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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal


Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXV    Issue Number: 3498
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: 08/11/1813
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXV    Issue Number: 3498
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. printfH an& publish b>> ana for William and Arthur Lee. Vor,. LXV. N ® 3498. J MONDAY, NOV EM BUR 8, 1813. | iJitl€! i SlX- pKNC , , , . r„ M,,,.„;,,„ f„ r- upwards of SIXTY YEAKS, is delivc. ed with the utmost Dispatch and « e* ulaiily, in every Town and Village of SUSSEX, ill Parts of KENT, SURREY, an This Paper, which has been regularly puMisue. f, Warded l! y . he Post, to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to every considerable Town in the United Kingdom. , ' , V ,, cmTnv PN. I Co f late Tav lei & Newton) 5 WARWICK- SQUARE, near ST. PAUL'S; and Mr. WHITE; FLEET STREET, hy whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & C. will be received The SUSSEX WEEKLY ADVERTISER is regularly h, ed by Messrs. NEWTON ^ „),„ a„ , j) e COFFES- HOUSES in the Metropolis. _ . " LEWES ASSEMBLY. next Lewes Assembly will be at the Star J. Rooms, on Tliur. uay, November mh. "" 3- ROBERT DUNN. " ' MONEY WANTED. ALnnd Owner wishes to borrow, for any term that may I'"' agreeable to ilie tender, £> 000, £ 3000, £ 4000, or £ 5000. on fscruritv of valuable Freehold Estates, in Hampshire mdW. The Interest ( deducting only HALF tin- property lax) Will lie paid half yearly m London, or in the rountrv, as required by the lender. Apply to Messrs. SOWTON and FULLER, Sobritors; Chichester; or to Mr. PALMER. Sul.- vitor, 0, Uougty- Mreet, London, . ... MARRIED CLERGYMAN who has tlnee Vupils under bis care, wi- hi to i- tcrease lii « number t » SIX. He is resident (.. one .. r tl. e m... t roniimidtoua parsonage- liouscs in the county, about SI miles from Brighton, Easibonrne and Hastings, ami about seven from Tuubridge Wells. flie most satisfactory references will be given as to the literary and domestic advantages to be enjoyed by the pupils; and the terms and other particulars may - |„. known by application to Mr. Hall, Surgeon, Brigh- ton; and to Mr. Baldock, at the Library, Tunbridge Wells. EXPEDITIOUS TRAVELLING. EASTBOURNE POST- COACH, rarrvini four llnsid - s,- leaves Etstbourne at ci^ ht o'clcrk in the morning, arrives in Loudon at live in the evening, every Monday and Friday, vd returns the following dayTHOMAS FULLER, JAMES MOSELY. STRAYED, fiom Chailey Common, 21 Welsh Ewes, marked wi'h a diamond pilch mark, and a red cross on the had. Whoever shall give information to Mr. Jeffery, Butcher, at Chailey, so that they may be recovered, shall be handsomely rewarded lor iheir tumble. " TURNPIKES. TMR next GENERAL MEETINGS of the Trustee* of the Off ham, Milling, Ringmer, Shortgate, and Lewes to Brighthelmston Roads, are appointed to he held at the War Inn,' in Lewes, on Monday the l. ith day of this in- stant, November, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. Lev. es 3d Nov. JOS. SMITH, 1813. ( A- lk- OFFHAM AND DITCHELLING TURNPIKE- ROAD. rptlPi next General Meeting of the Trustees I will be holden at ihe Star loll, ill Lewes, on Monday, >! ie ' r' 111 da* " f November next, at eleven in ihe forenoon, for the purpose of making an Ordei to stop up the old road leading out of OH ham Mrcci towards Diiehclliug, and to the pr int where the sanu joins ihe new line of road near Court House, and on oiher special affairs. Lewes. 3llth October, 1813. T : 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 the puh lie, that he has opened a shop in the above line of bu Mness,-" where be hopes, by constant intention, to merit their favours. Teas from the East India Company's Sales; nn porter of Coffees from the West Indies. Coffee frejrti roasted every wcelr. N. B Shop- keepers supplied wholesale upon the same terms as in London. Notice is Hereby Given, lu consequence . f inclosing Horsham Common, SAINT LEONARD'S FAIR, WILL in future be holden WITHIN T3H VV TOWN OF HORSHAM, where the JUI. Y FAIR is usually kept, and that convenient Fields and Clo. will be provided for all the Catlle and Stock, at the ensuing Fair, on Wednesday, the 17th day uf Novem- ber next. JAMES THORNTON, ' THOMAS LEE, Bailiffs of ihe Borough of Horsham. HORSHAM. Notice in Hereby Given, THAT a BEAST- MARKET will be es- tahlishVd on the FIRST SATURDAY in EVERY MONTH, iu the Borough of Horsham, on the Gaol Green, where the July Fair is In Id. The first Market to be held on Saturday, the Sixth Day of November next. Oct. 16, 1813. JAMES THORNTON, THOMAS LEE. Bailiffs of the Borough of Horsham. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. ALL Persons to whom the late Mr. WILLIAM ACTON, of Ripe, stood indebted at the time of his decease, are desired to send an account, thereof to Mr. Matthew Mannington, or Mr. Edward Cane, of liipe, aforesaid, or to Mr. Edward Verral, Solicitor, Lewes, on or before the loth day of November next. SQih 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 otli ccs, and 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 Townshend, and well calculated for trade. For particulars apply to Mr. A. WILDS, Builder, Lewes. VALUALBE UNDERWOODS . Now slanding on the HAMSELL ESTATE, be- lon^ iui; to Henry Thwaites. Esq. which will be SOLD BY AUCTION, Bv Mr HART, At tl e" Room, bv the Furnace Pond, Hamsell, in five lots, on Wednesday, November 17, 1813, between the hours of two and five o'clock in the afternoon, subject to such conditions " of sale, as will I'e tiien and there produced : Lot I.' i| - I1E GASTON's COPPICE, near Groombridge, L about 10 acres. Lot It The BIMP WOOD, near the Pond, about 12 acres. Lot 3. HOURN WOOD, first Part, to the North, 12 Lo'i 4. DITTO, second Part, to ihe South, about J1 - acres. Lot. 1). POCKET BIRCHET WOOD, the second Fa. t, about 16 acre-. The above lots are all in the pavi- h of Rotherfield, Sussex, anil mav be viewed any dav previous to Ihe sale. N. B. JOHN UPPERTON, at Hamsell Furnace, « : 1! shew fr. c lo. s. " TO BE LETT, And entered upon immediately; or at Lady Day next, ALL that exceedingly good FARM itnd LANDS, cohtain- ing about 115 acres of meadow, grazing, and ar., bte land, tvlth a good farm house, cottage, barns, stables, and other con- venient out- buildings, called BOWER's PLACE,' situate at Craw- lev's Down, in the parish of Worth, near Ea., Wr, mteclj Sussex." For further particulars enqnire- of Mr. James Brazier, Mi the premises, who lias a lea, e ui the same, twelve years of which are unexpired, TO BR t/ i; n\ npHATolflrPstabiislu'd and gond- aCc^ tomed Tnn, known by - a- thesign of Hie SWAN, at Hastings.' The present tenant has notice to quit on the 25th of March, 1814: The above Inn has been lately filled up in a neat and com- modious style. For further particulars, apply to Messrs Breeds, Farncomb, and Co. Hastings, if by letter* po* t paid. - A TAN- YARD and FARM, at HAWKHURST, in KENT. TO BE S0LD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ATRULY desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of a substantial built Farm House, in t\ ro duellings, garden, tan yard, and farm, together with an exceeding good oast house, barn, stable, and other suitable out- buildings to the same belonging, containing altogether by admeasurement, 33A. 1R.' 20P. be; the same moreyr less, si- tuate in the said parish of Haw kfeurst, in the occupation of the Trustees of Mr. Edward Jewhurst, and their under- tenants, of which immediate possession may be had. For further particulars enquire of Mr. l3enjamin Winch, or Mr Peter. Pope, at Hawk hurst aforesaid ; Mr. John Ellis, Boarder's Farm, Burwash, Sussex j or at the office of Mr. Wardroper, Solicitor, Hawkhurst. ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY ACRES OF UNDERWOOD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the BULL INN, FRANT, on Tuesday thfc tCtli of November, 1813, r- piiF, following Un. lerwrwds, the property r. f 1 the MARQUIS CAMDEN, in the counties of Kent and Sussex. LOT 1 a'oout 20 Acres of Ox Pasture, vest part Frant, Sussex, 2 17 Acres, east " art ditto, ditto, 3 18 Acres, west part VeridgeWood dino, ditto, 4 17 Acres, east p.- rt ditto, ditto, ditto, 5 16 Acres part of Higham & Churchfield, do. d.,. 6 20 Acres Upper Clays, orKiinv'l Wood, do. do. 7 4 Wet Wood, on Sunningley, ditto, ditto, 8 ' 20 Sandyden Wood, Southpark, ditto, d: tto, 9 6 Lee Grove, Mayfield, ditto, 10 13 North part Sandhurst Wood, Lamberhurst, Kent', ' 11 15 South part ditto, ditto, dilto, 12 13 Hall's Wood, Coursey Wood, Wadhurst, Sussex, G. Clarke, Rushly, Front, will shew Lotsl, 2, 5, 6, 8, and 9; and Nathaniel Hickmott, Hook Green, 3, 4, 7, 10, 11, and 12. AMBERLEY INCLOSURE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HEMINGWAY, At the Fighting Cocks, in the parish of Ambeiiev, before the Commissioners appointed tor inrkwing the same, on Wednes- day, the tweiilv- second day of December, One Thousand Eight Hundred and Thirteen, ASin" iila'lv eligible, tnd highly improvable ALLOTMENT ot FREEHOLD COMMON I. , ND containing ' 35 acres, or thereabouts, tree from all inhes, e\ c- t corn, grain, and hay, most adv • ntageous'y situate in thai n- e-. tiulaUe and well- known part c. f the parish of Amberley, called the Wild Brook. Particulars may be had at ihe Old Hotlghlon Bridge, in the parish ol' Amberley, and at the Place of Sale, where a Plan of the same may b.* seen. Sale to commence at Two o'clock. UNDERWOODS, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION^ At the Chequer's Inn, in Maresfield, on Monday the 15th of Novchtber, 1^ 15, at five o'clock in the afternoon, " 1 - HE UNDERWOODS of thirteen years growth, standing 1 in two coppices, one called the Langtey Wood, measuring ten acres, the other called the Forge Wood, measuring thirteen acres, situate iivthe parish of Maresfield. Mr. Saxby, of Marshall's Farm, will shew the coppices. Farming Stock, Husbandry Tackle, Furni- ture, Sfc. & fc » TO RE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON, On the Premise-. Bv the Direction of the Trustees, on Tuesday, Wednesday, ' Thursday, and Friday, the 9th, 10th, 11th', and 12; h No- vember, 1313, \\ A. ihe Live ami Dear! FARMING STOCK, Husbandry Tackle, Household Furniture, and other Ef- fect's ot Mr. EDWARD EVETT, of LITTLE OAT HALL and THEOBALD'S, in ' he parishes of Wivelsfield and Ditcheling, in the eonnty of Sussex ; consisting of 4 fatting runt heifers, seven good Alderney vnd Sussex milch cows, six draft horses, a very promisidg well- bred three year old riding colt, 43 hogs, several > taeks of oats and wheat, ditto threshed and unthrashed in barns, a large quantity of meadow and seed hay, straw, stnoble, manure, potatoes, cabbage,, carrots, par- nip's, and onions; broad and narrow wheel waggons, eatts, ploughs, harrows, rollers, wattles, sacks, small husbandry implements in general. The whole of the neat and modern household fur- niture, plate, linen, china, glass, two guns, a single horse chaise, melon and cucumber lights, and a gre.. t variety of other valuable effects. To begin each morning at eleven o'clock. Printed Cat. lo^ ues may be had in due time, at Little Oat Hall; all the principal Inns adjacent; and of the Auctioneers, at Lewes, in Sussex. A COMPACT COTTAGE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Bv TESTER AND BATES, At ilie While Home, Sluiifflium Green, Su « » ex. 011 iMoiirtny the tstli November, tsi3, at nix o'clock 111 the evening. ALL that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, Oar- den mid Premises, situate nn Slaugham Green aforesaid, comprising a kitchen and parlour in front, cellar, good bed room", and other conveniences, slaughter house, butcher's shop, stable, and other out- buildings, an excellent ivell of water, a large garden, and a piece of meadow land attached, now in the oc- cupation of Mr. Thomas Jenner, a yearly teiiBnt. The above situation is very convenient for a butcher, having, for many years, been used ill that line, and well situated for business, and may at a small expence be divided into two tenement!.