Grace the late Archbishop of Canterbury, Lord Viscount Anson. The Bight Hon. Viscount Dillon. The Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells. Sir John Honywood, Bart. Sir Stephen Lushington, Bart. Junes Amyatt, Esq. M. P. Cecil Forrester, Esq M. Pt Nicholson Calvert, Esq. M. P. Edmund Boehm, Esq. New- street, Spring- gardens. Also the Rev. Wm. Barclay's Oily Embrocation for the Gout, Glandular Swellings Sprains, and Bruises. The Pills and specific will be found peculiarly bene* ficial before and during the time of Bathing. Prepared exclusively, under the direction of hi* Daughters and Executrixes. And sold by them at his ; ( the Rev. Win. Barclay's) ^ laboratory, St. Clement'* Church- yard, Strand, London ; and by their appoint- ments at Mr. Phillipson's'* Chemist and Druggist, Brigh- ton ; and Mr. Lee, Medicine Vendor,- Lewes. None are genuine which are not sealed with the initi*> als L. and A. B. surrounded with the words** Prepared by this Executrixes," and the labels or wrapper, signed L. and t\ Barclay a THURSDAY AND FRIDAY'S POSTS.-. 1 LONDON. AGOTTENBURG Mail arrived on Thursday night, with tellers and papers. The Honourable Robert ( Gordon came over in the packet with dipatches from the Earl of Abereeen, the | substance of which was published in the following OFFICIAL BULLETIN, " Foreign- Office, Oct. 28. " The Hon. Robert Gordon arrived this night with dispatches from the Earl of Aberdeen, dated Commotau, Oct. 12, which state, that a Tieaty of Alliance and Concert between Austria and Bavaria was signed by Prince Reuss and General Wrede, on the 8th instant. General Wrede, with thirty- five thousand Bavarian troops, is immediately to- copera'e with those of Austria. He was already in movement, and was to have twenty- five thousand Austrians under his command. " Mr. Gordon passed through Berlin on the 10th at which time Gen. Taeunzien, with twelve thou- sand men, had fallen back to cover the capital, the enemy having pushed a corps across the Elbe at Wittenberg. On the evening of the I6th, the French had approached Berlin ; for the defence of which city, forty thousand men, including General Taunzein's force had been assembled." SUICIDE.— On Monday week, a person nam- ed Rogers, who resided at Gwennap, in Cornwall, sat down before a looking- glass, and desired a woman who lived in the house, to call some of the neighbours; that they migit see how cleverly he could cut his throat. The woman supposing him in jest, paid no attention to what he said ; but soon after she had occasion to go out, and found on her return that he had carried his purpose into execution, having actually cut his throat with a razor. The unfortunate man expired shortly after committing the rash act. A coroner's jury that sat on the body, returned a verdict that he had Cut his throat in a fit of insanity. LUCKY ESCAPE.— On Friday morning, the military stationed at and near Gosport, weredrawn out in order to witness the infliction of corpoteal punishment on a soldier of the Kildare militia, who had been tried by a court- martial, in conse- quence of neglect of duty. Brigade- Major Gibbs began to read over the proceedings of the Court, wherein the prisoner was stated to be a private.— The Colonel of the Kildare here interfered, and suspended all proceedings, telling the Brigade- Major the prisoner was not a private, but a drum- mer, and that the punishment could not take place. In con eqnence the troops were dismissed, ind the prisoner will be held in durance until the pleasure of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent is known, to whom the business is referied. MELANCHOLY ACCIDENT.— A melancho- ly accident happened on Wednesday se'nnight, in one of the stone- quart ies of Swannage, Dot set- shire. Two men, of the names of Samuel Phippard and James Somers, went to the quarry in the morning to wotk, as usual; and at the hour of dinner, a boy, that was accustomed to inform them of the time, went in, and seeing no light, nor heating any one answer to his call, returned and procured a light, when, upon his re- entering the fiist object that presented itself was Phip- pard dead, with his head and one aim jammed between one of the pillars of the quarry and a huge block of stone that had fallen from the ceil- ing At that time, the boy heard Somers, from under a quantity of stone and rubbish, exclaim—" Is that a light from Heaven !" The boy was struck almost senseless with flight, and instantly I ran out to procure assistance. On some of ihe I neighbours entering, they found Phippard as be- fore described, and Somers confined between two blocks of stone, that had formed a kind of arch over him. The poor fellow was soon released from his awful situation, with two of his fingers neatly severed from his hand, and one of bis legs broke. He recovered his senses in a short ti. ne, but died after about S6 hours. He said, that at the time of the quarry falling in, they both tried to escape, though in different directions, l utnei ther was successful ; and when he was under the stones, he called several limes to Phippard, hut not receiving any answer, he concluded he was dead. Phippard has left a wife and a vei. y large family, and " Somers a wife and three children, to lament their umimelv end. ALLIED FORCE.— The following has been ent to us as correct muster- roll of the allied force acting in Saxony. It may serve to correct some misconceptions which have arisen with lespect to the amount of the Russians : Russians and Prussians under Barclay de Tolly .... 80,000 Keserve under Bennigsen, some divisions having remained with Blucher, effective 40,000 The Austrians under Schwartzenberg - 5.5,000 Kleuau - - - • 10,000 Total Grand Army - 185,000 Prince Royal and Blucher, ( not including 30,000 under Bulow, and the troops acting against Davoust - - 1 00 ,000 Total In combined movement on Leipsic 285,000 We arectedibl informed, that the whole force under Buonaparte falls short of 180,000, ( no re- ference being had to Davoust) and the composi tion of his army is already proved lo be yet more defective than its numbers. SUBSTITUTE FOR YEAST.— Take 2ilhs of malt, 3oz*. hops, boll the latter in seven quarts of water forty minutes, then pour it through a fine seive upon the malt, si( ir it well up, and let it stand close covered two or th- ee hours, then press the liquor from the malt, add half a pound of veast, let it fetment six hours, then slop it up close for use. Three quarts is sufficient for a load of ( lour. lr'or a second making use three pints of ihe mix- lure insiead of the yeast. ACCIDENTS. -- On Tuesday se'nnight, as two boys, sons of Mr, Graham, of Austen park, in the parish of Dunsyre, Scotland, weie amusiug them- selves with a gun, the one seven years old, and the oiher nine, it accidentally went off, and the eldest received the shot in his groin. He died iu twenty- seven houis after. On Thursday se'nnight, during a violent s'orm, the lightning stiuck a house in Merriel- street, Newcastle. The elecliic fluid came down the chimney and set fire to a table- cloih, which was jdaced ou a table close to Ihe fire- side, and dtead- fully scorched two young gills who were in the room. They are, however, in a fair way of reco- very. Unpleafant reverfe of fortune.--- To shew to what a wretched and abject siate France is reduced, the celebiated dancer Des Hayes, who, by his profes- sion, is supposed to have realised a fortune of twenty thousand pounds, ia now serving, as a com- tnon soldier ! in ihe last raised levies of France. He came amongst the conscription, and not being able to procure a substitute for money, he was torn away to serve in his own propel person. All article, delivered from the Ordnance to re gimentsof cavalry and infantry, snch as firelocks, bayonets, pike, & c. are required by the regula- tions to last 12 years, and when deemed unser- viceable, are to be specially reported for exami- nation. The hop duties for the present year, are now said to he laid at 1,82,00. For the Suffer Aobertiser, Poetry. Answer to Miss G—' s Advertisement. The eflcr, Miss G- of your hwd, To accept, if approved, 1 desigt. For if you are HA ' F what j'. Ou say, 1 wish that you WHOLY were bane. Your talent for verse I admire With all the good items beside With such a companion for life, My time I would gladly divide. My person is not much amiss, My finances, thank Heav'n, are easy My temper and habits are such, 1 shall always he happy to please ye. So one of these days, before long, To'vap at your door 1 intend, If we hapjen each other to like, Things soon may be brought to an end* But already, their service to offer, Some dozens, I fear, have have applied j The number, perhaps, may perplex, And prevent ytuj as yet, to decide. Reject not, I pray you, my suit, Because 1 am but a poor poet ; ' Tis you that must write for us both, My verse is but humble, 1 know it. What remains tnnst be said when we meetj So hre- will finish my letter. Which J hope jfou wilt- kindly accept Dear Madam, for want f a better. R. W. LINES TO OCTOBER. ( Written near Lewes.) Farewell, lovely MONTH ! ere thou passest away, A'nd as now o'er the Woods shines thy last golden ray, Take the tribute the Muse must in gratitude pay. I have worshfpp'd thy beauties for many a year, My joys thou hast known, and oft withess'd my tear; I havd dwelt on thy charms," with a Lover's fond eye, Ah ! in happier days,- when a Lover was I. 1 have seen thee ou seas, and in lands far away, And never enough of thy splendours could sayB: And as lately I wander'd the DERWENT along* I gave thee a Poet? s poor oflering— a Song ! Ah I dear to' ray soul are thy rich golden hues,' As thy forests Arabian perfumes diffuse. 1 have rang'd o'er thy beauties on AVON'S dear stream^ And caught on the banks of the Seine thy last beam. Adored thee, where Thames winds majestic his way, And have wateh'd on the Severn thy lingering ray. I have stray'd Catalonia's high mountains with pride, And l& il'd thee on Ouse's delectable tide. Delicious OCTOBER ! there once was a time, Ah f those moments can now only live in my rhyme, When not lonely I rov'd, to applaud at thy shrine, When to all thou could'st give me, each blessing was mine. Past for ever away !— are the years I once knew, With them fled my JANE,— and Felicity flew j Yet still on OCTOBER I drop the fond tear, Though fall'n like its leaves, are all that was dear ^ And Remembrance alone is left to renew, How belov'd,— how ador'd,-— thou wast once to my view, To thy numberless charms my devotions how true. CLIO. October 20, 1813. MONEY WANTED. ALand Owner wishes to borrow, for any term that may be agreeable to the lender, £ 2000, £ 3000, £ 4000, or £ 5000, on security of valuable Freehold Estates, in Hampshire and Sussex. T he Interest ( deducting only HALF the property tax) will be paid half yearly in London, or in the country, as required by the lender. Apply to Messrs. SOWTON and FULLER, Solicitors; Chichester; or lo Mr. PALMER, Solicitor, 6, Dougty- street, London, OFFHAM AND D1TCHFLLING TURNPIKE- ROAD. THE next General Meeting of tli* Trustees will be holden at the Star Inn, in Lewes, on Monday, the 15th day of November next, at eleven in the forenoon, for the purpose of ntnkinc an Order to stop up the old road leading out of Oft'bani Street towards Ditchelling, and to the peint where the same joins the new line of road near Court House, and on other special affairs. Lewes, 30th October, 1813. TO BE SOLD BY PRAIVTE CONTRACT, With immediate Possession, LITTLE THEOBALD'S FARM, in the parish - A of Keymer, containing by admeasurement I5A. 3( 1. 14P— The particulars may be known by applying to Mr. John Flint, Kingston, near Lewes. EASTBOURNE, NEAR THE SEA. To be Sold by Private Contract, or Lett, AHOUSE, well situated for Trade, ntar the Shingle Barracks, at the sea side, Eastbourne, consisting of a large cellar, with entrance from the road, ( having heeu used as a spirit warehouse), a good front shop, a kitchen, wash house, scullery, & e. a hand- some sitting room on the chamber story, commanding extensive views of the South Downs, Ac. three ex- ceeding good bed chambers, a yard inclosed with a stone wall, and n stable ; the whole iu perfect repair, and may have immediate possession. Particulars .. may be known by applying to Thomas White, Builder, Southbourne, if by letter, post paid. THE METEOR; OR, MONTHLY CENSOR Four eoulonred Prints, by G. Cruikshank. On Monday, the 1st of November, will be published, Price - 2s. 6d. No. I. of rTHE METEOR; a new Critical, Satirical, and JL Literary Magazine, embellished with three co loured Prints, humeroue and satirical, together with a full length Portrait of her Royal Highness the Prin- cess of Wales. Contents.