— I be above premises are rnpyliold cf inheritance, held of the manor of Slaugham, situated six miles from Horsham, four from Cuckfield, an. il live Irom Crawley ; may be viewed any time prior to ilie sale, hy application to the tenant; ai d further particulars may be known of Mr. John Ellyett, at Slaugham; or of the Auctioneers, at Cuck- field. LONDON, LEWES, AND BRIGHTON COACHES. MESSRS. SIMCOCK AND POYNTER, beg leave to acquaiot their Friends and the Public { rt- uerally, that for the greater convenience of the Inhabitants of Lewes anil its victnitv, they have removed iheir COACHES from the GOLDEN CROSS, CHARING CROSS, to The BELLE SAUVAGE INN, LUDGATE HILL. through Croydon, Godston, East- grinstead and Uckfield. Passengers and patrol. booked at the Ship, Charing Cross, ( where tlife Coach will call going in and coining out) and at th>' Bull as usual. Poynter and Simcock feel themselves particularly happy that the removal of the above Conch is SO gene- rally approved of, and pledge themselves that the Lewes Coach shall he conducted worthy the patronage they have received. Blue Coach Office, Corner of North Street, ' BRIGHTON. rpnrc ORIGINAL PORTSMOUTH, CHI- I CHESTER, ARUNDEL, and WORTHING COACHES set nut from ihe above Office every morn- ing at seven o'clock, with four horses, in eight hours, to the Crown Inn, Portsmouth, from whence they re- turn every morning ut the same hour. Fares— lnsidi; £ l t 0 Outside - . . . o 14 o Pet- formed hv the Public's obedient Serva t-, THOS. CROSSWELLER, ALLEN. BALCHIN, AND Co. The Public are respectfully informed, that on the arrival ot th" above Coach at Portsmouth, there are Coaches which set out immediately to Bath and Bristol, where they arrive in hours. EASTBOURNE, NEAR THE SEA. To he Sold by Private Contract, or Lett, AHOUSE, well situated for Trade, near the Shingle Barracks, at the sea side, Eastbourne, consisting of a large cellar, with eutruncc from the road, ( haiing hecii used as a spirit warehouse), a good front shop, a kitchen, w. i- h house, scullery, & c. a hand some sitting room oil the chamber story, commanding extensive views of the South Downs, &{.. three ex- ceeding good bed chambers, a yard inclosed with a stone wall, and a stable ; the whole in perfect repair, and may have immediate jfosses^ ion. Particulars may he known hy ajiplvinsr to Thomas White, Builder, Southbourne, if hy letter, post paid. THE METEOR; OR, MONTHLY CENSOR. Foiir eouloitrrd Prints, by G. Cruikshank. Oh Monday, the 1st of November, will be published. Price is. tid. No. I. of ' pilE METEOR; a new Critical, Satirical, and 1. Literary Magazine, embellished with three ro loured Prints, hnmerous and satirical, together with a foil length Portrait of her Royal Highness the Prin cess 01* 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 Hom'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. & c. & c. London: puhli- hcd by T. HUGHES, 35. Ludgate- street; and may be had of the Printer of this Paper, aod all Booksellers and Newsmen iu the United King- dom. MR. LEE, Printer, Lewes, has recently re- iT A reived a large supply of Dr. GILBERT'S VE GET ABLE ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS. The various attestations with regard to the efficacy of this Medieiue which have come to our observation, prove it to he one of the most valuable which lias ever been offered to the public; and amongst the other diseases wherein it has Succeeded beyond all expectation, may be enumerated those of Scrofula or King's Evil, Cancers, Ulcerated Leg-, and Running Wounds in any part of the body. Leprosy, Scurvy, external and internal, Rheumatism, and Rheumatic Gout; also Paialvtic Affections of the most deplorable description are frequently cured by the use of a few bottles, and in so short a space of time, us would almost appear incredible. Out of a number of oilier cases now waiting for insertion, we have se- lected that of Mr. George Watts, Hatmaker, of Chiches- ter, who was cured according to the fol. owing state- ment, about four years ago, and has had no return of lii. s'disorder since, Chichester, Octr. 3, 1813. To Mr. Gilbert, Proprietor of the Vegetable Antiscor- butic Drops. Sir, About four years ago I gained an excellent core, hy taking your Vegetable Antiscorbutic Drops, and having never since felt any kind of a return, I grant yon per- mission to pithb- h it. My case was that of a scorbutic nuiute, which effected me in different parts of the bo- dy, hut particularly the legs, which wou'd 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 tit general covered wilh blotches of various colours, which were succeeded hy a dry scurf, that I'eli 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 atHii lion, were altogether Useless, until 1 look your Vegetable Antiscorbutic Drops, a few hollies ot which made a peifect cure. GEORGE WATTS. Case of Thomas Green, of Houghton Bridge, four miles from Arundel, the particulars of whirh were communicated 10 Mr. Gilbert, Sept. i< Jth, 1S1J. 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 seated three painful wounds, and many small sores ; the discharge froin these wouuds was in general very great, and the pains so extreme, that my life was really mise- rable; after su. h a long period of sufferings, a cure might be ihuught hopeless, but heaiiug of the extraor- dinary effects of jour drops, 1 was inclined to make a trial of ihem, and hy continuing them regularly for a few weeks, 1 have gamed uu excellent cure, as witness my hand. THOMAS GREEN. The Vegetable Antiscorbutic' Drops are sold in bot- tles, at Twenty two shillings each, and a smaller size, at Four Shillings and Sixpence.— VVholesa'e 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 hy one respectable Shopkeeper, in most towns iu the Western Counties, RICH WHEEL — Two Prizes of £ 20,000. Besides 1 cf <£ 3,000, 2 of £ 1,000, 2 of £ 500, & c. and Only One More Day to Draw* ^ Which is THURSDAY NEXT,\\ ov. 11th. Lose no Time,— a few Tickets and Shares may be bad of the Agents in this County, and the present is the Only Opportunity this Year, Of gaining a Fortune for a nieie Trifle, as no other Lottery will be drSwn until isil. fo BE SOLD BY PRAIVTE CONTRACT, With immediate Possession, LITTLE THEOBALD's FARM, in the parish J of Key me P, containing by admeasurement 15A. 3k. l 4p— The particulars may He known by applying to Mr. John Flint, Kingston; near Lewes. CHICHESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On the Premises. By MR. WELLER, On Friday, November 19th, 1813, at twelve oVloek, AModern and substantial new- built HOUSE, comprising in the basement, kitchen, ecllars, wash house, scullery, pantry, and an arched coal cellar under the pavement ; osj the first floor, a very excel lent show shop, with semi bay windows and a £ lass door, with a spacious warehouse uniting with a Home sky- light, most completely fitted up; principal and hack stair cases ; first floor a very handsortie propor- tinned drawing room, with a large recess and mar- ble chimney piece, completely finished, a neat dining room ; second floor, one la ge and one moderate sized bed chamber, two garrets; an entrance from the street to the offices, with a paved yard. The above premises are situate in the East Street, in the very heart of the Beast Market, late in the occu- pation of Mr. W. Halsted, mercer, linen draper, and haberdasher; a very considerable trade has been car- ried on tu these several branches far a number of years, and holds out a fair prospect of success, to ari active and industrious tradesman. And immediately after the for*. going, will be SOLD BY AUCTION, ( Under an Execution) the genuine and entire HOUSHOLD FURNITURE, comprising four post and field bedsteds, with printed calico furnitures, scarlet embossed damazeen French window curtains, prime bedding, ntahogany Trafalgar chairs, a beautiful set of dining tables, one pair card, tables, Brussels and Kiddeimuvstcr carpets, plate, linen, china, glass, stone ware, with the usual kitchen at tides. The premises may be viewed, ai. d catalogttes tiiri y prepared, and will he delivered at the principal Inns of the neighbouring market towns; and may be had of Messrs. Dally unit Blagden, Solicitors, mid of . Mr. WEL- LER, Chichester. HANTS; A Desirahle Mansion, with 08 Acres of Land, Houshold Furniture. Library, Wines, Plate, Linen, China. Class, Chariot, Horses, & c. & c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Oil the Premises, ( by order of the Executors), By Mr. WELLER, On Tuesday the tijih November, I81':), at twelve o'clock, aod four follow ing Days ( l- ftnd Tax redeemed), ' ATlltlLY DCS1KAULK IFREEHOLD ESTATE, comprising a most ex cellent Mansion, calltil PENNINGTON HOUSE, the residence and property of the late ADMIRAL MAN. The apartments consist of line proportioned drawing, eating, and. gentlciEcns' rooms, library aod boudoir, four superior, and tive other bed chambers, replete with domestic offices, coach house, stabling, and 1111 merous agricultural buildings, and four cottages, Willi gardens, pleasure grounds, aud a conservatory. The Mansion is seatid in a paddock of 31 statute acres, 1 rood, and 34 poles, girted with shady walks- and pleasure grounds, from winch is a bold view of the Needles to Cowes Point, in the Isle of Wight. PENNINGTON is only one mile from ilie delightful town of Lymington, nine utiles front Lyndhurst, at which place a capital pack of fox hounds are kept, 18 from Southampton, the scenery of which roads are perfectly eni'hanung.— The other seven iticlosures of arable land are situate at a small distance from the house, to be sold in six lots. The Furniture comprises canopy, four post, and field bedsteads, with damask, chintz, and printed calico furnitures, prime bedding, Turkey and Brussels carpets, mahogany hook cases, wardrobes, clawed dining aud oilier tables, with a general assortment of oilier furni- ture; a large quantity of domestic liuen, plate, china, aod glass, a well chostn library, dozen of fine old Port, Madeira, Sherry, Bucellas, Constantia, Paxaretta, Sedges, Malaga, and Claret; a modern chariot, a pair of handsome youiig black carriage horses, six cart horses, a clever young fillcy, three v'ery tine milch cows, three heifers, two weaned calves, i'J ewes, about 45 tons of meadow hay; wheat, barley, and oat ii< ks, with waggons, carts, ploughs, aud oilier implements ot husbandry. The Estates may he viewed at any lime, by applica- tion on the premises, and the ll" Use every da\ ( Sunday excepted) between the hours of ten and four o'clock. Pr- nted particulars may he had at the Angel Inn, Lymington ; Crown, Lyndhurst; Dolphins, Southamp- ton ; George, Winchester ; of the Printers ot the Sarum, Portsmouth, and I ewes Papers; Libraries, Brighton, Worthing, and Bognor ; Auction Mart, London; and of Mr. WELLER, Chichester. Catalogues at Is, each will Ire issued ten days pre- vious to the sale, at all the aforenamed placcs. TO BR SOLD BY AUCTION. At the George Inn, in Rye, on Saturday the 20th of November, 1813, between the hours of three and four oTelock in the afternoon, unless, in the mean time, disposed of by private contract, AMOST desirable FARM, situate in West field, in Sussex, within a few miles of Hastings, com prising a messuage, barn, buildings, and several pieces of very good arable, meadow, marsh, and hop ground, containing by estimation, lot) acres, more or less, ( of which about 4'< 2 acres are marsh or brookland) in the occupation of Mr. Tilden Smith. The Farm is freehold, and very compact, and is kindly for