— On Satire and Satirists.— Memoirs of the Princess of Wales.— An Essay, being the Memoirs of Ned Rant.— The Political Journal The Pursuits of Literature.— A Literary Hour's Recreation.— Review of the World before the Flood.— First Satire of Juvenal imitated.— Theatrical Review.— Journal of Foreign and Domestic events.— Extracts from the Gazettes, with regular Lists of Ecclesiastical Translations, and Mili- tary and Naval Promotions, & c. & r. & c. London: published by T. HUGHES, 35, Ludgate- street ; and may be had of the Printer of this Paper, and all Booksellers and Newsmen iu the United King- dom. ' ABout the i4th of September TWO HORSES, answering the following descriptions, were left in a field belonging to the MOAT FARM, in Salehurst, by two Men, who have not since been heard of. A dark BAY MARE, about hands high, with a star in her forehead, aud a little lame of the near hind leg. A stout BLACK MARE, . about 14 hands high, her off hind foot white, and has gone in harness. The owner may recover them with paying the ex- pence of keep and advertising, by applying to Mr, Wm. Glyde, of Robertsbridge, or of# Mr. James Adams, at the Moat Farm. Sussex Agricultural Society. AT a GENERAL MEETING of the SUB- SCRIBERS to the above Institution, heM at the Star Inn, in Lewes, on Saturday the 23d October, 1813, to award the Premiums to the industrious and deserving Poor, the following awards were made, viz:— For the Twenty- one Pounds to Five Labourers, or widows of such Labourers, who shall have brought up and supported to the age of two years,. the greatest number of children within last fifteen years, i habits of industry, with the least pro- portionate relief from the parish. Six Pounds to William Lazel, labourer, of Tillington, five ; children, not having received any relief. Five Pounds to John Holmes, of Framfield, labourer, four children, and not having received any relief. , Four Pounds to Robert Dann, of Heathfield, labourer, four children and not having received any relief. Three Pounds to Robert Ayass, of Westfirle, not having received any'relief. Two Pounds to Henry Breeds, of All Saints, Lewes, ser- vant, three children j not having, received any relief. N. B. There was no candidate'for the premium of One Pound. For. the Ten Pounds, to four Wives; or Widows of Labourers, who shall have done the most work in Husbandry between the 2d day of October, 1812, and the 2d day qf October, 1813. Four Pounds to Ann, wife of Thomas Weaver of Buxted, four children, 165 days. Three Pounds to Elizabeth, wife of William Eager, of Glynde, five children, 139 days. , . Two Pounds to Ann, wife of George Richards, of Chilting- ton, one. child, 154 days. One Pound to Elizabeth Baker, of Westfirle, widow, 198J days. For the Six Pounds to three Houshold Men Servants; em-' ployed in Husbandry, under the age of 25: years, who shall have received wages during the greatest number of years ( not less than five) in the, same " service. Three Pounds to Edmund Page, servant to Mr. Robert Colgate of East oathly, five years and a half. N. B There - wejre no: candidates for the premiums Pounds and One' Pound'.' . For the Ten Pounds to Three Labourers, who should with the assistance of their wives and children under ten. ears .. of age, in working by task or otherwise, during the last harvest, earn the most money, not less than Six Pounds, in proportion to the prices at which they . shall have taken their work, and the length of time they shall have worked. , Five Pounds to Samuel Hennisett, of Hellingsly, having earned, with his wife and one child, 161. 12s. 6d. Three Pounds to John Colbran, of Herstmonceux, having earned 121. 7s. 2d. j Two Pounds to Thomas Smith, of Coldwaltham, haviftg, with his wife " and three children, earned 121. 13s. 8d. For the Six Pounds to three Women Servants, in every kind of service, under the age of 25 years, who shall have received wages during the greatest number of years, not less than five, in the same service. Three Pounds to Hannah Brooker, servant to Mrs. Piddington, of Uckfield, 9 years. Two Pounds to Elizabeth Head, servant to Mrs. Roods, of Westham, 9 years. One Pound to Elizabeth Belton, servant to Mr. V. A. Ray- mond, of. Lewes 81 years. For the Six Pounds to Four Labourers in Husbandry, having been mairied, who shall have lived the greatest, number of years ( not less than seven) in the same service. Three Pounds to James Holden, servant to W. J. Cam- pion, esq. of Hurstperpoint, 49 years. Two Pounds to William Parris, servant to Mr. Thomas Barnard, of Jevington, 48 yearn. One Pound to John Dearling, servant to the Right Hon. the Earl of Egremont, 47 years. At a GENERAL ' MEETING of the Subscribers of the above Institution, held by adjournment at the Star Inn, in Lewes, aforesaid, on Saturday the 30th October, 1813 The Prize of a Piece of Plate for the best cultivated piece of Turnips was awarded to Mr. Charles Saxby, of Rodmill. INSURANCE AGAINST FIRE. fjpilE Trustees and Directors of the PHOENIX FIRE OFFICE of London, have appointed Mr. Charles Smith, of j Worthing, to be Agent for the said Company for the Town of Worthing and parts adjacent, in the room of Mr. Henry Partrick, resigned. The Company insure houses, buildings, goods, wares, and merchandize; the stock of Farmers, and Ships building, or in Harbour; and in case of accident pay the full amount of the loss without any deduction whatever. Persons assured by this Company are not liable to calls to make good the losses of others, as is the case in some Offices. t4t Printed proposals, Containing the rates and conditions, may be had gratU, by applying to the said Agent. By Order of the Directors, H. A. HARDY,. Secretary to the Country Department. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, THE capital FREEHOLD ESTATE, called the PRIORY, in Warbleton, in the County of Sussex.— Comprising a large Farm House, Cottage, Barns, Stable, other requisite out- buildings and about 375 acres" of arable, mead'- w^ pasture, hop and wood grounds, in the oc- cupation of Mr. Thomas Lade, jun.- Also a FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, Barn, Buildings, and" Farm, containing 58A. 3K. 2P. more of less, also in Warble- ton, in the occupation of Mr. Fill Lade tnd adjoining the abovementioned Estate. For particulars and treaty, application to be made to Mr. Thomas Lade, sen. at the Priory j Mr. Fill Lade, at the Deane j or Mr. Martin, Battle, Sussex. SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AniOvt desirable ESTATE, with immediate Possession, situate a: Coldwaltham, Sussex, consisting of two Cottages and Gardens, three barns and gate- rooms, 54A. 1R. 7P. statute measure, of good arable, meadow, pasture', and coppice land, and 20A. 3R. 15P. statute measure, of new allotted land, under the Amberly Inclosure Act, with 13 beast leazes in Coldwaltham Brook. The whole is copyhold of inheritance, held of the Manor of Amberley, by three copies, at the several yearly rents of 13s. 1d. 1s. 1d. and 5s. 2d. and was late in the occupation of Mr. James Ide. For further particulars apply to John Lane, Esq. or at the i office of Messrs. Holmes, Arundel, ( where a plan and particular of the Estate may be seen) or of Mr. John Raphael, No. 1, Keppel- Street, Russell- Square, London. TAN- YARD and FARM, at HAWKHURST, in ' KENT. TO BE SOLD BV PRIVATE CONTRACT, ATRULY desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of a substantial built Farm House, in two dwellings, garden, tan yard, aud farm, together with an exceeding good oast house, barn, stable, and other suitable Out- buiklin^' s to the same belonging, containing altogether by adp\ easw; eEQ£ r$ j., 1- R. 2Qp. be the - same more or - less, si- tuate ip tl\ e, s,; u^ parish, of Hawkhurst in the occupation of the Trustees ^ f^ Mr. Edward Jewhursf, aH{ 3 their under- tenants,, of wlwch imm<. i(' IYate p<> ssesston niay be For'Turthjer particulars enquire of Mr. " Benjamin Winch, or Mr, Peter Pope, . at Hawkhurst aforesaid; Mr. John Ellis, Boarder's Farm, Burwash, Sussex; or at the office of Mr. Wardroper^ Solicitor, Hawkhurst. UNDERWOODS. TO SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Chequer's fnn, in Maresfield, on Monday the 15th of November, 1813, at five o'clock in the afternoon, THE UNDERWOODS of thirteen years growth, standing in two coppices, one called the Langley Wood, measuring ten acres, the other called the Forge Wood, measuring thirteen acres* situate in the parish of Maresfield. Mr. Saxby, of Marshall's Farm, will shew the coppices. BRIGHTON, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. STUBBS, 0* FRIDAY NEXT, the 51I1 day nf November, 1813," at eleven o'clock, precisely, ( under an Execution ol' the Slicrii' , f S. » « ex), TURES, and STOCK in . TRADE, of Mr. JOHN SLATER, Carpenter and Joiner, No. 2, Crescent Buildings, Brighton.— The Furniture comprises four- post and field bed- steads and hangings, feather beds, mahogany chests of drawers, set dining tahbles, pier and swing glasses, carpets, mattresses, blankets, counterpanes an: i coverlids, chairs, sofa and cover; kitchen range, smoke jack, fenders, fire irons, kitchen requisites of every description, an oak bureau, a 30 hour clock, a copper with brick work, meat safe, and a variety of other articles. The Stock in Trade consists of 2 strong nak doors, 10 three inch 18 and 20 feet deals, a quantity of I 1^, aud \ inch deal boards, 6 pair oak s- dshes, a large sash for shop front, se- veral pannelled doors, a quantity of elm boards, a quantity of glazed sashes, 47 bundles oak lathes, .5 oak trees, bu'ts, tops, See. a ! arg' quantity of slabs, quartering, See. 7 carpenters benches, a general assortment of ironmongery, See. See. The Goods may be viewed the morning preceding the sale. Catalogues may be had on the premises, No. 2, Crescent Buildings', Brighton; a'nd of Mr, Stubbs, Auctioneer, 29, Warwick- street, Worthing. CHICHESTER. J TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On the Premises. By MR. WELLER, On Friday, November 2lh, la 1813, at- twelve o'clock, AModern and substantial new- built HOUSE, rompriing in the basemetit, kitchen, ccllar, • iiili bnusv, scullery, pantry, and an atched coal cellar under tlie psvement; on the fmt floor. very lent show . bop, with se> i bay windows and a glass door, with a spacious warehouse uniting with a dome sky light, most completely tilled up; principal and back stair cases ; frst floor a very handsome propor- tioned drawing room, villi a large recess and- mar- ble chimney piece, completely finished, a. neat dining room; second floor, one hi p: and one moderate sized bed chamber, two garrets; an entrance from the street to the offices, with a pared yard. The above premise, are situate in the East Street, in the very heart of the Heast Market, late in the occu- pation of Mr. W. Halsted, mercer, linen draper, and haberdasher; a very considerable trade has been car- ried on in these several branches for a number of years, and holds out fair prospect of success, to an active and industrious tradesman. And immediately after the foregoing, will be SOLD BY AUCTION, ( under an Execution) the genuine and entire HOUSHOLD FURNITURE, comprising four post and field hedsteds, with printed calico furnitures, scarlet embossed damazeen French window curtains, ! prime bedding, mahogany Trafalgar chairs, a beautiful set of dining tables, one pair card tables, Brussels and Kidderminster carpets, plate, linen, china, glass, stone ware, with the usual kitchen articles. The premises may be viewed, aid catalogues timey prepared, and will be delivered at the principal Inns of lie neighbouring market towns; and may be had of Messrs. Dally and Blagden, Solicitors, and of Mr. WEL- LER, Chichester. SURREY Farley Hill, near Godalming. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WELLER, Sometime in next Month, ( unless an acceptable offer should be made by priVate Contract), at the Auction Mart, London, A Truly valuable FREEHOLD and LEASE- HOLD ESTATE, comprising a handsome, modern pleasure grounds; bailiff's house, wilh all necessary agricultural buildings, three cottages, and 280 statute acres of good meadow, arable, and coppice lands, the residence and property of the late ADMIBAL PIER REPONT. U he land lies very compact, in the highest state of cultivation; the plantations and woods very thriving. The situation most euchantiug, having a full view ot a tine valley, margined with the river Wye; the pic- turesque town of Godalming, bounded by an extensive range of hills, adorned with timber, and enclosed cul- tivation, within one mile and a half of Godalming, ar. 4 three quarters of a mile of the turnpike road. Printed particulars will be published ill due time, and may be had at the While Hart, Guildford ; King Arms, Godalming; Anchor, Liphook ; of Ihe Printers of the Salisbury, Portsmouth, and Lewes Papers; B. C. Williams, esq. Lincoln's don; and of Mr. WELLER, Chichester. A COMPACT COTTAGE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By TESTER AND BATES, At the White Horse, Slaugham Green, Sussex on Monday the 15th November, 1213) at six o'clock in the evening, ALL that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, Gar- den and Prtmises, » iln » tt on Slaugham Green aforesaid, corn prising a kitchen and parlour in trout, cellar, gn.. d bed room*, and other I'ouYr- jigncie, slaughter house, butciier's sho1^, stable, and ovher out- buildings, sn excellent well ef water, a large garden, and a piece of meadow land attached, aour ig the oc cupation of Mr. Thomas Jenner, a yecrly tenant. The abnre situation is very convenient for a butcher, baring, for many years, been used in ll^ at liue, sua well situated far business, and sway at a small expence he divided into two tenement*.— The above premises are copyhold of inheritance, heM of ihe manor of Slaugtham, . ituntrd six mil** from Horsbam, four from Cuckfield, and 3vt from Crawley ; may Ue viewed any tune prior 10 the sale, by application to Ihe tenant; ant further particulars stay be kuowu of Mr. John Ellyett, st Slaugtham ; or of the Aucticnesrs, at Cuckfield. Farming Stotk, Husbandry Tackle, Furni- ture, Sfc. A- c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION. By VERRALL and SON, Oh the Premises, By the Direction of the Trustees, on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, the 9th, 10th, 11th, End IStli No- vember, 1813, ALL, the Live and Dead FARMING STOCK, Husbandry Tackle, Household furniture, and other Efects of Mr. EBDWAED BVRTT, of LITTLX OAT and THEOBALD'S, in tlie parishes of \^ ivelsfield and Ditcheling, in the connty of Susses; consisting of 4i fatting runt heifers, seven good Aldeney and Sussex milch cows, six draft' horses, a very promisid^ » - ell- bred three year old riding colt, 43 hogs, several stacks of oats and wheat, ditto threshed unci unthrashed in barns, & large quantity of meadow and seed hay, straw, stubble, manure, potatoes, cabbage, carrots, parsnips, and onions , broad and narrow wheel waggons, carts, ploughs, harrows, rollers, wattles, sacks, small husbandry implement* I in general. The whole of the neat and modern household fur- I niture, plate, linen, china, glass, two guns, fine old port, J Madeira, and other wines, a single horse chaise, melon and cucumber lights, and a great variety of other valuable effects. I To begin each morning at eleven o'clock. Printed Catalogues may be had in due time, at Little Oat Hall; all the principal Inns adjacent; and of the Auctioneers, at Lewes, in Sussex. j ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY ACRES OF UNDERWOOD. TO BE SOLD AUCTION, At the BULL INN FRANT, on Tuesday the 16th of November, 1813, ^ JT^ FIEJ following Underwoods, the property of 1 the MARQUIS CAMDEN, in the counties of Kent and Sussex. LOT 1 about 20 Acres of Ox Pasture, west part Frant, Sussex, 2 17 Acres, east part ditto, ditto,, 3 18 Acres, west part Veridge Wood ditto, ditto, .4 17 Acres, east part ditto, . ditto, ditto, 5 16 Acres part of Higham & c Churchfield, do. do. 6 20 Acres Upper Clays or Knorl Wood, do. do. 7 4 Wet Wood, on Sunningley, ditto, ditto, 8 20 Sandyden Wood, Southpark ditto, ditto, 9 6 Lee Grove, Mayfield, ditto, 10 15 North part Sandhurst Wood, Lamberhurst, Kent, 11 15 South part ditto, ditto, ditto, 12 13 Hall's Wood, Cours ey Wood. Wadhurst, Sussex, G. Clarke, Rushly, Frant, will shew Lots 1, 2, 5, 6, 8, and 9; and Nathaniel Hickmott, Hook Green, 3, 4, 7, 10, 11, and 12. RHeumatisms, Palsies, and Gouty Affections with their usual concomitants. Spasm, or flying pains, flatulency, indigestion, and general debility, ( origina- ting in whatever source) are relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, after every other means had failed. The Fluid. Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills) In those complavnts where necessary, is per'raps the most active, penetrating, and effectual remedy in the world, gene- rally curing Chilblains by one application and the severest Sprains and Bruises, inl, ess tban haJf the time usually taken by a ny other Liniment or Embrocation, and if used immediate- ly after any accident it prevents the part turning black. White- head's Family Cerate is equally efficacious for broken Chilblains, all ill- conditioned sores, sore legs, scorbutic eruptions, blotches pimples, ring- worms-, shingles, hi takings out of the face, nose, ears, and eyelids, sore head:; and scorbutic humours of every description. . Prepared and old by R. Johnston, . a pothecary, 15, Greek- street, Soho, London ; the E- sence and Pills ar;* 2s. 9d. each. The Cerate at Is. 11 and 2s. 9d.— Thev are also sold by Lee, Adams, Pitt, and Baxter, Lewes; Mr. White, Pitt, Donaldson, Phillipson, and Walker, Brighton ; Munday, Worthing; Mann, Horsham ; Cuthbert, Battle ; Coleman, Rye Pratt and Phillipson, Chichester; and every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom,. NOTICE TO CREDITRS. ALL Persons to whom the late Mr. WILLIAM ACTON, of Ripe, stood indebted at the time of his decease, are desired to send a i account thereof to Mr. Matthew Manniugton, or Mr. Edward Cane, of Ripe, aforesaid, or lo Mr. Edward Verral, Solicitor, Lewes, on or before the l0th day of November next, 29th October, 1813. PERIODICAL and FIXED COUGHS. DISORDERS of the Breast and Lungs, Consumptions, Nervous and Bilious complaints, and all internal weakness or debility are immediately removed by Wharton's medicated Jellies. These salutary and elegant preparations and restoratives, are composed of extracts from Vegetable balms, by an improved precess, hich rollect supply nutriment with medicine, and are ; is agreeable t the palate, and grateful to the stomach, as the most de- licate concerve. The exhausted, depressed, and emaci- ated patient, earnestly entreated to try them for one week; this will ascertain their efficacy, much more powerfully than a volume written in their praise. J. W. strongly recoininehds to the afflicted, his incomparable Collyrium, or Lotion for the sight, of inestimable value, and virtue, for every disorganisation of the eye. This mild and comfortable application gives instant relief in all inflammations of that noble and ust fup; organ, strengthen it, and preserves its powers f. om decay, and produces an effect that is truly astonishiing and incredi- ble.. This valuable Medicine is entire'y free f o; ri vi- triol or any other corrosive acid, which a trial will prove. These specifies are offered to the public on the broad basis of, genuine integrity. They afford a cheap, safe, arid certain remedy, and with the Divine Blessing, a speedy re- establish me u t, in every case thut nduiiis of & possibility of eure ; an important consideration in the present time, when the calamity of sickness or disea e is materially aggravated by the high price of every ne- cessary of lite, and the advanced charge of medical at- tendance. He fervently hopes that the afflicted will give his Medicine a patient trial, and that none will, despair; nulny deplorable and hopeless cases have yield- ed to his efforts, and patients nbo Uave been consigned to the grave by men justly eminent tor medical ability, have been restored to their families and fritnds, a- id are now living monament of the happy and powerful ef- fects of persevering assiduity and patient attempt, All persons who chuse to apply to J. W are desired to send their communications, po- t or carriage paid, ( none other can be received) with such an inclosure as their circumstances will afford, and a particular state of their case, and of their feelings under it, and proper medi- cines, with advice in writing, will be sent to order. Pa- tients afflicted with gout, rheumatism, cancer, scrophution. la, scurvy, piles, or aiiy ulcerated or cutaneous affec- tion, will find his herbal applications superior to any article iu the materr oiedica for innocence, safty, comfort and cure, however, highly the latter may be celebrated or esteemed iu ordinary practice. A private and successful experience of almost 40 years in London, induces and enables h. m to otl'tr the blessing of health and ease, through the useful medium of a newspaper, to thousands whom otherwise he could never expect to know or see. Ue feels it to be his duly so to do, and it is his pride aud bis pleasure to perform this duty.. Disdaining mercenary considerations, he covets nothing but honest fam, aud indulges no higher ambition than to be useful to his suffering fellow Christians, f,. r the short period that ra> aiu. to lira of mortal existence Military an4 utker Geutlemen, whose professional duties expose Ike in to vicissitude of climate,- bad air, the use of UttwholeioM* water, or epidemic distemper, are res- pectfully uivii'd 10 take with them his Antifebrile otiott, and and camps. The use of these will, it is presumed, en- tirely supersede the' necessity of any other medicine, aud are certainly the best preservatives of healtii oi » foreign statious that have ever been invented. Private complaints iu either sex treated with delicacy, secrecy, and success, suited to the occasion. All bis Medicines are prejtared by Liuistlf alone, wr » b the most delicate cleanliness, and exact care, will be warranted genuine, and of the bigest and best quality, perfectly pure, Ire- root every- tiuxious and injurious article whatever, and if kept air- tight, will preserve aud retain their healing efficiency fur any length of time in every climate. CORN EXCHANGE, Oct. 29. Wheat 27s. 37s. 6ts Tick Beans - 49s, 54s- Find ditto 42s 90s. Old Ditto - 58s. 70s Rye — s. 54s. Oats - 14s. 16s, Barley - . 18s. 41s. Poland ditto 19s. 26s. Malt - - 70s. 80s. Potatoe ditto — s 44s. Grey Peas - Os. 0s. Fine Flour 75s. 80s. Beans - -— s .— s. Seconds - 70s. 75s SMITHFIELD MARKET. Beef - 5s. Od. co 6s. 0d. Mutton - 5s. 6d. to 6s. 8d. Lamb - Os. Od. to Os. 0d Veal - 6s Od. to 7s. 0d. Potk - 7s. Od. to 8s. Od. HEAD OF CATTLE THIS DAY. Beasts - - 730 Sheep and Lambs - 6,800 Calves , - 15( 1 Pigs 240 HAY- MARKET. Hay . 31. Os. Od, to 5t. 10s. Od. Straw - 1l. 10s. Od. to 21. 9s. Od. Clover - 51. 10s. Od. to 51, l0s. Od. UXBRIDGE. THURSDAY, Oct. 2I. J Wheat, per load ... 20l . 0s. — d. to 27I. - s. Barley, per quarter - - 48s. — d. to 54s. — d Oats - - 29s. _ d. to 39s. — d. Beans 50s — d. to 68s. — d, New ditto- - - . . — s. — d. to — s. d. Rye - - - - - - 54s. od to 579. od. Peas - - 60s. od. to 63 . od. Price of Stocks, Oct. I6, at One o'clock. Consols , . . . • 5/ Ji Reduced ..... Long Annuities . • . Omnium ..... TALLOW. St James's Market 5 7! Town Tallow 93 0 ( Clare Market 5 7 Yellow Russia 93 0 Whitechapel ditto 5 5 White ditto 90 0 Soap ditto 89 0 Average 5 6| Stuff 820 Rough ditto 590 PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS. Kent - - • 4l. Os. lo 9I. o » Sussex - - 41. Os. to 7l. 73 Essex - - ; l. Os. to 101. Os POCKETS. Farnham - - . 12l, Os. to 181. Ot, Sussex - 61. 6s. to lol. os. Kent - - 71. | 0s. to 121. 0s. RAW HIDES. Best Heifers and Steers, per st. 3s Od to 3s 4<] Middlings 2s 8d to ? s 104 Ordinary 2s Od to 2s 4d Market Calf. ... each 17s od tol8s od English Horse -.... l" 4s Od tolCs Oil Shearlings. , s6d. to 48il.— Lumb sk. r^- d to— it Postscript. From Saturday's London Gazette. Foreign- Office, October 30, 1813. DISPATCHES have been received by Viscount Castlereagh, His Majesty's Principal Secreta- ry of State for Foreign Affairs, from the Earl of Aberdeen, dated Commatau, October 12, which state, that a Treaty of Alliance and Concert be- tween the Courts of Vienna and Munich vas signed on the 8th instant, by their respect. ve Plenipotentiaries, Prince Reuss and General de Wrede. BANKRUPTS. R. Fillis, Plymouth, merchant. R. Dawson, Windsor, linen- draper. L. Mahon, Tothill- street, cheesemonger. T. Walters and W. Perkins, Portsmouth, slop sellers. J. Weston, Mile- end Old Town, Middlesex, coil- dealer. C. Grey, Burslem, Stafford, grocer. G. Benham, Ablngdon, Berks, baker, W. Preston, Louth, Lincoln, tanner. G. Sargent, Abingdon, Berks, baker. C. Rowlands, Houndsditch, watchmaker. W. Rooke, Noble street, London, silk- manufacturer. C. N. Lambert, late of Surinam, South America, merchant. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. CADIZ AND CORUNNA MAILS. MADRID, OCT. 8. They wrife from Tarragona, that they continue working with the utmost activity oil that fortress. Lord Bentick has gone to Palermo, leaving Gen Clinton in the command till the arrival of Picton, who is expected every moment. The enemy re- main on the right of the Llobregat, in number front 14 to 15, ooo men, and according to intelli- gence received ill Tarragona on the 28th ult. his movement towards Lereda appears very near; the reason for believing this is his having distributed rations for ten days to his soldiers,— ( Madrid Ga- zette Oct. Q. J) They write from Rues, under date of September 28, as follows;— •• Suchet occupies his former positions in the plain of Barcelona. The English and Neapolitan division are in Tarragona, the Calabrians and Sici- lians in Valls, the Majorcan division in this town, and the valiant army of Catalonia in the points of, Veque, to oppose the Marshal in the event of his attempting an invasion. Saarsfield is with the vanguard in Villafranca. " The walls of she fortress of Tarragona, Fuerte Real and its curtain, are alieady in a condition to resist any attack from the enemy ; 3, ooo Eng- lish are employed in repairing the fortifications, which in two months wiil be in a better state than they were previous to the siege. In one of the vil- lages in the neighbourhood of Seo de Urgel, 5oo men belonging to the Prince's regiment, were at- tacked by \ ,000 of the enemy, 11 rider the command of General Expert, who notwithstanding his supe- riority of forces, was repulsed with considerable loss."— ( Madrid Gazette, Oct. 7.) LETTEr FROM A SPANISH GENERAL DATED IRUN OCT. 8. " Yesterday the whole of the army entered France. The enemy was driven fiom all parts, leaving in our power his batteries and positions. I am persuaded we shall advance. We have taken several pieces of artillery."—( Corunna Paper, Oct. 16. J) LONDON. Cadiz and Corunna Mails arrived Ibis morning, with papers from ( he former place to the roth, and from the latter to the 17th instant. The French amounting to 14 or. l5, ooo, were expected to proceed from the iiu, ht bank of tbe Llobregat for Le- rida. The repairs of Tarragona were carried on with activity, and General PICTON was daily ex- pected to take the command, in Catalonia. The Extraordinary Cortes were dissolved on the 25th last, and the Ordinary Cortes installed on the same day. There are no accounts in the Cadiz, Corunna or Madrid Papers, relative to the fever prevailing at Gitraltar, ot so recent a date as those already he- fore , the public. It d* BU soon expecte ^ This date is no later than that .'' fthe Telegraphic Dispatches given in the for- mer French Papers, and i "> fact no later intelligence hasten vcd » , hout h accounts of the 19th or 20th might haw' reached Paris. It » also said that J the 8th BONA- PARTE h hit head quarters at Rippach, near Luezen. We have already been told that on he i3th M. head quarters we. e at Duben. It thus appears that the Paris Paper, either have no news whatever from ihe army or none that they ar, allowed to publish,. are, the Me ore, obliged to go back for military intelligence fo T iheir readers v- as reported yesterday in the city,- ' hat advices had ten ce ved front * e coast of Holland importing ha MURAT, in obedience to orders, had repaired the head- quarters < rf the French army, and that after a short interview with BONA- PARTE , he was conducted under a strong guard to Magdeburg. where he is confined as a state prisoner. This report we weie disposed to treat like all the pre- ceding accounts of a quarrel between these parties, and we are confirmed in this course by he Paris Papers. MURAT was. on the RTIH, - th A con- siderable corps at Rochlitz, south- east of Leipsic. The Paris Papers contradict the account in the l4, h Swedish Bulletin, representing Magdeburg m; • Me State, and mention some addresses f t, the municipal towns of Dieppe, & c. professing t , devotion to Government Und their readiness to ZuZp% sacrifice mtf* prosecution of the war. The accession of Bavaria to the cause of the allies, is considered a mortal blow to the hopes of Bonaparte. The defection of Prussia, mutilated, de- graded, and insulted by him, was a matter of course, but to be deserted by a pampered favourite, was a result which he could not have contemplated at the opening of the campaign, and must inspire him with doubt and suspicion of all his followers and dependants. They too, like Bavaria, feel how happy is tbe peasant with his crust, under the shield of liberty— while slavery, however rich the goblet iu which it is served, must ever prove a bit- ter drug. Wirtenberg and Baden, we therefore confidently expect, will next desert the standard of Bonaparte, and it is not likely that his Prefect Kings of Saxony and Westphalia will be able to prevent these respective countries from following the example. The accession of Bavaria has been marked by an energy inaction that must inspire the strongest confidence in her co- operation. Already are her troods in march to occupy Erfurt, and the line of the enemy's retreat, as well as to intercept his supplies in that direction. The troops en- gaged in this undertaking, under General Wrede, are estimated at forty thousand men ; while Prince Reus, who had hither to watched him with an equal force, beholding an enemy suddenly Converted in- to a friend, is at liberty to co- operate with Hiller and this great accession of strength enable t() de- cide the wavering fortune of the enemy on the side of Italy. Private letters by the last Mail from Gottenburgh state, that so great , was the want of provisions in both the grand armies opposed to each other on the side of Saxony, it was thought a general battle could not be deferred beyond thei? th, and that, on that date, Berlin was not only safe from immediate attack, but perfectly free from appre- hension, it being supposed that Bonaparte would not be able to detach a force sufficient to overwhelm the army which covered that capital. The account of the occupation of Oldenburgh by General Tettenborn is further confiimed by private letters.— That enterprizing Chief is indefatigable in his ex- ertions. All the . gun- brigs and boats in the Elbe are proceeding at bis request, to the Weser, to act in concert with his troops in reducing the French forts on the banks of the latter river.—• Staade has been aheady evacuated by the French, and is occupied by tbe Russians ; and strong co- lumns of the latter are marching against Cuxhaven Brehmerlee, Blexham, & c. whither some French fugitives have fled for refuge. At the sitting of the Catholic Board in Dublin, on Saturday, notice was given of amotion this day, tbat a communication be had with Mr. Grattan, and a Bill put into his hand, which will enable him definitively to say, what form of Emancipation would content the Catholics of Ireland. The Commander in Chief has signified his ap- probation to the General Officers commanding Dis- tricts, that a certain proportion ot'officers and men should have leave of absence, and furloughs from their respective regiments during the winter months. A few days since, a grey mare belonging to Mr. Forbes, of Culloden, in Scotland, while- crossing the ferry of Kessock, leaping out of the boat on its getting to the opposite side, and having directed her course about a mile and a half eastward, she plunged into the sea at the mill of Kilmair, swam across the Frith, and came ashore,; below Culloden, being a distance of alraut three miles, without sustaining tlie smallest injury. The mare is is years old. King Jerome has evacuated Cassel; King Joe hu evacuated Madid; and Napolean the Great has evacuated Dresden :— the Doctors ssy, th& t such repealed evacuations most considerably weaken the " new dynasty." The French Gazette of Health mentions a sur- gical operation recently performed by Dr. Beauchene, the younger, principal surgeon at the hos- pital of St. Antoine, in Paris. A woman, 76 years of age, was attacked by a cancer in ber tongue, which threatened her life, Dr. Beauchene, after closely inspecting the part, deter- mined upon amputation. Many medical men weie apprehensive that this operation would not be attended with success. He nevertheless put it into execution; and had the satisfaction, at . the end of 5o days, of witnessing the patient quite cured. Although the woman has lost two thirds of her tongue, she still speaks intelligibly. Private letters from Paris represent that the distress amongst the merchants was not ex- ceeded even in the year f792. Merchants of the first credit, and consequence had stopped payment ; and, notwithstanding so much had been said of the great quantity of gold in France, the Bank at Paris would pay no drafts upon it in Napoleons. Silver was to be obtained in payment, but the coin was so small in value, that it required some hours to count as much as would discharge a bill of 1000I. The mer- chants bad withdrawn all confidence from each other, and, in consequence of the expected loan of twenty- five millions sterling, not a man would confess to have a Napoleon more than was necessary for his immediate use. SINGULAR CASE.— A respectable member of the turf, charged a lady who had, for many years, received his protection under the same roof, with stealing his pocket- book, containing more than fool, in bank- notes, together with cheques, & c. The complainant had spent the night of Tuesday at a subscription- house in St. James's- street, and he returned home at six o'clock in the morning, and was let in by the prisoner. He was positive that oo going to bed, he deposited his small- clothes, with his pocket- book, containing his money ; and to his astonishment, between eleven and twelve o'clock, the postman called at the house with a letter to the complainant, who, on opening it, found enclosed the two cheques which he had deposited under his pillow, in his pocket book, at six o'clock. On searching behind the pillow the book and all the property was gone. The Prisoner positively denied any knowledge of the robbery, but the complainant knowing such could not have been stolen from his pillow without her knowledge, procured a warrant for her. She denied any knowledge of the theft be- fore the Magistrates, until, on the eve of being committed, when, she said, she had found the pocket- book at the bottom of the stairs. She returned the property, and was discharged, at the request of the Prosecutor. A Morning Paper says—" It was rumoured yes terday, but we know not on what authority, that Napoleon had reached Cassel with a few attendants and that he and Jerome uad set off, under a strong escort of cavalry, for Mayence and Paris." We lately stated, that the Lord Chief Ba- ron meant to resign his judicial situation, great- ly to the regret of the public, ou account of his sight failing him. It is now said that he will retire from the Bench, previous to the commencement of Term, and that he will be succeeded by Mr. Justice Gibbs. It is said that Mr. Justice Chamhre will retire in March ; Mr. Parke will probably be his successor. It is now reported that a difference of opinion, respecting a leading military arrangement, took place between the Crown Prince and General Moreau, soon after the arrival of the latter at the head quarters of the Allies ; this point remained, it is said, for future decision, and hid not tbe prema- ture death of Moreau occurred, the incipient mis understanding might have led to a very unfavour- able result.—{ Morning Chronicle." In the Manchester paper this week, there are 4o husbands advertised, who have left their families chargeable to the township of Manchester, A statement has been published in a morning paper in the shape of a letter from an inhabitant of St. Sebastian's, to a friend at Cadiz, inserted in one of the journals of that place, which pur- poses to be a description of gross atrocities and violations committed by the allied forces upon the capture of the town upon the3ist of August. We believe it is altogether false that any outrages were committed, further than are almost indispensible when a town is taken by storm ; and when the captors have to fight their way through the streets, fired upon from houses and walls, or by enemies whom they cannot always distin- guish. The two enemy's frigates seen by the Cruiser sloop of war, about twenty miles to the north- ward of St. Abb's Head, at the entrance of the Frith of Forth, are supposed to be the Dagerand and Rygersberg, which sailed a few days previ- ously from the Texel. We are happy to under- stand that Admiral YOUNG has been apprised of the course taken by these vessels ; and, as an ade- quate force has no doubt been on the first inti- mation, dispatched in pursuit of them, we may hope to see them soon brought to join their late consort, the Weser, in augmenting the force of the British navy. It was about six o'clock in the evening of the 2' 2d ilist, when the Cruiser saw them ; a brig which they had set on fire was in flames at a little distance from them. Rainer's late race has not only set all the light heels in Tenterden in motion, but rivals are starting in all parts of the country, at the 100 miles, but not one has succeeded. A man named Dean did 80 miles in sixteen hours, on Monday last, at Ashburne, in Nottinghamshire, and this appears to be the greatest thing of the kind done amongst new candidates. On Friday a female, who had lived in high life, and seen better days, was brought to the Public- Office, Bow- street, on a charge on sus- picion of feloniously stealing some silk stockings and was in consequence locked up in the strong room, which has lately been built adjoining tbe Office. In a short time after being locked up, some distressing and lamentable cries were heard, which induced the Goaler to open the door, to ascertain the cause, when he found the woman extremely ill. The dreariness of tbe place had brought on a premature labour She requested to have the assistance of a female ; however, she was very humanely, and with the greatest care and tenderness, removed to a private room in the Brown Bear public- house, and a Man- midwife WHS procured with all possible speed. On tbe Medical Gentle- man's arrival, he gave it as his opinion, that she might be removed with safety. A hackney coach was in consequence procured, and she was conveyed to her residence, with the greatest possible attention. From America, we learn, that on a rocky island called Baratavia, adjacent to the mouth of the Mississippi, a number of French pirates have formed a regular establishment. From thence they send out numerous armed vessels, and most grie- vously molest the coast of Louisiana, plundering « nd destroying tbe Spanish vessels, end those of every other Lation, tbe French excepted. The property they thus pillage, they deposit within the ramparts of a fort, which for this purpose they have constructed and provided with 14 pieces of artillery. SUICIDE -- A young female of the name of Barnes, put a period to her existence, in Bird- street, on Saturday se'nnight, by taking a large portion » f arsnic. The fact of her having taken poison was discovered before she died, by some rem- nants which had been mixed up in milk in a basin. The unfortunate girl had been but a few weeks up from Huntingdonshire, and wretchedness had un- fortunately brought on a despondency, which no doubt led to the rash act. A coroner's jury, that sat on the body, brought in a verdict of Insanity. LEWES, NOV. 1, 1813. Last Monday, the Eastbourn Artillery Vo- lunteers assembled at the circular battery at that place, for inspection, and after going thro' their practice very mueh to the satisfaction of the officers present, were, as usual on such oc- casions, offered their day's pay ; but one of the privates of the corps, having been prevented, t> y sickness, from attending hk duty for a considerable time past, the men, very much to their credit, unanimously requested the Com- manding officer to retain the money, ( amount- ing to nearly six pounds) in his possession, and appropriate it to their sick comrade. The above company have, on several former occasions, subscribed their day's pay, in like manner to charitable purposes Our Downish Farmers are now busily employed in getting in their seed wheats, a work we should hope the Wealdish Gentlemen had finished before the setting in of the late heavy rains, which wjonld otherwise have subjected them to great inconvenience, from the ov< a" wetness of their . lands. At the late General Meeting of the Subscri- bers to the Sussex " Agricultural Institution, Three Pounds were awarded to James Holden, husbandman to W. J. Campion, esq. of Danny, for having industriously served his employ- er, for the long term of 49 years. The next Premium of Two Pounds was awarded to William Parris, for 48 years ser- vitude, under Mr. Thomas Barnard, of Jeving- ton. • The One Pound Premium was obtained by William Dearling, servant to the Rt. Hon. the Earl of Egremont, for, 47 years Servi- tude. For the other Premiums awarded to the in- dustrious and deserving Poor, see Advertise- ment. „ At a very numerous and highly respectable assemblage of the Magistrates of both divisions of Kent, held, by adjournment, at Sitting- bourne, on Tuesday last, it was unanimously determined, that application should be made to Parliament, for an act to hold a General Session of the Peace at Maidstone, annually, or oftener, for the regulation and transaction of all public business relating to the levying and applying tbe rates and expenditure of the county at large. EXTRAORDINARY CABBAGE.—- A short time since a Cabbage was drawn in a Field, belong- ing to Mr. Robinson, of Robertsbridge, that measured in Breadth, five Feet, ten Inches, and weighed forty Pounds. Last Thursday Evening, three soldiers, volunteers from the Irish Militia to a Regi- ment of the Line, were committed to our House of Correction, for violently assaulting at the Lewes Arms Public House, in this Town a man named Greenwood ; but on his declining to prosecute, the Soldiers were on Saturday liberated, on paying him each half- a- crown for the injury he had received. Our coast has for the last fortnight swarmed with herrings, from which the poor have de- rived great relief and comfort, having been supplied here with fine Hastings fish at the rate of thirty- five, and even forty for a shilling, The catches have been unusually great. The anonymous account we last week ac- knowledged to have received of the auction sale, at Naldret's Farm, by White and Son, proved upon enquiry, to be well founded — The first lot, a waggon, was actually, and bona fide, put up and knockd down at twelve hun- dred pounds ! which sum was immediately paid over to the clerk. The late Pentonville sale, with all its attractions, produced nothing like this. NOTICE TO MARINERS.— A floating light, is preparing to be moored at the North West Spit of East Hoyle Sand Bank, in tbe entrance into the port of Liverpool. The light will be red, to distinguish it from all the lights upon the shore, and will be exhibited in a lantern hoisted at the mainmast- head of the vessel, and will be lighted for the first time on Wednesday, the 1st December next, In thick and foggy weather, either by night or day, a bell will be kept constantly ringing, to prevent vessels from from running foul of the light vessels. DOVER SESSIONS.— On Tuesday and Wed- nesday, the sessions for Dover, and Liberty of the Cinque Ports, were holden at Dover, when the following prisoners were severally arraigned : Sarah Dawkins, of Dover, an old offender, was tried for stealing sundry articles of wearing apparel; she was found guilty, and sentenced to seven years transportation. Phoebe Emerson, of Margate, aged 18, found guilty of staling a cotton gown, value 2 s was sentenced to seven years transportation. Thomas Sweet and Francis Wicks, charged with horse- steal- ing in the Isie of Thanet, were acquitted,. the evidence not being sufficiently strong to convict them They were, howe- ver, both kept in custody, as another detainer for a similar of- fence, was lodged against them ; and they are expected to be removed, by Habeas Corpus, for trial at the next Assizes at Maidstone. At the above Sessions a Bill of Indictment was preferred against the Rev. John Cross Morphew, for an attempt to commit an unnatural crime, when the Grand Jury did ample justice to this gentleman's character by throwing out the bill. Thus determining by the prosecutor's own shewing, that there was not even such an appearance of criminality as should justify their reference of the case to another tribunal. DIED. A few days since, suddenly, whilst in tbe act of dressing herself in bed, at Hellingly Poor House, of which she formerly had been governess, or keeper, aged 88, the widow Brissenden. To the Editor of the Sussex Advertiser. SIR, Having occasion to visit Hastings, a few days since, and the weather being very fine, I pro- cured a gig and took ray wife with me. On our arrival, I drove to a certain Inn, and or- dered a roast chicken, a bit of boiled bacon, and some vegetables for our dinners. On calling for the bill afterwards, I found it present the following items, which I must beg of you to insert, if it were only on the score of novelty, and remain, SIR, Hastings, Sep. Your's, & c. 1813. W. CURTEIS. Copy of the Bill. £. s. d. Roast Fowl 0 5 6 Boiled Ham.. 0 3 o Poatoes and Butter 0 2 0 French Beans 0 1 G Tart...... ... 0 3 6 Bread and Cheese ,0 2 6 Fire 0 2 6 Lights 0 1 6 12 0 Z. On the Pevensey Level Drainage in our next. BRIGHTON, NOV. 1, 1813. The levities of our town have, indeed, quite sunk away, under the late pinching, wet, and gloomy atmosphere; but its more solid enjoy ments, in a great degree, maintain their envied distinction, as appears by the full occupancy of the principal houses in the most fashionable si- tuations. We must, however, after Thursday next, expect an increase of departures, as on that day, both Houses of Parliament meet for tbe dispatch of business. The Prince Regent, the London Prints inform us, will go in State to open the Session. Our arrivals of last week were considerable, ijut not equal to those of the week preceding. The Duke of Richmond, on Monday last, entertained the members of the Corporation of Chichester, with a sumptuous dinner, at Good- wood, where toast, sentiment, and song en- livened the festive board, until a late hour.—• The service of plate introduced at dinner, was truly superb. . At the election of a Minister to the duty of St. John's Chapel, Chichester, on Monday last, the Rev. S. Burbett, was chosen by a large majority. On Monday last, as a fine little girl, about six years of age, grand- daughter of Mr. Wm. Pannell, of Petworth, was taking a kettle from the fire, the flame caught her clothes, and burnt her so dreadfully before any assistance arrived, that she lauguished only a few hours I before death put a period to her sufferings. The Sussex Militia feel themselves quite at home here, their good conduct having already recommended them to the especial notice of the inhabitants, At Chichester Market, on Wednesday, there was a large supply of Mutton, but the de- mand was slack, and the prices inferior to those of the last Market- day: Wheat 2ll. 10s. per load. Barley 48s.,.