corn and hops. The purchaser to take the timber and underwood, and such of the stock, cattle aud tlfeets thereon, as the tenant shall chose to part with, and also to pay for mendments, aud half meudmeirts, seeds and workman ship, & c. & c. at a fair Valuation, as between an iu coming and out- going tenant. lYIr. Smith, the tenant, will shew the premises. For further particulars enquire of Mr Tilden, at Winchelsea; or at the Office of Messrs. Woullett aud Dawes, Rye. \ Bout the 14th of September TWO HORSES, - answering the following descriptions, were left itl a field belonging to' the MOAT FARM, in Salehurst, by two Men, who have not s. oce been beard of. A dark DAY MAKE, about 14^ hand- high, wilh a star 111 her forehead, and a little lame of the near bind leg A Stout BLACK MARE. about 14 hands high, her off hind foot while, nod has o « , ne io harness. The owner may reevier them with paying the ex- pence of keep and advertisiiijr, hy applying 10 Mr. Wm. Glyde, of Robertsbridge, or of Mr. James Adam., at the Moat Farm. WATERING PLACES, BALL- ROOM, PROME- NADE. ATKINSON'S ORIGINAL CURLING FLUID, Under the immediate Patronage of the Royal Family. I AMES ATKINSON, Perfumer, No. 43, Ger- rard ptr: el, Sobo, London, ino « « t respectfully be « - s leave to inform Visitors anil 1 uhabitauts of ihe different: Watering Huces in Sussex, & e. that he has appointed nders for his CURLING FLUID, iu nid i of the principal towns, where they may be supplied the same at his Warehouse. This curious chemical article, which i § as innocent as new tiliili, isS a most elegant substitute for cih, poma- tums, & c. iii dres'-'. np: the hair, m iking it curl, and keeping the curl i! i perfect form, during exercise, or iii a moist atmo^ pir re 5 hence to Ladies ubo have expe- rienced the unpleasantness of the hair falling out of curl, in the Ball or IVomehade, ita utility must be ob- vious. ft imparts a reviving and delicious perfume, gives to the hair the most beautiful gloss, and f isciuafijg ap- pearance nnaginablc, and is so nutritive, that it is re- gtifarly prescribed by nodical men, for the growth of the hair, when all ether means have proved inefieciual. Sold in bottles, at 5s. 6d. 6s. aud one guinea, by the proprietor, as above and by appoiutiiient by W. Lee, Lewes; White, Brighton; Powell, 37, North- street^ Brighton; Wyatt, Littlehampton ; Duke, Eastbourn ; Simmonds, Portsmouth ; aud most perfumers in the Kingdom. Also Atkinson's Vegetable Dyef For changing fed t » r grey hair to an auburn or blacks by so simple ?? process, that a lady or gentleman may dye their own hair w ith the utmost ease. N. B. This dye is well known to men of science, and allowed to be the best, if not the only aitieje, which wili effectually answer the purpose, price 5s. 10s. od. and one g^ iui . i. L UILUI- HRTL and MALI; IUUOMN DISORDERS of the. Breast and Langs* Consumptions, Nervous and Bilious complaint^ and all internal weakness or debility are immediately removed hy Wharton's medicated Jellies. These salutary and elegant preparations aud restorative*, are composed of extracts from Vegetable balms, by an improved pro- cess, which collect all their essential properties. They supply nutriment with medicine, and are as agreeable to ihe palate, and grateful to the stomach, as the most de- licate conccrve. The exhausted, depressed, and emaci- ated pat ent, is earnestly entreated to try them for one' week; this will ascertain their efficacy, much more powerfully than a volume written in iheir praise. J. \ V. strongly recommends to the afflicted, his incomparable Collyrium, or Lotion for the sight,' of inestimable value,* and virtue, for every disorganization of the eye. This mild and comfortable application gives instant relief in all inflammations of that noble and useful organ, strengthens it,- and preserves its powers f. om decay, a d produces an effect that is truly astonishing and incredi- ble. This valuable Midicineis entirely free f om vi- triol or any other corrosive aud, which a trial will prove. T hese specifies are offered to the public on the broad basis of genuiue integrity. rl hey afford a cheap, safej and Certain remedy, and with the Divine Blessing, a speedy re- establishment, in every case that admits of a possibility of cure ; an important consideration in the present timesj when the calamity of sickness or disease is materially aggravated by the high' price of every ne- cessary of fife, and the advanced charge of medical at- tendance. He fervently hopes that the afflicted viilf give his Medic ine a patient trial, and that none w ill despair; many deplorable and hopeless Cases have yield- ed to his eff3rts, aud patients who have been consigned to the grave hy men justly eminent for medical ability, have been restored to their families and friends, and are now living monuments of the happy and powerful ef- fects of persevering assiduity and patieot attempt. Ail persons who chu* e to apply to J. W. are desired to send their communications, post or carriage paid, ( notie other Can be received) with tftn h an inclosure as their circuinstanccs will afford, and a particular state of their £ ase, and of their feelings' under ir, and proper medi- cines, wiih advice in writing, will he sent to order* Pa- tients afflicted with gout, rheumatism, cancer, scrophu- la, scurvy, piles, or any ulcerated or cutaneous affec- tion, will find his herbal applications Superior to any article in the materia medica for iuno< enc', safety,- comfort and cure, however, highly the latter may lie celebrated or esteemed in ordinary practices A private and - uccessfrtl experience of almost 4 « i years in Loudon, induces aud enables h. nr to offer 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. He feels it 10 be his duty so to do, and it is his pride and his pleasure to perform this duty* Disdaining mercenary consideration's, he covets nothing hut honest fame, and indulges no higher ambition thai* to he useful to his suffering fellow Christian-, f r ihe short period that remains 10 him of mortal existence. Military and other Gentlemen, whose pr ifessjouai duties expose them to vicissitude of ciimate, had air, the use of unwholesome water, or epidemic distemper, are res- pectfully invited to take, with them his Ant febrile o- tion, and Stomach Lozenges, in fever- wards, hospitals^ and camps. ' Ihe use of these will, it is presumed, en- tirely supersede the necessity of any other medicine, , and are certainly the be> t preservatives of Ueaith < uj foreign stations t'liat have ever been invent d. Private complaints 111 either s x treated with delicacy, secrecy? aud success, suited t? » the occasion. At'l his lYIedicuv. s are prepared by himself alone, wiih the most delicate cleanliness, and exact care, wilt he warramvd genuine, and of the highest and best q. uauty, pertY< , nr. , Me- rom every noxious and injurious article wi- aiever. nod if kept air- tight, will preserve and retain their iieuliu^ tflicKtuy for any length of time in every siiinuie. jt THURSDAY AND FRIDAY'S POSTS; FROM TUESDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. WAR DEPARTMENT. Dotbnhig Street, Nov. 1, 181 ADISPATCH, of which the following is an extract, was\ esterHay received at Lord Batburst's office, addiesseri to his Lordship by Field- Marshal the Marquis <> f Wellington, Hated Vera, October 18, 13 13* ' 1 he enemy tinned General Paris's division from Die- ron to the neighbourhood Of St. Jean de Pied de Port, as soon as our left made its inoveriient oh the 7th in- stant. On the night of the 12th, the eneihy attacked arid carried the redoubt in the camp of Sarre, whi( h was held by a picqntt of forty men of tlie army of reserve of Andalusia, who were taken, as well as one hundred pioneers. T here is reason to belieie that they were surprised, as the reserve for the support of the redoubt bad not time to give the picfjUet assistance. This re- doubt was fertainlv more distant from the line, and from the ground from which it could he supported, than ] bad imagined it to be, when 1 had directed that it should be occupied, and it was so near to the houses of the village of Sarre, as always to bfe liable to an attack by surprise; I have therefore not allowed it to he re- oTcnpiecl. After havij'ig possession of the redotibt, the £ nemy made an attack. on the morning of the 13th, upon the advanced posts of the army of Andalusia, under the command of Mariscal de Campo Don Pedro Giron, wifh a view to regain pftssessioti of those works which they had lost on the 8ih, which they constructed fn from of the camp of Sarre. It was at first imagined and reported, that the real attack was on the side of the hermitage of La Rhune ; btrt it wasxonfnM d en tirely to the advanced posts of the army of AndaUtsia, and was repulsed by them. without difficulty. I had every reason to he Satisfied with the condtiri of Mariscal de Campo Don P. Giron, and the General Staff and other Officers, ; and the soldiers under fit* command, upon this occasion I - had a^ ain occasion to observe particularly fhte steadiner+ s of the regiment of Ordenes, finder the command of Col, More. Nothing of importance has occurred On any part of the lire, but it appears that the enemy hatfe been rein- f « » rcrd by considerable bodies of recruits, raised by the recent conscriptions. ! have received no reports , from Catalonia since 1 addressed your Lordship last, Admiralty- Office, Nov. Copy of a Letter fr « » m Admiral Lord Keith, K. B. to John Wilson Croker, Esq. dated on board his Maj'es- t\' » ship Sultan, in Cawsand Bay, 3< » U » Oct. IS 13. SIR— Captain Tobin, of his Majesty's ship Andro- mache, arrived litre this morning with the French f> igate La Trave, of 44 guns, which he captured on the £ 3d inst. after a siVortf actios; This frigate is the - consort of the Weser, taken by the Rippon, Scylla, and Royalist, on the 21st. I enclose a copy of Captain Tobin's letter, reporting this capture, and am sorry to observe, that his First Lieutenant, Mr. Dickinson,. is severely wounded.—- 1 have the honour to be, & C. ( Signed) KEITH, Admiral3, Andromache, October 25, 1813, SciUyj N. N. E, distance 22 leagues. MY LORD— As the day opened on the 23u inst. the Andromache gave chase to a frigate under jury mast, in the N. E. quarter; about four p. m. ( the Saintes bearing E by S. 14 leagues), she opened a fire upon Us from her stern guns, which was not returned until a position was taken on her weather quarter, when, after a feeble resistance of about i5 minutes, she struck her colours; indeed such was the disabled state of her masts previous to our meeting, that any further oppo- sition would have been the extreme of rashness. She is La Trave, of twenty- eight French 18 pounders and sixteen 18 pound cajronad. es, only nine months old, with a crew of 321 men ( nearly all Dutch), one of whom was killed, and her Commander, Jacob Van Maren, Capitaine de Vaissau and Member of the Im- perial Order of Reunion, the Second Lieutenant Ox holme, two Midshipmen ( one of them since dead), and twenty four seamen, wounded"* The Andromache has received no injury m her hull, nor auo| u to mention in her saiJs or rigging, while 1 lament to say, that Mr. Thomas Dickinson, the First Lieutenant, is severely wounded, and one seaman slightly— I have the honour, & C. ( Signed) GEO. TOBIN, Capt. To Admiral Lord Keith, K. B. & c. & c. P, S. It seems that La Trave had two men wounded by an English brig of war, on the J 9th. BANKRUPTS. J. Kinghorne, James street, Haymarket. cornfactor. H. Monk,, Martlett Court, dealer. J. Fletcher, Warlingham, Surrey, broker. J. Tomkinson, Northwich, salt- merchant. H Hall, Lewes, butcher.