-.. per quarter. Oats 3? s. to 10s. pr. quarter. At a meeting held at the Old- Ship tavern, on Monday last, it was determined to simplify the laws and regulations before agreed upon, for tho government of the United Fishermens' As- sociation. Their subscription has been well set afloat, and goes on swimmingly, as it should do. The price of the quartern loaf here, fixed by the magistrates, under the regulations of the new act, is thirteen pence. The high relish for game at this place, fur- nishes ample employment for the poacher, whose customers, on Friday last, experienced a sad disappointment, from the seizure of three brace and half of hares, and five and a half brace of pheasants, on their way, probably, to the lar- ders of some Cockney Epicures. They were ta- ken for examination before the magistrates, who were decidedly of opinion, from tbe marks of violence they exhibited, that they died of suf- focation, unlawfully inflicted, but by whom, it did not appear. How their Worships dispos- ed of them, we have not been able to learn Last Tuesday a number of Irish Militia- men, who the day before landed at Portsmouth, marched into Chichester, on their route to join the Galway Regiment at Dover, DIED. After a lingering illness, OP. the 23d of October, at Lancing, Miss Eliza Dabbs, on- ly child of Mr. William Dabbs, yeoman. SUSSEX AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY. THE NEXT MEETING of the Committee of the Sussex Auxiliary Bible Society, will be held at the Star Inn, in Lewes, oh Friday the 5th instant. JOSEPH DICKER, Secretary. Lewes, November I st, 1813. THE SUBSCRIPTION ASSEMBLY at the A White Hart lun and Sussex Tavern, Lewes, will commence fur this Season oil Thursday next, the 4tU November, 1813. RICHARD HODD. LEWES ASSEMBLY. THE next Lewes Assembly will be at the Star Rooms, oil Thursday, November ntli, Isi3. ROBERT DUNN. WANTED Immediatelv, a steady, clever person as DAIRY MAID. Good wages will be given, but none need apply unless they can be well recom- mended. For particulars apply to the Printers. AMARRIED CLERGYMAN who has three Pupils under liis care, wishes to increase lus number to SIX. He in resident in one of the most commodious parsonage- houses iu the county, about 35 miles from Brighton, Eastbourne and Hastings, auj about seven from Tunbridge Wells. The most satisfactory references will he given as to tfce literary and domestic advantages to be enjoyed by the pupils; and the terms and other particular, may be known hy application to Mr. Hall, Surgeon, Brigh- ton ; and to Mr. Baldock, at tie Library, Tanbridge Wells. WANTED immediately, in a Gentleman's family iu tbe county, a good PLAIN COOK, to take the management of a small dairy. A MAID to wait at table, do needle work, and attend upon a lady ; and, » MAN SERVANT, who understands cleaning uf plate, waiting at table, which will be re- quired only occasionally, tvho will have ilie care of two horses. Good wages will he given. Enquire of the printers of this paper; or at Mr. Most unexceptionable characters will be required. DANIEL KING, 194, HIGH STREET, LEWES, WHOLESALE and Retail Dealer in Tea, Coffee, Spices, Fruits, Refined Sugars, & c. D. K. respectfully informs his friends, and tlic public, that he has opened a shop in the above line of business, where be hopes, by constant attention, to merit their favours. Teas from the East India Company's Sales; im- porter of Coffees from the West Indies. N. B. Shopkeepers supplied wholesale upon the same terms as in London. TO NOBLEMEN AND GENTLEMEN, Possessed of Forest and unproductive Wood Land. JOHN WILKIE begs to inform them, that he has for Sale, at bis Nursery, Southborough, near Tunbridge Wells, upwards of half a million of the dif- ferent kinds of Firs; the plants are peculiarly adapted for such grounds, being from one to three feet high, and have been twice transplanted iu tbe Nursery. He is determined to sell them at such prices as cannot fail of general approbation. He has likewise ab « ut 13,000 dwarf and slender Aple Trees, in the finest state of health, perfectly free from that most of ail destructive insect, known by the name of the Mealy Insect; they are of the choicest kinds, carefully arranged numerically, and true to their names. Fruit and forest, trees, shrubs, evergreen and deciduous of all sorts. N. B. Ground planted J> y contract us usual; a liberal discount to wholesale dealers. Orders by letter, or per- sonally, will be executed'with the utmost attention. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION. At the George Inn, in Rye, on Saturday tbe 20th of November, 1813, between the hours of three and four o'clock in the afternoon,| unless, in the mean time, disposed of by private contract, AMOST desirable FARM, situate in Westfield, in Sussex, within a few miles if Hastings, com- prising a messuage, barn, buildings, aud several pieces of very good arable, meadow, marsh, and bop ground, containing by estimation, 106 acres, more or less, ( of which about 43 acres a.- e marsh or brookland) in the occupation of Mr. Tilden Smith. The Farm is freehold, aud very compact, and is kindly for corn and hops. The purchaser to take the timber and underwood, and such of the stock, cattle aud effects thereon, as the tenant shall chose to part with, and also to pay for mendments, aud half mendments, seeds and workman- ship, & c. & c. at a fair valuation, as between an in. coming and out going tenant. Mr. Smith, the tenant, will shew the premises. For further particulars enquire of Mr. Tilden, at Winchelsea; or a, the Office of Messrs. Woollett and Dawes. Rye. Lewes Market. OCT art, 1813. White Wheat, 4l. l'is. to 0 0 0 per qr. Red ditto - 4l. 2s. to 4 4 0 do. Barley - - 2l. 10s. to 2 12 0 do. Oats - - - II. 13s. to 1 14 0 do. Peas, Grey - 21. 16s. to 0 0 0 do. S. DUNSTONE, Inspector. THE LONDON GAZETTE EXTRA- ORDINARY* MONDAY, OCT. 25, 1813. Foreign Office, October 25, I8I3. DISPATCHES, of which the following are ex- tracts, liave beeil reeeived by Viscount Castle reagli. from his Excellency the Earl of Aberdeen, and from Lieutenant- General the Honourable Sir C. W. Stewart. Extract of a Dispatch from tlie Earl of Aberdeen to Lord Castlereagh, dmed Comatau, Oct, 3, 1813. The atllly lins advanced in a direct lioe towards Leip » ig, Bear which. town the head quarters of Prince Schwartzenberg, are established. The Prince Royal and General Blucher having advanced towards the Käme point, the allied forces have nearly effected their Junc tion ; a rideau, tberefore, is drawn across tliis part of Saxony, exteuding from Dessau to Marienbugh on the Bohemian frontier. In the mean time General ßenigseu, w. tli ihe corps of Coleredo, hat. driven tlie . enemy from the entren « hments at Gieshubel, and has advanced towards Dresden on the great road from Tö- plitz. The actual position and intenfinns of Bonaparte are cniirely unku'own. A strong i'orce, not less than lifty thousand men, in oppnsed to Prince Schwartzenburg ; and tlie general bclief is, that Bonaparte himself ha » Itiadt g rapid inovement wilh the tnass of Iiis army to » Hack General Blucher, before bis junetion with the Prince Royal iscompleted. Be Ibis as it niay, it is not likely that any partial advantage will male- Fially unpreve bis prospects, or render the ultimate « urcess of the Allies more doubtful. His conimnnica- tion with France beiiig totally destroyed— his army in considerable distress— bis nnigazines nearly exhausted and tlie country in wbich be is, uiterly without the xiieans of replenishing them, he mnst shortly find it nicessary to break through Hie circlc which has been drawn arnnnd him ; in tili » attetnpt he may probably » ueeeed but liiere is every reasonto hope that it will be uccoinpamed by the destruetioo of a great part of his army. Füll justice is done to the military talents and able eouihinatious of tlie Prince Marshal ; had he been less p> udent and circumspect in his movements, we » liould not have been placed in ihe formidable and com- maiidtng attitude whicli we are now enaliled to assutne. P. S. By intelligence reeeived tbis morning, it ap- pears that Prince Schwartzenberg, with the niain body of Iiis army, is at Chemnitz and in the neighbour b" od. Bonaparte left Dresden on the 71h, with the King of Saxony and Iii » femily, and is at Rochlitz, where lusarniy is chiefly assenibled. Gen. Bennigsen has advanced t<> Dresden, in which it is said Bonaparte has left but a feeble garrisou, consisting, according to re- port, of not more tbau three thousand men. A. Extract of a Dispatch from Lieutenant- General the Hon. Sir Charles Stewart, K. B. to Viscount Castle- reagh, dated head quarters Prince Royal of Sweden, Rottenburg, Oct. 11, 1813. l'> inny 10 your Lordship's Instructions, being » ufficicnily recovered from my wouud to Havel, 1 left the head quarters uf tht^ allied army at Toplitz on the 3d instaitt, and arrived at tiiose of the Crown Prince of Sweden at Radegast, neur Zorbig, on the 8th. Mr. Thoruion has fullv put your Lordship in possession of tlie interesting military intelligence to that period. I have uow 10 infortn you, that after the biilliant passage of the Elbe by General Blucher at Elster, in which boih dccision and judgment liave been pre eminently displayed, and ihe consequent passage of the same ri- ver by ihe Prince Royal's army at the point « of Ross- lau and Acken; bis Royal Highness the Crown Prince conceivcda movemeHt of the whole allied force 10 the left bank of the Saale would force tlie enemy either to a general hutile, or would be the most eft'ectual mode t » embarrass and harass bis retreat, if he should deier- lnine upun amensuie which the conibined movements » > f the armies of Bohemia, Silesia, and the North of Germany on bis flanks, and 011 all his conimunications, seemed to render so indispeusably nccessary. Napoleon, it seems, had nianceuvrcd from Dresden, according to repori « , wilh a large Corps of cavalry 0n tlie right, aud all Ins infantry 011 the lefi bank of the Elbe, us far down as Archlau ; a sirong demonstratio » of twenty or thirty thousand men was uiade froui Tor- gau towards the point of Elster 011 tlie 8th, where General Blücher passed, probably wilh a design of me- iiating that General, and forcing him to repass the ri- ver. Tbc bold determination of the Allies was not, however, 10 be arresied by demonstration, and Ihe whole army of Blucher, being uow in close communi- caiinu wilh that of tlie Prince Royal, ihe former march ed from Düben on Jesnitz, 011 the 9th, aud passed tlie Mulda; aud the Crown Prince concentrated bis forces betwei u Zörbig, Kadegast, and Bitterfeid. The enemy according 10 accounts, appeared now to be collccted alioiit Euleuberg aud Oschutz, between the Mulda and tbe Elbe. On the 10th, General Blucher moved from Jesnitz to Zorbig, and ihe armieä of Silesia and ihe North of Germany were liere assemhlcd ; the determination be- ing takcu 10 pass tlie Saale, Orders were^ ssued in the night, and General Blucher moved witli the Silesian army to pass ihe river fit Wettin, bridges being con- « trucicd for that purpose. General Bulow, wilh his Corps d'armee, was in like luanner to pass at Wettin; General Winziugerode, with tlie Rassians, at Rottenburg-, and tbe Prince Royal, wilh the Swedes, at Aldenben and Bernberg. The whole allied force was theu to place itsclf in order of bmtlc, with in left on the Saale, waitiug the further developement of the enemy's movemeuis. Gen. ßu- low's corps, and Gen. Winzingerode's corps, after pas- fiing ihe river, were to form the rieht of the Silesian army, and the Swedes to be in reserve, or second in litte. Each corps d'armee i « to form in Ibree lin « s. Gene- ral Woronzoff, who formed General WinZingerode's ad- vanced guard at Halle, is to be regulaled in bis move- ments by the attempts of the enemy, and fall hack 011 tlie forces pa> sing at Wettin, if he sliould lie attacked by superior nuinbers, but otberwise to retain Halle as long as possiüle. Your Lordship will observc by these bold and decided ninvemeut « , that the poiuts of passage 011 ihe Elbe, by which the armies have passed, have been abandoned, and are to be destroyed if necessary ; andother bridges have bceu prepared below in case of nced. The corps of Observation, under General Thumen, before Witten- berg, of abi'Ut six thousand men, in the event of tiie enemy forcing a passage there for the purpose of alon- geiug the right bank of the Elbe, and returning by Magdeburg ( in the exlremiiy of which he is placed, or in another improbable, but pnssible, event of his pusliing witb all his forces io Berlin), has Orders to re- tire on General Tanenzein, wlio, with 111,1100 rnenj is to remaiu at Dessau, aud, accordiug 10 circumstances, cilher to manceuvrc on the right bank against any pos- eible ell'ort of the cneiny's, or by forced marches « trengtlien, in case of need, the armies assembled 011 the Saale. General Tanenzein will be assisted by all tbe landsturm, and tonte « maller detached corp « arc also tojoin him. Information now airived that Platow, with his Cos- jacks, were at Pegau ; Generals Kleist and Wittgen- stein, wilh ihe advance of the grand army of Bohemia approachiug Altenburg, and our cominunication scem- ed 10 be coiuplctely estabtishe4 bebind the rear of the French army. Information was still vague of the movements of the enemy ; but nrcounts were brought in 011 the evening of the 10th, that he was moving troops from the difl'e- rcnl point « of Lutzen and Wurzen In Leipsig, and it was addtd that Bonaparte was expccted to arrive there ouihe10th. His force between Dresden and Leipsig, exclusive uf garrisons, at the highest calculaliou, may he estimated at ouebui. dred and eighty thousand tuen; that of the Silesian army ut sixty- five thousand, aud thatof the Prince Royal at sixiy thousand, with six hundred pieces of artillery ; find it is ImpnssiMe » o See a fiuer army, or one more fully equipped in all its parts. By the reports reeeived this day, General Platow, wilh all bis Cossacks, has arrived at Lutzen, having Iiiken söme hundreds of prisoners at Weisenfels, and is liow come into very coniplete commttnication Wilh Ihe advaheeof General Woronzoff's Cossacks from Halle. Platow reporls the assembling of the enemy's army round Leipsig. We have certain accounts that Ihe army of Bohemia is uow between