—*( Atty. Mr. Geo. Gwynne.) K. Clapham, Liverpool, grocer. W. Rate, Bedwardine, Worcester, maltster. T, Steele, Chester, woollen draper. S. Williams, Shrewsbury, grocer. M. Waters, Copthall- Court, merchant. W. Clarke, Hereford, mercer. P. Phillips, St. James's- street, glass- dealer. T. Crofts, Fleet- street, shoe maker. J. Walker, Shoreditch, furniture- broker. A. Copeland, Leadenhall street, watch- maker. W. Nicholson, Bloomsbury- square, engineer. J. Gibbs, New Romney, glazier and horse- dealer. W. Purkis, Portsmouth, cabinet- maker. A, Waugh, Minories, London, grocer. J. Mitchell, New Sarum, cabinet- maker. The effects of this union have even surpassed those expectations which it was calculated to excite. By the signal victories obtained over the French armies in Silesia, at Culm, and at Dennevitz, the ef- forts of the enemy to penetrate into the heart of the Austrian and Prussians territories were completely frustrated- These successes have been followed by a course of operations, combined with so much judgment, and exe- cuted with such eoiisuminat' prudence, vigour, and ability, as to have led in their result not only the His- eomliture of all those projects which itie Killer of France bad so presumptuously announced on the re- newal of the contest, but to ibe capture and destruc- tion of the greater part of the army under his immedi- ate command. " The annals of Europe afford no example of victo- ries more splendid and deciime than those which have been recently achieved in Saxony. x " Whilst the perseverance and gallantry displayed by the allied forces of every description engaged 111 this conflict have exalted to the highest pitch of glory their military character, you will, - I am persuaded, agree with me in rendering the full tribute of applause to those Sovereigns and Princes, who iu this sacred cause of liatjouat independence haveso eminently distinguish- ed themselves as the leaders of the armies of their le- specttve nations. " VVitli • surb a prospect before you, I am satisfied that I may rely, with the fullest confidence on your disposition to enable me ts afford the necessary assist- ance, in support af a system of alliance, which, origi- nating chiefly in the magnanimous and disinterested views of the Emperor of Russia, and followed uj> as it lias been with corresponding energy by the other allied powers, has produced a change the most momentous in the affairs of the Continent. " I shall direct copies of the several conventions, which 1 have Concluded with the Northern Powers, to he laid before yon as soon as the ratifications of them shall have been duly exchanged. I have further to acquaint you, that I have conclud ed a tieaty- of alliance and concert w4th the. Emperor of Austria, sitid that the powerful league aheady formed has received no important addition, of force, by the de elaratidu of Havana against France. " I am confident yon will view particular satisfac- tion the renewal of the ancient connection with itie Austrian tii'vernmeut, and that justly appreciating all the value of the accession of that great power to the cortmion cause, you will he prepared, as far as circum- stances may permit, to enable me to support his Impe- rial Majesty in the vigorous prosecution of the contest, M The tfar between this Country and the United Stales of America still continues, but I have the satis- faction to inform'yon, that the Measures adopted by the Government of the United States for the conquest of Canada, have been frustrated by the valour of his Majesty's troops, and by the Zeal ami loyalty of his American subjects. " Whilst Great Britain, in conjunction with her al- lies, is exerting her utmost strength against the com- mon etieray of independent nations, it must be matter of deep regret to find an additional enemy in ttie Go- vernment of a country whose re, il interest in the issue of this great contest, must be the same as our own. " It is known to the world, that this country was not the aggressor in this war. '• J have tiot hitherto, seen any tils position On the part of the Government of the United States to close it, if which 1 could avail myself, consistently with a doe attention to the interests of his Majesty's subjects. ** I am at nil times ready to enter into discussion with that Government for a conciliatory adjustment of the differences between the two countries, upon prin- ciples of perfect reciprocity, nat inconsistent wuh the established maxims ot public law, and with the mari- time rights of the British Empire. " Gentlemen of th^ House of Cotmiiins, 1 have directed the estimates fdr the services of the ensuing year to be laid before you; " I regret the necessity of so large an expenditure, which I am confident, however, you will judge to be unavoidable, when the extent and nature of our mili- tary exertions are considered. " I entertain no doubi of your readiness to furnish such such snpplies as the public service may require. " 1 congratulate you ou the improved and flourishing state of our commerce, and 1 trust that the abundant harvest which we have received from the bountiful baud of Providence during the present year, will afford ma- terial relief to his Majesty's people, and produce a considerable augmentation in many branches of the revenue. « My Lords and Gentlemen, « I congratulate you oil the decided conviction whith now happily prevails throughout so large a portion of Europe, that the war in which the allied powers are engaged against the Ruler of France is a war of neces- sity, aud that bis views of universal dominion can only be defeated by combined and drtermined resistance. « The public spirit and national enthttsiani which have successively accomplished the deliverance of the kingdoms of Spain and Portugal, and of the Rus- sian Empire, now equally animate the German peo- ple; and we May justly entertain the fullest confidence that the same perseverance on thetr part will ultimate- ly lead to the same glorious results. « J canuol but deplore mosi deeply the continuance of this extended warfare, and of all those miseries which lb* insatiable ambition of the Ruler of France has so long inflicted upon Europe. t> disposition- to require from Franco sacrifices of any description inconsistent with her honour or just pretensions as a nation, will ever be on my part, or on that of his Majesty's Allies, on obstacle to peace. " The restoration of that great blessing, upon prin- ciples of justice and equality has never ceased to be my anxious wish ; but I am fully convinced, that it can only he attained by a continuance of those efforts w hich have already delivered so large a part of Eu rope from the power of the enemy. M To the firmness and perseverance of this Country, these advantages may, in a great degree be ascribed.—. f. et Ibis consideration animate us to new exertions, and we shall thus, 1 trust, be enabled to bring this long and arduous contest to a conclusion, which will be consistent with the Independence of all the nations en- gaged in it, and with the general security of Europe-" His Royal Highness then immediately arose, and delivering the Speech into the hands of the Lord Chancellor, presently derailed from the House. ADDRESS. His Royal Highnesses Speech having been lead by the Lord Chancellor, and afterwards by the Clerk, Earl Digby rose, andf moved that " An humble Address be presented to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent," and which was, as usual, an echo of the Speech. The Karl of Clare, in a maiden speech, second- ed the Address. Lord Wellesley, Lord Grenville, and the Earl of Liverpool, delivered speeches in favour of the Address, which was cariied NEM. DIS. and the Lords with whiteslaves were directed to commu- nicate the Address to his Royal Highness. Adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONS. THURSDAY, NOV. 4. The Speaker- read the Prince Regent's most gracious speech from the Chair. Earl Compton rose and moved the Address ; which was seconded by Mr. Charles Grant. After some observations from Mr. Whitbread, and other Members, the Address was carried una- nimously. Lord Castlereagh gave notice that on Monday next, he would move the Thanks of the House to the Marquis of Wellington and his brave army. Mr. Bankes gave notice, that, on the same day he would introduce a Bill for the abolishing of Sinecure places. Lord Morpeth gave nofice that the day after the Christmas recess, he would submit to the consi- deration of the House, ceriain passages of the Speaker's speech in another place. Adjouined, LONDON. Tnfelli^ nfe from Bremen to the 27lh last, lias be£ n irceived, comprising a German Bulletin of the lale splendid events near Leipsjc. It is the repon made by the Russian Colonel Herbart, on Ins arrival at Verden, in Westphalia, on the right bank of the Weser. ..[ This document brings down the general results to the evening of the 20th, which is one day later than Sir C. Stewart's dis- patches, from which it differs in some points, and pat ticularly in regard to the names of the Marshals and Generals supposed to be killed, wounded, or taken Among these, Marmont and Macdonald are mentioned as prisoners, and Augereau as dead, although they are all said, uv Sir C. Stewart, to have effected their escape. This difference, how- ever, may be explained, and both stalemenls re- conciled, by presuming that these olficets had, in fact, been among the fugitives of tbe 19> lh, who were pursued and arrested in their flight on the 20th. If it be true, that no more than 50 or G(), 0() 0 men have escaped, and that they aie pursued by 250,000, it trust be obvious that Bonaparte can- not lead 10,000 men across the Rhine ; but this repieseniatation must he taken to be merely con- jectural; and we lay but very litfle stress indeed on the numbers thus vagnelv stated on both sides. There is one circumstance mentioned in the Bul- letin, which is very probable, as il accords with t!^, e wily character of Bonaparte. He savs, that on the 19th, a message was sent in the King of Saxony s name, to the Emperor of Russia, begging him to spare Leipsic; but the latter judging this to be a nick of Bonaparte's to gain time, gave or- ders tostoun the town. That the Emperor was right in his judgment on the present occasion, be- came clear in the sequel, when it was learned that Bonaparte* had fled- at nine o'cloxk that morning, only two hours before the Allied troops entered as cimqueiors. The private letters from Biemen slate, that the Russians entered, after obtaining possession of that city on ( he I5th, thought pioper again to evacuate it, and it was subsequently oc- cupied by the French, who continued in quiet possession until the 26th ult. when it having been ascertained that the army under Bonaparte had been completely defeated, thev evacuated the town, and soon afterwards the Russians re- entered it. ( Sen. Walmoden was still watching the motions of Davoust, who does not appear to have met with any new defeat. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT HOUSE OF LORDS. THURSDAY, Nov. 4. Several Peers, and a number of Ladies appear- ed In one o'clock in the body of the House, and, before two, the assemblage of beauty and elegance was, pei haps, never equalled on a similar occasion. Several pieces of ai lillerv announced the Prince Regent'k arrival a few minules before two o'clock, at which hour his Royal Highness entered tlie House, and immediately look his seat on the Throne Mr. Quarm, the Deputy Usher of the Black Hod, was directed, in the usual manner, to inform the House of Commons, that their attendance was required, to receive'his Royal Highness's commu- nication. Accordingly the Speaker, accompanied by a great number of members, appeared at their Lordships' bar. I His Royal Highness then delivered the following most giacious speech : '' My Lords and Gentlemen, u It is with the deepest regret that lam again oblig- ed to announce to you tbe continuance of his Majesty's lamented indisposition. The great and splendid success wilh which it has • pleased Divine Providence to bless bis Majesty's arms, aiid those of his Allies, in the course of the present campaign, has been productive of the most important consequences to Europe. In Spain the glorious and decisive victory obtained near Vittoria, has been followed by the advance of the allied forces to the Pyrenees— by the repulse of the ene- my in every attempt to regain the ground he had been • compelled to abandon-— by the reduction of the fortress *> f St. Sebastian- - anti, finally, by tbe establishment of t'h- e allied army on tbe frontier of Fiance. " In this series of brilliant operations, you will have observed with the highest satisfaction the consummate skill aud ability of the gi^ at Commander Field Mar- ell. J tbe Marquis of Wellington, and tke steadiness and unconquerable spirit wbicW have been equally displayed by the troops of the tbr/ e nations united under his command, " I he termination of the armistice in the North of Europe, and tbe declaration of war by the Emperor of Austria against France, have been most happily ac- companied by a system of cordial union and concert amongst tbe allied powers. ROYAL PROCESSION. The Procession of the Prince Regent yeslerday to 4he llouse of Lords was conducied with a con- siderable degree of splendour and dignity. At ten o'clock a guard of honour, with a full band, inarched to tlie entrance of the Parliament- house. About the same time the. Lord High Chamberlain of England ( Lord Gwydir), the Deputy Usher of the Black Rod, in the absence of Sir Thomas Tyr- whitt, au Usher of the Yeoman of the Guard, and nine Yeomen, attended at the House of Peers, and examined in the cellars, and under the premises, as is customary, since the time of Guy Faux, at the meeting of every Session of Parliament. At one o'clock the Royal State carriage, drawn by eight ' beautiful cream coloured horses, deco: rated wilh light blue ribbons, enteied the yard of St. James's Palace, followed by the chariot of the Master of tbe Hotse, with six black horses, defio- rated with red ribbons; and another coach, drawn by six beautiful bays. His Royal Highness entered the stale- coach ex- actly at half past one o'clock, accompanied by tbe Duke of Montrose and Lord Boston, and saluied by the full band, playing " God save the King." He was dressed in regimentals, and appeared in most excellent health and spirits. The procession then began to move at a silow pace, in the follow- ing order:— Three of the Life Guards. The carriage and six bays, containing the GentTenren of the Quarterly Waiting, and Exon in Waiting, The second carriage and six blacks, with Col. Congreve, the Equerry, Gen. Lamley, tbe Groom, and Master Turner, tbe Pagedf Honour, in waiting, & c. The Master of the Horse's chariot aud six blacks, in which were Earl Harrington, the Gold Stick, ami Sir Wm. Keppel,' the extra Groom in Wailing. Sixteen of the Life Guards* Four Marshalmen. Twelve Footmen, in state liveries. Forty Yeomen of ihe Guard. Tbe State Carnage, with Four of the Yeomen of the Guard, aud four Footmen on each side. The procession proceeded through the centre Mali, 111 St. James's Park, and the Horse Guards. His Royal Highness enteied the House of Peers at ten minutes before two o'clock, which was an- nounced by a lignal from the loof of the house, by a flag, and the discharge of a royal salute of cannon from the Lambeth shore. The crowd as- sembled in the Parks and streets exceeded all that can be recollected for a number of years. His Royal Highness met with the most marked tokens of respect, as he weot to the House and on his return. The procession returned to the Palace at a quaiter befoie three; and soon after the Prince lelt the Palace, in his private carriage, fot Carlton- House. Every thing was conducted with the greatest older and dtcorum. THE YEOMANRY. The following circular letter was transmitted on Fri- day to the Lords Lieutenant of the different counties. The wishes of government will, we have no doubt, be readily and cheerfully complied with by those valuable corps, tbe Yeomanry Cavalry, who, by their assiduity, steadiness and discipline, have done much service to the country, aud much honour to themselves. " Whitehall, Oct. 29, 18) 3. " My Lord — I have the honour to inform your Grace, that ii has been deemed expedient by his Majesty's Government to take measures, with a due regard to the considerations of economy, for giving increased efficiency to that part of our defensive force, tbe Yeo- manry Cavalry of Great Britain. « With a view. to this important object, it appears highly desirable to afford every encouragement for the formation of the separate troops aud small corps now serving the different counties, into regiments, consist- ing of not less iban six troops, where there are so many in the county; aud that each regiment should perform us annual exeicise of twelve dajs, as permanent duty, at one and the same period, and be subject during. that tune to one inspection. " 1 need not point out to your Grace, that although in some parts ot the kingdom the former object has already been partially accomplished through the zeal of the individuals composing certain troops of Yeo- manry cavalry, yet, even there, objections have oc- curred to tbe attainment of tbe second, from the in- adequacy of the allowances granted for some years past to me- jt tbe expeuces necessarily incurred during » uch service. . • » it is therefore proposed, subject in each instance to tbe special approbation of tbe Prince Regeut, to be signified to the Lord Lieutenant by tbe Secretary of State, the corps so formed, and consenting to assemble annually for the period above- mentioned, should, in future, in lieu of the present allowance, receive tbe same pay and allowances as are granted to the rtgulat cavalry. " In those cases where a County does not furnish six troops, these regulations may |, e carried into effect, provided the whole number, not. being less than three, shall consent to the conditions herein specified. In those couuties where there are single troops unattached to any regiment, such troops will be required, to en title them to tbe benefit of tiiesc allowances, either to become part of such existing regiments, or to torm themselves into new corps, consisting of not less than three troops each. 1 have tlie honour to. be, my Lord, " Your Grace's most obedient bumble servant, ( Signed; " SIDMOUTH." NOTTCE TO CREDITORS. WILLIAM HUGGETT, miller of Heathfield, having, assigned > 11 his estate ant! effects whatsoever, - fur the be- nefit of such ot'. his creditors as may chuse to execute the said Deed of Assignment. NOTICE is hereby givefi, that Ihe said Deed is now lying at Mr. Ricl^ arfllSmith'n house, called or known by the name of liroomham, in the parish of Healhfield, where it will remain till the Eighteenth of November,' instant, tor signature^; after which day none will be admitted,. as the first aucl final dividend of the said estate and efiVets will then he made. RICHARD SMITH, . . RICHARD PACKHAM, Assignees. Heatlifield, Nov. 5, 1813. -'[ I HE Creditors of Mr. JAMES VIGOR, butcher, deceased, late of Alfriston, are desired to mei- t at the Star Inn; in Alfriston, aforesaid, on Tuesday, December the 7th, in order to settle the affairs of the deceased. And all persons indebted to the estate of the said James Vigor, are desired to pay the same to the executors, without further notice. notTce is hereby given, WO the Creditors of WILLIAM ADAMS, Innkeeper, of Alfriston, that have already signed his Deed of Trust, may have iis a dividend on his effeits, eight shillings in the pound, by ap- nlying to John Bodle, of Alfriston, brewer. Alfriston, November 4, 1813. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt tinder the Great Seal. of Great Britain, bearing . date at West- minster, the eighteenth clay of, October, instant, is awarded- and issued forih against Henry Hall, late of Lewes, in. the county uf Sussex* biilcerh, dealer, and chapman, and h, e being declared a bankrupt, Us hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the sajd Commission named, or IheA major part of them, on tfte eleventh, and twelfth days of. J^ o- veniber next,- and. the Ipurteenth . day of December following, at eleven o'ciock in the forenoon of each day, at the Star Inn, in Lewes aforesaid, to make a full discovery and disclosure of ftis es1 ate • and effects, u Ifeivandwhepe the o editors are: to come prepared to prove their debts," and ^ t. tfoe secojid sitting to- chu. se> Assignees, and at the l^ st sitting ti e said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, antl the creditors are to assent , to or, dissent from the allowance of . his certificate. All persons in- debted to, the isaid^ anknupt, or that have any of his effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the^ Commis- sioners shall appoint,' but give notice to Mr. George Gwynne, of Lewes, afore^ sai^', the Solicitor under the Commission. Lewes, 30. h October, 1- 813. . , . - ' HOUSEBRIDGE CANAL. NOTICE is hereby given, that a MEETING of' the Sub- scribers and others, interested in" the planfor making a na- f vlgable Canal from Longbridge to Horsebridge, will be holden at ihe King's Head Inn, at Horsebridge, on Friday the l"' 2th day- of November,- instant, at twelve, o'clock at noon precisely, at which meeting the several Subscribers are particularly request-, ed to attend, either in person, or by their agents, it having become necessary, ( in consequence of the recent alteration in the Standing Orders of the House of Lords) that further Sub- scriptions should be raised,- pieviotis to presenting the Petition to Parliament. Dated the third November, 1813. T. BARTON, Solicitor. UNDERWOOD, FOR SALE BY AUCTION, By Mr. DRAWBRIDGE, At the Crow fry at Newick, on Wednesday, the 24 th Novem- ber, instant, at six o'clock in the evening, A BOUT Thirty- six acres of UNDERWOOD, in Jepp's Wood, and Shaws adjoining, in the parish of Barcombe, or from five to seventeen years growth, and in four lots. FAMILY BIBLE. On the 1st of January next will be published, No. I. price Six- pence ( to be con'tirTued Weekly), and Part I. price Four Shillings ( to be continued every Second Month), the. who] e intended to form Two large Volumes Quarto, qnHE HOLY BIBLE; including the Old- and New Testa- ' l ments, and the Apocrypha, according to the Authorised Version: with the Marginal References, and'with Notes, Ex- planatory arid Practical. Arranged under the sanction of , The SOCIETY for promoting Christian Knowledge, ^ nd dedicated', by permission,' to the Most Reverend the Loup ARCHBISHOP of CANTERBURY, By the Rev. GEORGE D'OYLY, B. D. and the Rev. RICHARD MANT, M. A. his, Grace's Domestic Chaplains. CONDITIONS. 