Altenburgh and Chemnitz, and General Bennigsen, witli the Austrian division of Colleredo, which has beeil joined to him, is meditaiing a demoustratron towards Dresden. P. S. General Blucher was not enabled, by tbe bridge not being coniplete, to pars « at Wetting but proeeeded to Halle, where he has passed. General Bulow has 110t passed this day, bul tlie rest of the allied army is 011 tbe left bank of the Saale. c. s. The following is a translalion of official iiiformatidn, commniiicated by the Governor of Berlin, on the I3th inst, at ihe moment of the departure of the of- ficer who was the bearer of the preceding dispatches Berlin, October 13, 1813. We have just reeeived an acconnt, that « ome of the enemy's corps are pushiug forward. by the way of Tor- gau and Wittenburg ; and that General Von Thumen iias been compelled to raise the siege of Wittenberg; and to fall back to Coswig. Althongh every possible effort is making to prevent the enemy from penetrating to this 1 ily, nevertheless, we do not fail of acquainting yon, Sir, with ihe above, requesting you to apprize all persons atlached to the Euglish embassy, as well as all other Englishmen re- siding in this city, of this intelligence. Military Government of the couutries between the the Elbe and the Oder. ( Signed) L'EsTOCQ. SACK. FROM TUESDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. WAR DEPARTMENT. Downing Street, October 25. A Dispatch, of which the following is an extract, has been this day reeeived at Lord Bathurst's office, ad- dressed tu his Lordship by Lieuteuant- Governor Ha- milton, dated Heligoland, Oct. 21. It is with great satisfaction, that 1 have the honour of making your Lerdship arquainted that a gentleman has arrived licre from the Weser, bearing dispatches from General Baron de Tettenborn, 111 Bremen, which place surrendered by capitulation on the 15th instant ; tlie C. iniinaildant of the garrisou, Col. Thuilliers, hav- iug been killed. I de Tettenborn's letter to me, SiR— I have the honour to inform you, that I enter- ed vesterday morning with my troops, ihe town of Bremen, which I had closely attacked for two days, and which the French Comniandant has at length agreed to surrender by capitulation, in order to spare to the inhahitants, the civil authorities, and its garrisou, tlie horrors of an assault, fot which every preparation had been made. The garrison returus to France under the conditio!! of not serving against the Allies tluring ilie period of one year. All the military stores, a great quantity of aramunition, fourieen pieces of caunon, and twömoitars, magaztnes of every description, and very considerable sums of public money liave fallen in- to our power, together with more Ihan 800 prisoners, who had beeil taken 011 the preceding days at the close of a brilliant atlack made by the Cossacks upon the ene- my's sharpshooters. The cavalry are to make over their horses to us, and to set out on foot. This expe- dition has been executed with such rapidity, ihat, hav- ing passed the Elbe 0n the 9th October near Boitzen- burg, I penetrated on the 13th by liye roads aud forced tnarebes to the Weser, and the following day I was at tlie gates of Bremen, without the enemy's beiug in the least itiformed of it. I liave the honour to be, & c. [ Signed] Baronl De TETTENBORN, General. Bremen, Oct. 16, 1813. BANKRUPTS. J. Hall, South Moreton, Berks, dealer in borses. J. Fraser and T. Fraser, Chelsea, nurserymen. C. Sturtridge, Rosemary lane, Middlesex, cheesemonger C. Johnson, Duke street, Middlesex, carpenter. W. Fairbairn, South Shields, Durham, butcher. J. Lowndes, Liverpool, merchant. W. South, Epping, Essex, auctioneer. J. T. Cooper, Chester Place, Kennington, apothecary. A. Aglio, Broad street, Middlesex, dealer. C. J. Jones, Crosby- row, Bermondsey, Surrey, tailor. J. Low & W. Low, Mincing- lane, London, merchants. J. James, Limes- street, London, merchant. LONDON. A few days ago, on trenching with tbe plough a field possessed by Wm. Hunter, at tbe Knows, East Lothian, a number of stone coffins were un- covered. They were ranged in rows from north to south, with the heads to the west. They are computed to exceed 5oo in number. Those which were uncoveted were l'ound füll ofsea sand, which being caiefully removed, a human skeleton was disctivered in each. The coffins appear to have been formed exactly. to the length of the body; die longest was 6 feet nine inches, the shortest 5 feet 8 inches. The thigh bones are of a great length and tbickness, and one jaw- bone was dis- covcred of prodigious length. Saturday being a very tempestuous night, four French prisoners endeavoured to effect their es- cape from Porchester prison, by cutting through the ward they were confined in, and afterwaids scaling the walls. The thunder was so loud, and the rain poured down in such torrents, that three of tliem sueeeeded befoie the sentry posted 011 the wall discovered ihem. When he did, he seiz- ed ihe fourlh, and gave the alarm, and another was taken in the barrack- yard. The other two ran off", but were immedialely pursued, and soon retaken, one on Portsdown Hill, near the moni:- nent of Lord Nelson, the other near Horndean. A singular circumstance of good fortune has recently occurred to Mr. James Carlow, late an humble schoolinasier in Dover. His brother, Mr. Hugh Cailow, late cleik of the ordnanet- depart ment at Chatham, has bequealhed to him as re port states, 6o. oool. priucipally acquired whilst in that Situation. The Emperor of Morocco, in return for the horses and superb harness, together with some curious howilzers, seilt some time ago as a present from the Prince Regent, has sent to his Royal Highness a majestic lion aud two beautiful Arabian horses, which have arrived at Portsmouth. The Columbia, Robertson, lying at Spithead, wiil sail under convoy of the Laurel, ( which is appointed 10 take out Lord C. Somerset to the Cape of Good Hope) on a trading voyage of dis- covery to the Western shores of North America, to endeavour to open a für trade with the Indians of the coast lying between Vancouver's Island and Cook's Inlet, between 120 and 15o W. long, and 60 and 70 N. lat.' Tbis trade has been hitherto confined to the Americans, who carrted the fürs to China, aud retumed with teas to tbe European Continent. Deputies have again been sent from Buenos Ayres and tbe Caraccas to this country, to solicit, it is supposed, the interposition of the British Mi- nistry wilh the Metropolitan Government, for the conciliatory adjustment of the differences between them. Two curious circumstances are learnt from these deputies; the one, that the Catholic clergy- man, who is known to have gained a decided as- cendancy in the new goveinment of Buenos Ayres, has become a most strentious opposer of the celiba cv of the clergy; the other, ( hat the deputies are instrueted io b. ing back with them a person duly initiated in the Lancastrian system, who is to su- perintend a school, to be established and conduc- tedon the principles of thatapproved plan ofedu- cation. The Duke of Bedfordi s about to make a journey to Spain. Tbe most curious part of the Contents of the last French papers is a long article in abuse of the Crown Prince of Sweden, who is, without cere- mony, degraded from his title, and styled plain Charles John Bernadotte. The victories of Ju- terbock and Dennevitz, aud the bulletins ot his Royal Highness, have evidently had an effect on thfi irritable temper of Bonaparte, who shews his dVesrd of the Crown Prince by breaking out into the doarsest invectives against him. The Situation to which the Prince has elevated his adopted coun- try, is the best answer to the calumnies of Bona- aparte ! Of all the French Generals who have ri- sen to eminence by the French Revolution, Ber- nadotte and Moreau have been tbe most Conspi- cuously free from reproach. The Americans have offered a rewaid of fifteen hundred dollars for the head of Rear- Admiral Cockburn, and one thousand for that of Sir John Warren ! On Monday, Sir John Brigges, hart, was ap- prehended in the city of Bath, on a charge of embezzling King's stores. About twenty years sincc, Sir John wascharged with being concein- ed in forging the will of a gentleman of Mon- mouthshire; and a retard of 5ool. was then of- ferred for his apprehension. On Monday the first stone of the new Cnstom- house was laid by the Earl of Liverpool. It is to cost 2oo, oooI. The enclosure of Charley Forest, in Leicester- shire, iscomplettd to tlie extent of 21,000 acres, a considereble portion of whicli is now under til- lage, and some part sowing with wheat. A turnip was lately drawn out of a plantation of Mrs. Berridge, at Algarkirk, Lincolnshire, the weight of whicli was 3st. 51b. and girth 4 feet, 8f inches. The plague has ceased at Malta, but bas en creased at Gibraltar. Cadiz is free fröro its con- tagion, Government mean, we learn, to propose to the Militia the option of vulunteering into Spain. The following siatement we reeeived from an officerof rank, who was an eye- witness of tlie Tact himself:—" About e week before Marshal Soult made his last attack upon our position in the Py renees, in which he was cotnpletely repulsed, we observed conscripts daily arriving by hundreds, in colouied clothes ; these men were taken to the- river betweeu the two armies, was then dressed in regimentals ; they immediately procet- ded to be diilled, and practised in firing. Wilh these raw soldieis, after the short period mentioned, the as- sault on the lines was made, and the Marshal was distinctly seen, in person, repeatedly rallying them, and leading them on, until they plainly refused to advance. The retreat commenced ac- cordingly. It is to be observed, that it was in this attack the Spaniards alone repulsed the assail ants," BRUTALITY.— W. Moore, of Loughborough, bricklayer, a few days ago, laid a wagei of three shillings, that he could, with his hands fixed be- hind bim, worry to death a hedge- hog with his TEETH. He commenced his exiraordinary un- dertaking by prostrating himself on the ground, and atiacking ihe exterior of bis prickly anlagonist with his nose. In a few minutes bis face was co- veied with blood, and he appeared to have little chance of success; howevei, at length having piessed the little animal tili il had protruded its head, he snatched at it, and bit it off, tbereby winning the wager, to tbe great amusement of the brutal spectators. Sir Charles Bunbury is again going to try the fortune of his celebiated liorse Smolensko, who is matched to run for a considerable sinn. A party of Hussars belonging to Walmoden's corps recently engaged some dragoons near Do- mitz, on the Elbe, and beat them with some loss. After the engagement, four of the hussars were left behind 10 bury their dead, when in digging the ground for that purpose, one of them picked up a lump of metal, which, on examination, proved 10 be pure gold, It weighed two pounds and a half, and had apparently lain many years in the ground. Mr. Sadler, the celebrated aeronaut, ascends from Nottingham, in his balloon, on Monday next. A prosecution has been commenced by the Vic- tualling Board against a very extensive biseuit- baker, for having mixed plasler of Paris with the flour he used, to the extent of one- fifth patt. The young man on board the Salvador del Mundo, at Plymouth, who declared himself the son of the late General Moreau, has been st riet lv examined, and the fabiications and falschoods of the impostor being clearly detected, he was im- mediately drafted on board the Warspite, 74, and sent to sea. He is a native of Germany, and was born in the cily of Berlin. A few days since, a little before midnighf, as one of the carriers between Nottingham and Loughborough, was passing near the village of Rempstone, he was extremely surprised at meeting what he thought was a funeral proecssion, march- ing in a most solemn and steady manner in ihe centre of the road. The carrier, with a becoming propriety aud decorum, drew his cart to the side of the road, that the mournful cavalcade might pass without Interruption. Very active inquiry was immediately afterwaids made in the neigh- bourbood, but not the least knowledge could be obtained as to where this solemn groupe was come from, or whither they were going; it was there- fore concluded, that some ghostly apparition or other had thought proper to be then exercising its nocturnal avocation. However, it has since been found out, thata person who lives in a neigh- bouring village, has been endeavouring to consti uet a carriage lipon such a prineipie, as to go without horses, and wishing to make an experitnent as se- cret as possible, he had chosen that dead hour of night for trying his apparatus on the turnpike- road; but unluckily meeting with tbe carrier he became alarmed for fear of an exposure, and he theiefore thtcw a large sheet over ihe machinery, and passed the cart as still as possible, to avoid being detecled. PEDESTRIANISM.