1. The work will be primed 3. Each number will contain on fine medium paper, the texv on an average two sheets and a on a new pica letter, and the' half of letter- press; that is, the notes on lofig pYimer, both cast Numbers will contain alternate- on purpose for this # ork. Iv, the one, three sheets of let— 2. In the course of, the work, ter pre^ s ( 24quarto pages); the besides appropriate* Maps and other, two sheets of ktter- pre? s- f^.' ans, a number of Prints will ( 16 quarto pages), with a map, be given, engra'ved in outline Ian, or print. The whole, it frbm designs, by<* 4he beat masr is presumed, will be completed ters, carefully selected,- in about 100 Numbers. N'. B. A number of copies will be printed on a superfine royal paper, which will be sold in Parts only, at the price of 8s. each Pvart, containing Eight Numbers, or twenty sheets, with " tiie earlier impression of all the plates. This Publication is intended" to form a Family Bible for General Use,- by communicating to the Poor information not above the. level of their capacities, and by supplying useful ob- servations to readers in the other ranks of life. With a view to the explanation and illustration of the sacred volume, it is designed,- in subserviency to the exertions of the parochial Clergy, to convey to the reader general Scriptural Information, more particularly to draw out to his notice the great Doctrines of ouf Holy Religion ; to furnish him with such practical re- flections, as may tend to enforce the Scriptural lessons of holy living; and to enable him, with the blessing of God, both. to meet the popular objections to Christianity, and to- avoid erro- neous notions of it. The notes are selected from approved works actually in existence, and especially from those of the most eminent writers of the Established Church,> from whom alone the notes are taken on all subjects connected with doctrine and discipline. It is presumed that no edition of the Holy Bible contains, in the same compass, either so full or so useful a collection of matter, as the present publication bids fair to comprise, Which will be communicated to the Public at the least possible ertpence, the price of the book having been fixed ac- cording to a very low estimate of the letter press alone; and the maps, plans, and other engravings being literally given in addition, partly by " the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge,'' and partly by several Members of the Society, who are friends to the undertaking. Printed for the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge, at the Clarendon Press, Oxford, by Bensley, Cooke, and Col- lingwood, Printers to the University, and sold by P. C. and J. Rivington, Booksellers to the Society,. No. 62, St. Paul's Church- yard, London; also by W. Lee, Lewes; and by all other booksellers, in tht; United Kingdom. Orders for this work will be received by all booksellers in town and country, and books for entering the names df such Members of the Society as may wish to take the large paper copies, are opened at the Society's House in Bartletfs- Buildings,. Holbom ;. and with the Secretary of each of the Diocesan and District Committees; also with Messrs. RivingstOns, St. Paul's Church- yard, London-. HPO the Nobility, Gentry, and Public at large, A is recommended an article of singular excellence, patronized by their Royal Higbness's the Princess of Wales and Duke of Sussex, the Spanish Ambassador, and by the first families in the kingdom; MACASSAR OIL. This {. Ml, if made a fair trial of, will prove an- inestimable production ; it restores the hair on bald places to a beautiful length and thickness, prevents it falling off or turning grey to the latest period of life, and renders the hair of Ladies, Gentlemen and Chi! dren truly elegant and beautiful, promotes the growth of whiskers, eye- brows, & c. Salt water will make the hair harsh and produces dandriffe, which causes the hair to fall off, therefore this Oil should he immediately applied after bathing, and it will render the hair beautifully soft and pleasant, and retain the curl and make the head comfortable, Rowland's Treatise on tbe Hair included with each bottle. Sold at 3s. 6d. 10s. 6d. and ll. Is. per bottle, by the proprietors, Rowland and Son, Kirby- street, Hatton Garden, and by their appointment by Mr. W. Lee, Printer, Lewes; Gregory, Lamin, Saunders, Phil- • 5' son, Mrs. Howard, & c. and al the Libraries, Brigh- ton; Wyatt, Little Hampton , and Allingham, Riegate; Molineux, Worthing; Binstead, Chichester and Bog- uor ; Sprange, Tunbridge Wells; and most Perfumers, Hair Cutters and Medicine Venders, and in every town throughout the empire. v Caution to prevent imposition, please to ask for ROW- LAND'S MACASSAR OIL, and observe the signature on the label, in red ink, 44 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 by the first physicians in the world, ALSANA EXTRACT, or the Abyssinian Botanical Syrup, for eradicating all the disorders of the Teeih ami Gums, and rendering them extremely beautiful, and prevents the tooth ach ; at 2s. Qd. and IOS. 6d. per bottle, or 4s, gd. and Is, Gd. per box, duty iucludcd, Mann's Approved Medicine. Recommended by Physicians, and patronized by La- cUes. and Geutlemen. of the first distinction. SOLD in bottles at 2sl 6d. and 4s. 6d. each, du- ty included, engraved on the stamp, * Til OS. 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 htfve beeu given over in Consumptions, Coughs, Colds, Convulsion Fits, long standing Asthmas, Hooping Cough, influenza, Dropsy, Relaxed Habits, or in a low Nervous debilitated state. Also Ladies iu a pregnant state may take doses of Jo or J5 drops, with perfect safety ; and the infant from the first week, to toe aged, Hi any state. Ample directions accompany each bottle, with many authentic cures ; amongst which is one from an eminent Physician, together with 15 aftrdavits, sworn before different . Jus- tices of the Peace for the count$" 0f Sussex, and many other respectable characters, who have witnessed their name to many astonishing cures effected by this cele- brated Re* tie, dy. It . strengthens the coat of the sto- mach, helps digestion* creates an appetite, and reaui- mates the whole frame. Mr. PETER LEONARD, aged 52 years, of the m Battalion of the 44th. Regiment, had been afflicted with an asthma for fourteen years; on his . re turn from Malta to England, he could not lay down th vest for two months owing 1o ih£ shortness of breath and violent cough, being obliged to he bolstered up in his bed upon his coming to, Horsham Barracks application was made to Mr. Mann, of Horsham, by taking his APPROVED MEDICINE, great benefit was soon experienced so that he could take his re; st with comfo. r » , and by the testi- mony of his own baud, he believes by the ^ blessing of God$ it has been the means ot saving hU iijfe. Witness my hand, at Horsham, tliis 1 2th day of January, 1813. PETER LEONARD. CORN EXCHANGE, Nov. I. Wheat 24s. S4s. 58s. Tick Beans 47s. 52s Fine ditto 39s 87s. Old Ditto 58s. 70s. Rye - . - — s. 54s. Oats - 14s. l6s. Barley - - 18s. 41s. Poland ditto - 19s. L26s. Malt - - 70s. 80s. j Potatoe ditto — s. 45s. White Peas Os. Os. I Rape seed - 44l. 54l. Grey Peas - Os. Os. I Fine Flour 75s. 80s. Beans - - — s. — s. I Seconds - 70s. 75s. COLLS, COUGHS, ASTHMAS, CONSUMPTIONS. MADDENS VEGETABLE ESSENCE. nPHE following w^ ll- auestcil case of a most se- X > vere, and perhaps, unexiiinpUd complication of Human Maladies, effectually cim'd by Madden^ Vege- table Essence, most convince the most incredulous of Us superior and sovereign powers. TO MR. MADDEN. Honoured Sir— After tbe great lunefit wliicli I hare received from jour excellent M> dicme, tbe Vegetable Essence, aud your unbounded « >* ee>. sity HI bestowingj. It gratuitously^ I should, indeed, be wanting in grati- tude if 1 did not return you toy most sincere and beany thanks. T4iis is the only acknowledgment* it is in my • power to make,; hot 1 earnestly wish that, for the good of . my afflicted ft How- creatures, my case should be made public. . v About twenty- two years ago, I got Very wet, and, consequently, caught a very severe cold, which settled 011 my lungs, 1 have had the assistance of many Gen- tlemen of the faculty, and have tried various other means; but all to no purpoi*. The Asthma, as they called it, grew so inveterate; that, frequently, for three or four, and, sometimes, six or seven months, 1 was un- able to speak ; from the shortness. « » f my breath. At last, about three years ago, I vai taken so > 11 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 [ could not live till tbe evening, and in the evening, that 1 could not live till the morning. Besides this, [ was so afflicted wilh the scurvy, that I was continually breaking out iu sores and boils as. big as eggs, one heaf- iog up, and another breaking out, successively ; ney cough was extremely violent ; and my feet and leg. Swelled to such a degree that those who saw tbero feared they would burst. In this dreadful state I was conlined two years and ten months. But now, blessed be the I. ord for his gooduos aud mercy to me, through tbe assistance of your valuable Medicine, all my compld'ut. are removed, to tbe astonishment of all who knew me j many of whom call me A Walking Miracle." 1 will only add that I shall alway9 retain the most grateful sense of jour kindness, thai 1 ant, Honoured Sir, Your most obliged and most humble servant Rye, Junelj, IS12. JOHN SOUDEE I believe the above statement to be per feet! u correct, and, COM safely vouch for its authenticity. J. MYERS, Vicar of Rye. TM Vegetable Essence is - old in hollies, price 7s, each, stamp duly included, at Mr. Madden s House, No. 14, Gloucester- street, Queen- square, Bloomsbury, London, and by his appointment at Mr, Coleman's Library, Rye, Sussex; W. Lee, Lewes; and by the, Newsmen; where a pamphlet containing a particular ac- count of its virtues, and a large selection of cases, & c. may he had gratis. Mr. Madden will send any quantity ( not less than three bottles) to any part of the United Kingdom, car- riage free, on leceuing an iuclosure of One found for three bottles. SMITHFIELD MARKET. Beef - 5s. Od. to (> s. Od. Mutton - 5s. 4d. to Cs. 8d. Lamb - Os. Od. to Os. Od. Veal - Cs- Od. ( o 7s-.' Od. Pork - 7s. Od. to 8s. Od. HEAD OF CATTt. E THIS DAY, Beasts - - 910 Sheep- and Lambs - 7,200 Calves - - teO Pigs « - - 240 HAY- MARKET. Hay . 31. Os. Od. to 51. 5s. o'd. Straw - ll. 10s. Od. fo 2l. 2s. Od, Clovec - 10s. Od. to Jl. 5s. Od. UXBR1DGE. THURSDAY, Oct. 21. Wheat, per lonrl . - - sol. os. — d. to 27I. — s. Barley, per quarter - - 48s. — d. to .14s. — d-' Oats - - ^ i ... 29s. — d. to 39s. — d. Beans 50s. — d. to Gas. — d. New ditto- - - - - — s. — d. to — s. —- d. Rye - - ... - 04s. nil . to 57s. od. Peas - - .... 60s, od, to t) 3s. od. TALLOW,. It James's Market 5 Town Tallow g3 0 late Market 5 7 § Yellow Russia 93. 0 Whitechapel ditto 5 5 White ditto 90 0 Soap ditto 69 o Average 5 SuilT 82 0~ Itougli ditto £ 9 O PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS. Kent - - 41, Os. to 9I. Os Sussex - - 41. os. to 7l. 7s Essex - . - 71. Os. to 11) 1. Os POCKETS. Farnham - - 121. Os. to 181. Os. ' Sussex - ( il. 6s. to 10!. os. Kent ' » « 71. 10s. to 12t. Os. postscript From Saturday's London Gazette, Admiralty- Office, Nov. 6. Extract of a Letter from . Admiral Warren to J• IV. Croker, esq. dated at Halifax, Sep- tember 23, 4i8i3. I REQUEST you will inform my Lords Oom- missioners of the Acfiniialty, that,. previous to the squadron leaving the upper part of the Chesa- peake, the troops under Sir Sidney Beckwiah were landed at the point, opposite Poplar Island, on the continent ; and having put to ({ Vn; ht the enemy's force, and disarmed and received the patioles of the militia in that neighbourhood, and destroyed a building yard, burnt two or three lar^ e schoon- ers, intended for the service of the Bay, the troops were re- embarked. Admiral Sir Richard IJickerlon, Bart, has trans- mitted to John Wilson Qf » ker, Esq a letter from Contain Dashwood, of Ms; Majesty's sloop Snap, o'dt^ l Spiihead, the 4th instant, stating that on the morning of the 1st, St. Vallciy bearing S.' S- 1? five miles, he had discovered five of ( he enemy s luggers, three in theN W. close to windward, and two considerably to leeward; he wore and closed with the former, and brought them to action, but liad the mollification soon after to witness their separation and escape, from superior sailing; he bore up at nine after the leeward vessels, and, after using various deceptions, enticed one alongside, » hen, after a resistance of about ten minutes^,> be Surrendered, and proved to be Le Lion, I'rent h lugger privateer, of Boulonge ( two days from Di- eppe, and had not made anv cap'ure), mounting sixteen guns, with a complement of sixty tiina men, five of whom, including her Captain, were killed, and six severely wounded. Captain Dash- wood com men the conduct of the Fiist Lieu- tenant; the l'ursct, and the rest of the Officers and men under his command on this occasion ; no man on board theStiap suffered, nor has the sldop, except the having her rigging much cut. . BANKRUPTS. T. Hammett, Westham, Essex, cabinet- maker. W. Blencoe, Fetter- lane, tinman, ti. and D. Lew, Rosemary- lane, slopselleis. J. Jolly, Baribnlomew- close, printer. J. Ournhill, T.' t'enhani- couri- io. ad, upholsterer. J. Harper, Lambeth, market- gardener. J. Ohebtham, Manchester, cotton- manufacturer. R, Winniatt, Bristol, corn- factor. M. Nicholls, Cos port, victualler. > J. Spilling, Ha- ton Garden, carpenter. S. Barnard, Sou. thwark, victualler. J. llardwick. Old Biompton, manufacturer of Rour- dloth- canvas. J. Barker, Brickivall, Hertford, victualler, . A Llddle, Ciipplegate, baker. J. Maund, Birmingham, grocer. P. Byrne, Norwich, taylor. J. Dyer, Ooswell- street, watch- case- maker. C. Wills, Cheapside, wine and liquor metchaflt. J. Ansell, Tottenhain- court- road, potatoe- dealer. W. Gay, Alby, Norfolk, cattle- jobber. J Brown, Gracechurch- street, corn- factor. H. B. Carpue, Rochester, apothecary. J. Dumsday," (' rawlev. Sussex, taylor. J. Welford, Fleet- street, victualler. J. Chalcroft, Brighthelmston, biicklaver. P. Castang, Hampstead- Road, poulterer. LONDON. The last dispatches left the Crowd Prince* and General Blucher on the Saale, and the Allied force fiom Bohemia moving by Chemnitz and Al- tenberg to form a junction with the former, in the rear of the French army. This they effected, and Bonaparte was completely out- generalleti. He docs not appear to have in the least anticipated such a movement. He clung to Dresden till his position was actually turned, and became Utterly untenable, and theri concentrated his fdites at Leipsic, without, as it seems, ^ makTng any effort to prevent the formidable combination of force which was accumulating in the lear of his posi tion. He sent Ney to make a demonstration in the direction of Berlin, but without the slightest ef- fect ; and only to recal him to be defeated by Jilucher. At length the Allies, having completed their movements, advanced with their combined force in the direction of Leipsic. Then came the crftical moment of the War. Bonaparte driven to desperation, made every effort to recover in battle what he had lost in generalship— but in " vain ; his confederate troops deserted him in the lour of need, and turned their arms and their cannon against his own ranks. Victory crowned the banners of the Allies, and their triumphant entrance into Leipsic closed the scene of glory. Of the whole French army not moie than one thiui remained. On the 16th their loss was 12,000 killed, wounded, and prisoners, and 40 pieces of cannon. On the 18th C0,000 nierty above 100 pieces of cannon, and the whole of the Saxon army, the Bavarian and Wurtemburg troops artillery, cavalry, and infantry who went over to the Allies. On the igth the capture of the town of Leipsic, with the magazines, artillery, and stores, the garrison and tear guard of the French army and all the enemy's wounded exceeding 30,000. The retreat of the lemnant of the enemy's army cut off from Wittenborgh on one side, and from Erfurt on the other, their only resource was to en- deavour to escape by Weissenfels and Nauihhut At the former place Bonaparte, who got away from Leipsic only two hours before the Allies en- terred the place, probably arrived on that r'ay, the 19th, when the Paris papers state him to have liad his bead quarters there. From thence he must commence his inarch to the Rhine, with the victorious Allied troops operating upon his flanks and icar, and the Rhine be perhaps may reach with some portion of'liis army. The private accounts brought by Mr. Solly is, that Bonaparte set off" with his cavalry only, and that the remnant of his army, all infantry, and without cannon, amounting to 60,000 men, were pursued, and must suffer im mensely in their flight. Thus has terminated the ambitious projects of this extraordinary man Borne upon the tide of success with an almost un- interrupted flow, he seemed to have'attained a power that set at defiance all ordinary means of breaking it down. The spell of invincibility seem- ed to accompany his arms, and his name bound down resistance by terior. Not content with the greatest empire that Europe had jseen " liis destiny urged him on " to unravel the secret of the strength of a whole people united against an invading enemy. He pene- trated into Russia, and the spell of his invincibi- lity was broken ; lie sunk into an ordinary warrior, aud the people every were began to awake.— Thai Spirit which lie had needlessly, aiid without provocation, roused in the frozen wilds of the North, followed his retreating course, . and diffused itself in the towns and villages of Germany. He made rapid and extraordinary efforts to recover his ascendancy, but in vain ; tenor no longer ac- companied his name; resistance assumed the place of submission; and the French army, met by that high spirit of patriotism which not many years since accompanied their predecessors into the field, and led them from victory to victory but which Buonapaite merged in tamesubmission to his despotic mandates; have, as instruments of his ambkiph, in carrying unprincipled and unprovoked war into'unoffending states, bfeen humbled to the dust. The same spirit that roused all France to arms, to drive, from its soil tire hoof of the invader has in the Allied nations annihilated an invading French iinny, and mocked to scorn the talents of and resources of the greatest General of his age, who as at length fell ; how impotent is military genius when opposed to the determined biavery of nations defending their hearths and altars against the rude hand of an ambitious invader. It is probable that the King of Saxony and his Couit became willing prisoners. , The capture of Le ipsic seemed altogether like a spectacle for the stage. The Sovereigns enterihg the place at the head of their respective armies, by different gates and meeting m the grand square, seems like the striking contrivance of a drama. The report of the fall of Pampeluna was again revived yesterday; upon which we have only, to repeat, that although we have little doubt of the event having taken place, nothing official upon the subject has yet been received,— Government however, are in hourly expectation of receiy'lrig a confirmation of thpse reports, the general belief being, that it could not have held out beyond the 25th lilt. According to ieport," the event vtfas accellerated by the spirited message sent to the Go- vernor by the Spanish Gorninander, DON CARLOS importing that a Fiench Soldier should be put to death, foK every native put to death after the 25th, if the garrison had rations. The garrison were, at the time of this notice, reduced to a ration of four ounces of horse flesh, and a quarter of a pound of biscuit a man, per day." BONAPARTE AT ERFURT. Paris Papers to the 3d instant, inclusive, have reached town. The Monittur of that date, contains a report from Bonaparte to the Empress, stannic, that he I had found it necessary to reiiie upon Erfurt. He arrived at Eifurt on the 24th, up to which day there had been cdnstant fighting. He acknowledges that he sustained great losses in the battles near Lpipsic, but attributes these disasters to the desertion of his Allies. In the House of Common^, on Friday evetiing, Mr. Holme Sumner gave notice of a motion, for Monday, on the subject of the Speaker's Address at the close of last Session. It is strongly reported that the Scheldt fleet, have come over to us. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF COMMONS. FRIDAY, NOV. 5. Serjeant Onslow gave notice that on the 13th of this month, he would move for leave to bring in a Bill to repeal so much of the statute of the 5th of Elizabeth, chap. 4, as related to persons exercis- ing a trade, without having sti ved an apprentice- ship of seven years. Lord Castleieagh gave notice, that on Thurs- day next, he would submit a motion to the Ho » se, the object of which would be the increase of the disposeable force of the country. Lord M. ltori asked across the table, what was the nature of tbemea ure in contemplation?; Lord CasUereagh declined answering, on the ground than an - unsatisfactory statement might prove prejudicial. Lotd Compton brought up the report of the Address, which was read a first end secoud time, andjagreeed to , Adjourned.- An Appeal, we understand, is to be immediately made to the ptili'Iic spirit of the Mititia of the United Kingdom, and, we aie confident, it will not be made in vain. The object of it will be to induce a large proportion of that valuable branch of the national force to volunteer for foreign ser- vice, by corrip-' ihies from 8> to f• » <- men each; either for the purpose of becoming regulars, arid of reinforcing the weakened battalions of the army, under the command of the Marquis of Welling- ton ; or letaining - the denmftination of Militia- men, to form' provisional battalions to serve for a united period, under the command of Militia Officers.—( Courier.) The Shannon, Sir P. Broke, with dispatches from Halifax, is arrived at Portsmouth. LEWES, NOV. 8, 1813. The GREAT AND GLORIOUS IN- TELLIGENCE of Bonaparte's signal defeat, as detailed in The London Gazette Extraor- dinary, copied, verbatim, into our fourth page, was communicated here on last Wednesday evening, through the medium of an, express on its way to the EARL OF CHICHESTER, at Stanmer This brilliant news flew, like light- ning, through the town, and in a moment flashed conviction of its vast importance to the minds of all descriptions of its delighted in- habitants, who, on the following evening, tes- tified their joy, by a general illumination, and a diaplay of various fireworks. The bells of Southover church, were also set a ringing oil the joyful occasion. The Gazette above referred to, must be pe- rused, by our readers, with uncommon inte- rest, as it clearly and demonstrably shews, that the inordinate ambition and gigantic power of the TYRANT have, by the skill and valour of our brave Allies, at length been most complete- ly HUMBLED and SUBDUED; never, we trust, to rise again, in dread array, to disturb the peace and happiness of mankind. The markets have again, to the continued relief of the poor, been glutted with herrings. Fine, large fish were on Friday and Saturday last, retailed here, at forty and fifty for a shil- ling. Last Saturday J. Powell, esq. of Newi'ck- Place, qualified as au acting Magistrate for this county. Last Monday evening not less than half a ddzeti French privateers were daringly cruising in our channel, off Seaford, to the great ter- ror of all coasting vessels, one of which, a la- den sloop, was so closely chased by these ma- rauders, that to escape, the c rew tbok to their boat, and we hear, landed safe at Eastbourne. Their abandoned vessel, of course, fell into the the hands of the enemy. Last Wednesday, Captain Shiffner fentertained his Troop of Yeomanry Cavalry with an excellent dinner at Combe. Place. After the removal of the cloth, we understand, the brigading system, as notified in Lord Sidmouth's letter, was intro- duced and discussed, without a dissenting voice. HOPS. Nineteen hundred hills, on which Mr. Richard Thomai, of Westfield, in the" year 1812, grew only sixty bushels, this year produced him two tons of that useful plant. The gardens in the neighbourhood of Ten- terden, have also this year been abundant in their produce.' A few days since a single root of potatoes was dug tip in the garden of Mrs. Tilden Sam- son, of Battle, which produced in measure half a bushel, and in number 38, chiefly of an uncommon size. The largest measured 21 and a half inches in circumference, and weighed nearly three pounds. They were from a self- sown potufoe of the Barbadoes kind, and grew in