— Thursday night, Mr. Thos. Baxter, of Tenterden, started for a wager of 201. to go from thence toHawkhurst, and back, a dis- tance of 21 miles, in four hours. From the dark- ness of the night, bets were five to three against him, but having great perseverance and strengtb, he accomplisbed the distance with apparent ease, 31 minutes within the given time. Saturday morning, Mr. Jamison, the celebrated pedestiian, performed ten miles on the Hammer- smilh road, in one hour and 13 minutes, for a purseof twelve guineas. MIRACULOUS ESCAPE. His Majesty's brig Martial, Lieutenant Leaver, which sailed from Plymouth with dispatches and a considerable quantity of stock for tbe squadron in Basque Roads, on the I3th instant, was forced back on Sunday last, afler experiencing a most narrow escape from destruetion in the late tem- pesluous weather. For three days she was beating about, nearly in sight of the French coast, when as she was läying to, about two o'clock, p. m. a most tretnenduous sea Struck her on her larboard quarter, threw her on her beam ends, and carried away her bulwask, spars, & c. In this critical Si- tuation she remained some minutes, until by throw- ing six of her guns overboard, together with an immense quantity of potatoes, casks, hampers, & c. by continual baling and pumping, and the tinceas- ing labours of tbe' officers, passengers, and crew, in other respects, she was in about an hour cleared of tbe waler, and enabled to stand before the wind. But this misfortune was only the prelude to a gieater one. In steering for the Sound, a wave, more than 20 feet high in her main rigging, swept away her starboard quarter- deck bulwaik, with the jolly boat, remainder of her spars, booms, & c killet! tbe corporal of marines, threw her on her broadside, and completely filled her She was ap parenlly sinking, and twenty minutes elapsed be- fore the exertions of those on board had any effect, or any hope of saving the ship could be indulged. Several of ( he crew were washed off the deck, and relurned again by the sea in a half drowned State, from which they were recovered with the greatest difficulty At length the brig was ligbtened, and again bearing away before tbe wind, she reacbed Plymouth a coniplete wrec. k To the indefangable exeitionsof the Commander, his officers, andciew, next to a benignant Providence, the salvation of ihe ship must be attributed. Such conduct, in our humble opinion, is almost equal to a victory. Per- liaps the victorv obtained over the elements may be consideied by some superior, since not only biavery and coolness, but the most finished sea manship and skill are required to obtain it. DREADFUL SHIPWRECK. The brig Sultan, Captain Haine, of Calcutta, lefi Acheen on 2d Feb. with 15 souls on board, and laden witb beetlf mit. Twenty- four hours afler they put to i- ea, when otl' Acheen, at imdmght, sbe foundered 111 a squall, » heu ihe Captain and all 011 board perished, except six of tbe crew, who at the monient ilie vessel was sinking, threw theinsefves into tlie boal, without waters or provisions of any kind O11 the fonrth day after the ship foundered, one of their rompauiöits died, and on the ninth day, another of the ünfortunate sttf- ferers, who had i; 1 eraled his attus dreadfully to satisfy tlie cravings of liuuger, expired in great agonies. O11 the moriiiiig of Feb. 17th, they found- theaaselves close in wilh ilie Inud ; but they were so weak as 10 be un able to make any exerünn to leacii it; fortntiately for ihem ihe wind was hlowing in ihe direction to throw lln m riglu upon the shore.— In the conrse of this dreadiul voyage, althoiigli they expe. rienced frequeni showers of rain, yet, for several days « uccessively not a drop feil upon liiem ; and ihe ouiy means ihey had to ninigate their burning thii- st, was by wrii. gmg ihe motsiure from their hair, and sucking their clothes when moistened by ihe dews of the night. The two most exiraordin ry facts attested in the case of these inen, aud the recollection of which i- ugbt to preserve shipwrecked mariner « flu in de- pair, are, that the sttf- ferers were drifted in a « mall boai from Acheen Had 10 the east coast of Ceylon in 17 days; and ihat duriug the whole tnne ihey sutt' red want of food. OvERFLOWING OF THE MESSISSIPPI. — Letters received from the United States mention ( hat, in June and July, the liver Mississippi had riäen higher than it had been known for thiity years.— The consequences had been dreadful. The water had burst the rtiounds, and inundaled the country on ( he west stde to : he distance of 65 miles. The beautiful and highlj cultivated land contiguous to Red River was an ocean. The inhahitants had fled to the heights, where they and their slaves were eneamped; but v?. st crops, plantations of sugar canes, with an immense numbet of horses, cattle, sheep, hogs, and deer, weie swept away. Mr. Winthrop Saigent had lost 500 head of cat- tle— manv othei proprietors of land, trom ihiee to 400. The loss of neat eatlle alone was estimated at 22,000 head. Every little spot of bare ground was crowded with animals. It was not uneommon to find lieids of deei intermixed with wol- ves, and both, from a sense of dangei, equally doniesticated. Tbe waters, at the latest daie, had not lo'vered more than two feet, The miasmaii arising from the stagnant waters, putrid carcases, & c. was be- came so strong, thata pestilence was antieipated; it had already become unhealthy to reside within many miles of the itiundation ; and the featheied trtbe were so overpowered by it, that, 011 ap- proachiug particuUr spots, the feil dead in dozens The total loss of propeity is varinusly estimated; the lowest is eight miilions of dollars; ihe highest twenty- two. A MONSTER The inhabitants of Sunderland aud Bishop Wearmouth have been thrown into considerable alarm by a villain, in a sailnr's dress, attackiug several females 011 Wearmouth walk, on the eveniug of Mon- day se'unight, and cutting or stabbing them villi a knife or some other sharp instrumeut. One voung woman, residing in Dunniugton strebt, was stahbed in the side between tlie ribs, and lies in a dangerotis sta'e; another had her clothes cut through, but the progress of the instrument was stopt by ihe whale bone of her stays ; a tliird had her apparel pierced, and her side slightly wounded ; and the gown of a fnurih was cut through on tbe Shoulder, but was not otherwise in- jured. MATRIMONIAL CONSANGUINITY.— Married, lately in London, Mr. Thomas Maddison, of Shore- ditch, to Miss Pindard, of Farcett, Hunts. It is very stränge, but equally true, ( hat this is Ihe THIRD SISTER Mr. M. has married in rather more Ihan four years, and he is own brother to their father- in- law. DIED. On Tuesday morning, at Morcot, in Rutland, in the 85th year of hei age, the Right Hon. l ady Elizabeth Chaplin, sister to Brownlow, ninth Eail of Exeter, great aunt to the present Marquis of Exeter, and mother of Charles Chaplin, Esq M. P. for the county of Lincoln. On Tuesday se'nnight, at Halton, Lincolnshire, after a long illness, Miss E. Brickhills, leaving a father aged iO or upwards, a slep- mother aged about 25, and a brother and sister, the latter aged one month: DR. LAMERT returns his sincere thanks for the eticouragetnent he has reeeived in his medi- cid profession, during his attendance at Lewes, having several persons under his eure, who are doing extremely well, and as hjs time toremain at Lewes, will not exceed two months, those persons who may wish to apply to the Doctor, are requested to make an early applieation, as he is in hopes of performing several eures before he leaves for London. Dr. Lamert may be consulted every Wednes- day, from nine iu the morning, tili three in the afternoon, at Mr. Brown's, Printer, opposite the Bear Inn, Cliff, Lewes, and at his house, Watling- street, Canterbury, every day. Markets. CORN- EXCHANGE, Oct. 25. Our market has been very plentifully stipplied since this day se'nnight with eveiy description pf Grain.— Wheat was veiy dull on Wednesday and Friday, and was this day seil ing at 4s. per quarter reduetion on 0111 last quolation.— Flour is likewise lower this morning 5s. per sack.— Barley is from 3s. to 4s. per qnarler cheaper, and dull in sale; and Malt is consequently lower 2s. per qu. trfer.—. Pease are but little in tlemand, and Hog Pease about 2s. per quarter, and Beilers 5s. per quarter lower than last Monday.— Fine Old Beans Support, our last quotation, but New Beans are from 2s. to, 3s. per quarter cheaper.— In good Old Oals theie' is 110 alteration, having but few satnples at market;* but New Oats are about 2s. per quarter cheaper. Wheat 70s. 80s. Beans 58s. 65s. Fine ditto 85s p2s- Fine clittp 62s 6Ss- Rye 44s. 47s. Oats 24s. 28 » . Barley 38s- 45s Poland ditto 2< 3s. 30s. Malt 80s. 85s. Potatoe ditto S4s ss? i Whife Pease > Rape Seed 44l. 49'. ( boilers) \ 7° S- 8 Fine Flour 75s. RO-. Grey Pease 56s. 60s. Seconds 65s; 70s. PRICE OF SEEDS. R. CIover( n.) 70s. Od. to 953. od. per cwt. Eng. ditto 80s. Od. to 126s. Od. ditto White ditto 84s. Od. to 149s. Od. ditto Trefoil 8s. Od. to 42s. Od. ditto Rye Grass 25s. Od. to / vis. Od. per quarter Turnip 10s od to I4s- od. per bushel Red & Green | 0s. od. to 18s. Od. ditto W. Must. S. 16s. od. to 18s. od. per b Brown ditto 20s Od. to 24s. Od. diito Oarraway Seeds - - 50s 60s. ditto Coriander Seeds - - 20s. 25s. ditto Cinque Foin - 40s. to 6<> s. per quarter Canary - - 95s. 100s. ditlo. Oil Cake, at the Mill, £ 20 Os. per thousand. PRICE OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread ( o be sold at I4| d. the quartern loaf, wheaten, CALCULATION s. d. Sack of Flour - . 84 I* Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1" 98 2J Eightv Quartern Loaves at 14Jd. 98 4 In favor of the Baker - 1 j SMITHFIELD - MARKET, OCT. 25. To sink the offal, per stone of gib. s. d. s. d. Head öfCattle, this dav. Beef 4 8 to 6 0 Beasts - - 3osr> Mutton 5 O to 6 4 Sheep & Lambs 14170 I. anib 5 6 to 6 4 Calves - - 120 Veal 5 4 to 6 8 Pigs - . 290 Pork 7 0 to 8 0 NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS. s. d. s. d. s. d. s. d. Beef 4 0 to 5 Ol Veal 4 4 to 6 O Mutton 4 O. to .5 8 I Pork 7 0 to 8 Ui Lamb 5 o- to 6 8 PRICE OF LEÄTHER. d. cf. Bntts, 50IF). a 561b-. . 24 a 27 Ditto, 561b. a 661K . . 27 a 28" Meicliants' Backs - 23 a 24 Dressing Hides . 211 a 24{ Fine Coach Hides - 22 a 23|- Crop Hides for Cutting 21^ a 25 Ordinary • - — a — Tanncd liorse - 2 | 3 Calfskins, 30lb. to 401b. 32 a SS , 5' lb. to70lb. 40 a 45 , 70lb. toSOlb. 40 a 44 Seals, small, ( Greenland) pr lb. 34 a 36 . large, per doz. 120s, 180s a Od. PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £ d. £ s. d. Average- Hav 3 0 0 to 5 0 0— 4 0 O St raw - 1 13 o to 9 2 0— 1 17 6 W HITECH AP ER.. Hay 4 4 0 to 5 5 0— 4 14 9 Sttaw I 16 0 to 3 0 0— 1 18 O Clover 600 to 7 0 0-- 6 10 O SMITHTIELD. Clover 660 to 7 o / » — 6 13 o 2d Crop 0 0 0 to. 0 0 0— 0 0 O Old Hay 4 10 O to 5 S 0— 4 17 6 Inferior 3 0 0 to 4 » 0— 3 10 0 Straw 1 16 0 to 2 2 0— 1 19 o PRICE OF TALLOW. s. d St. James's Market 5 7 J Town Tallow 93 0 Cläre Market 5 71 Yellow Bussia 93 rt Whitechapelditto 5 J White ditto 90 o • 11 Soap ditto 89 O 16 8 Melting Stuft 82 o Average price 5 6$ Ditto rough 59 rt Graves 28 0 Ye'dowSoap, 102s— Mottled, 114s.— Curd,' 118s. Candles, per doz. 14s. 6d— Monlds, 16s. Od, 6d. per dozen allowed for ready money. PRICE OF HOPS. NEW BASi. NEW POCKET » . £ « • i >. £ s. £ J. Kent 5 0 to 9 0 Kent 7 0 to 11 11 Sussex 5 0 to 6 10 Sussex 6 O. to 9 9 Essex 7 0 to 10 0 Farnhaml 1 0 to 18 0 XL0 to 0 0 p^} » 010 0 0 Bags i « 0 to 0 0 S} 0 0 to 0 0 Duiy 130,0üiil. UXBRIDCE. Corn- Inspector's Return.— Thursday Oct. 21. Wheat per. I. oad. 20l. Os. to 261. 10s. Barley per Quart. 44s. Od. 10 50s. Od. Oats 29s. Od. to 39s. Od- j] Beans • - - - 51 s. od. tu 68s, 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. ADVESTISEUENTS will also be received, aud carefully forwarded to the Printer « , by Mr. HUMPHERY, Mr. SMITHERS, and Mr. SHIPHAM, Chichester ; Mr. ROE, Midhurst; Mr. GOLDRING, Petworth; Mr, WHITE, ArundeL MR. CHAMPION, HORSHAM ; PALMER and SON, East- Grinsted; Mr. BARRY, Hastings; Mr. COLEMAN, Rye; and by the Newsmen.
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