wet, stiff ground. Our Market, on Tuesday, was pretty , well supplied with fat Stock, which met a tolerably brisk sale, at prices not inferior to those of the la6t Market- day. Hailsham Market, « jn Wednesday, was well supplied, and largely attended. Prices tVearly the same as at Lewes. A few days since, a beautiful Eagle, that Kad been seen soaring and hovering over the cliffs of Seaford, was shot by a gunner who had been some time watching hiiii. This king- ly bird was much admired, and purchased at sixty- three shillings^ to be sent to London. October has been a bitter month to Bona- parte; it has twice put him to flight, and as often exposed him to scorn, as a wanderer, hunted and detested. Last Friday se'nnight, the remains of John, the son of Mr. Richard Attree, a fine youth, who died suddenly, aged 14, at Herstmonceux School, were interred in the family vault, at Isfield. LastMonday evening Capt. Scott, of the 18th Hussars, stationed here, gave us a striking spe- cimen of his unbounded patience. He had wagered that he made his horse lie down with" him, on the pitching, in the open street, bu without any limitation as to time; he accord- ingly commenced Ins operations about five o'clockj at the bottom of School- Hill, not in. deed cruelly, with whip and spur discipline, bu kindly, by coaxing the animal, which he unt successfully persevered in, until abouthalf past- eight, when the horse, wanting his supper knuckled to the Captain's wish, nnd enabled hiin to win his wager, to the satisfaction of all present, who were pleased with his persevering humanity. Last Wednesday Edward Miller, was com- mitted to our House of Correction, by E Mil- ward, esq, charged with stealing two turkies, the property of Mr. Neeve, of Crowhnrst. On Thursday Elizabeth Evenden, of Watblefon, was committed to the said House of Correction, for violently assaulting another woman; by sousing I er with scalding water, and otherwise abusing her. BiRTti. On Mondaiy last, the wife of Mr Ilodd, of the White Hart Inn, of a son, being her twelfth child. DIED. On Wednesday last, at Alfiiston, aged 63 years, Mrs. Ade, wife of Mr. John Ade, Jeotnan, of that place. *#* ATHAN ATOS, on Clio's October Verses, shall have a place. As shaft FIDELI on the same subject. BRIGHTON, NOV. 8, 1813. The Meeting of Parliament, as we ariticipa ted, caused many of our best families to es ( range, but their places have been pretty vvel_ supplied by subsequent arrivals; among the la test are Sir Thoinas Graham— Viscountess Ha. warden— Dowager Countess of Essex— Vis. cauntess Perry— Viscountess Lake— Lady Ri_ vers— General Ross— Major- General Maclean & c. & c. The Trustees of The Brighthelmsfon Jubilee Benevolent Accumulating Fund, have applied their disposable Income up to the 25th October last, towards the relief of persons belonging to the Fishery, who have met with losses and acci- dents in the couise of the past year, It is hoped that the public attention will be drawn to this useful Institution, so as to enable it to afford extensive assistance to such deserving Fishermen as may meet with Losses ; and to the Families of those, who lose their Lives in prosecu- ting a business which is of infinite importance to the Country. Among the Noblemen and Gentlemen who have contributed to the fund for the'erection' of a County General Hospital at this place, since the list of subscribers appeared in this Paper, are The Earl of Asliburnham - > 1051. G. Shiffner, esq. Membrr for Lewes, SOl. This town, it appears, has contributed about two thousand, four hundred pounds, towards, the County- Hall, at Lewes. At our Parish Church, od next Sunday morning a Sermon will be preached, by the Rev. Philip Dodd, M. A- rector of Alrington, and chaplain ta his Royal- Highness the Prince Regent, for the benefit of the Refuge for the Destitute, when we hope a large collection will be made in aid of that benovelent Institution, ( see Advertisement, The Society of United Fishermen, have beeu honoured with a donation of thirty pounds by the Prince Regent. On Friday Ann Float, was committed to the House of Correction, at Lewes, by H. Bates, esq. charged with stealing a silver spoon, the property of Capt. John Harris, of the 45tb Regt. at Bletchington Barracks. A few days since, Nathaniel Tredcroft, esq. of Horsham, shot in that neighbourhood, a milk- white pheasant, a biid not very common ; those of a ci cam colour, are not quite so rare. Yesterday morning a very excellent Cbarlfy Sermon was preached at the Chapel Royal, by the Rev. Mr, Carr, for the benefit of otlr Infirmary. The collection no doubt was liberal, but we have not been informed of the amount'o! it. DIED. On the first of November, of an inflam- matory Fever, Mr, Alexander Kyffin, aged S3 years,, who bad been confidentially employed by Sir Chailes Burrell. as siipeiintendant of the boil- ding, of Knepp Castle, from its commencement in 1800, during which period his strict integrity, ta- lents, and good conduct, obtained fop him the esteem of his employer, and the respect and good- will of all his neighbours, who, in common with his relatives and friends', deeply regret his prema- ture death. Poetry FOR THE SUSS EX ADVERTISER. TIMES are ALTERED. \ Vnu'd you Team to skip and dance, You, no more, must go. to France, Fiddling there lias no more charms, Men and boys are train'd ' to arms, And bravely for their country's good, Instead of dancing wade in bloftd, To further, by. their own perdition', A bloody TYRANT'S mad ambition. Of French, alone, from year to year, Full fifty thousand1 disappear; Cut off, all in their early prime, Victims, of death, before their time. Conscription how must pareiiis dread ? To see their sons to slaughter led. Such is the happy state of France, V< here once they used to laugh and dance,- Shoul'd you to Italy repair, You'll . find few Culalanis there. The Gallic yoke, and Tyrant swa^ Have chased sweet harmony away. To this bless'd Isle the tuneful throng Resort, and bring th' enchanfing song; Securely here, from war's alarms. Sweet melody our setises charms. Thanks to the seas that round us foil, While Britain's fleets from po'e to pole, TRIUMPHANT o'er the ocean ride, Humbling UIEhaughty Tyrant's pride, And keep him while they clip his pinions, A pris'ner in his own domiriions. Now while we treat of change of times; And circumstances in tliSse rhymes, Soon may the bloody Tyrant's fall^ A happy chafrge produce to all; And SMILING PEACE, on golden wing, A GENERAL JOY to EUROPE bring. R. W. EPIGRAM, Addressed to the Gentleman, who has written an unworthy Pamphlet, from a wish to subvert the evident doctrine of the Bible, concerning infernal Spirits. With your pen, Sir, vonrself will not let me agree ; That there is no Devil /— ah, cannot be true! Fur, unless there had been such a PARENT as he. How cou'd there have been sueh an OFFSPRING as you ? 0. IMPROMPTU, On seeing Captain SCOTT seated calmly on horseback, in the High Street, Lewes, three hours and a quarter,- on cold, dark evening, to make the animal lie down, and at last effecting his purpose. Immortal SHAKESPEARE^ fine comment On " PATIENCE on a MONUMENT" Sublime tho' ' lis,— had never been, Had he SCOTT's HORSE, and SCOTT but seen; Tiie Bard divine had changed his course, Aud drawn his PATIENCE ON A HORSE! CLIO. * TO CLIO, OiV HIS VERSES ON OCTOBES. Pr'ythee, Man, don't make a fuss. Nor keep thy doleful muse too sober; But get some other Girl to buss, And warm thy heart with Old October. PHILOSTINGO. TO THE PRINTERS OF THE SUSSEX ADVERTISER, SIRS, With considerable pleasure I read the observations of your cm- respondents, A. B. and C. Rand, relative to the Drainage of Pevensey Level, and it seems pro- vable the attention of the occupiers will, at last, be induced tu inquire into the slate of their interest there- in; it has caused them to tread the high road to truth — to discussion.—- For perseverance their minds are well prepared, from suffering in produce and taxes ( pecu- liar to the level), and the moment appears fitted to extenuate the evil. Judgment on the plan hinted at by A. B I dn not sufficiently possess to calculate on its effect; there are, however, some interested, who, I believe,- knmv well tl^ cir operation and power, aud could give useful information on the subject. Mr. Rand's p'aa seems the desirable one, for he says, neither the steam- engines ar, d flood- gates are at all necessary; a much less expensive, equally certain, and Lpon the whole a more eligible mode both of draining the land, and securing the water for the summer, can be pointed out." Now I know not any time more propeV far C. R to state the mere outline or principle of the plan, than the present; if it is as represented, he will have the support of most occupiers, aud I think of one or two who would be able to appreciate its operating and, after allowing some time for consideration, they might then be brought together, and the opinions and views of the whole concentrated into one focus, and if deem- ed practicable by them, would probably be carried into^ execution; for it is but too well known, that public works are seldom the offspring of those most interested and most powerful, but uf those who expect their comfort and uccessartes to flow frutu die result^ Z. REFUGE FOR THE DESTITUTE,' Hackney- Road, Shoreditch, London. On Sunday Morning, ' November lith, 1813, A SERMON Will be Preached in the PARISH CHURCH, BRIGHTON, by the Rev. PHILIP DODO, A. M. Rector of Alding- ton, Snssex, aud Chaplain to His Royal Highness the Prince Regent. After which, a Collection will be made in aid of the Funds of this Institution. Service will begin at Eleven o'clock. Subscriptions and Donations are received by Messrs. Michell and Co. Old Bank, North street ; and by T. Ruddock, Collector, & c. 3n, Brighton place, Brighton; of whvm I'. MV be had* an account of the Institution. REV, ROBERT CROSBY, Sec. WANTED a CHAMBEtl MAID, at one of the the principal. Inns in a Market Town tit Sussex. t- An undeniable character will be required. Apply to the Printers, if by letter, postpaid. Ladies Fashionable Bot> ts and Shoes, Osirich and Fancy Feathers, Sfc. No. 4n, HIGH STREET. I. EWES. MCONNER most respectfully returns thanks • to the Ladies of Lewes and its vicinity,.- for the distinguished patronage and support she has expe- rienced since she opened shop in the above hue, and lakes file opportunity of informing them, that she ban just brought from town a fresfi assortment of goods, equally worthy of notice, as those which have already received their approbation, which she is selling on the most ressanuble terms, and can warrant as good as be- spoke. N. B. Feathers cleaned, dyed, and altered. NOW IN PRESS, And in a few Days will be jmblished, Mysterious babylon kxaminkd, iu the Life and Death of the late WM. HUiN riNGTONj Minister of Providence Chapel. By V. M. LULLA, Author of Spiritual War.— Sieve of Truth— and Coal- heaver in the Balance. To be sold in Loudon; Baxter, Lewes ; aud Cuthbert, Battle. GREY- HOUNDS FOR SALE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VEllRLL and SON, Before the Star Door, in Lewes, on Saturday next^ the 13th instant, at four o'clock, ABRACE anda Halfof good GRIiY- HOUNDS, well known in the neighbourhood of F. a. t'oofirof ; also an exceeding good Finder, usually, in the habit of going out together, and in killing of Uaine.— Perhaps few Dogs ever exceeded. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By EATON and SON, On Saturday the 2~ th November, 1813, at six o'clock in Che evening, at the Sign of the Anchor, Hastings, ALEASEHOLD MESSUAGE, or Tenement, lett in two parts, with a large Garden, & c. like, ise a small building used as a shoe maker's shop, situate iu the parish of Holliitgion, in the county of Snssei, the property of Mr. George Stauden, For further particulars apply to the Auctioneer, Hastings, RICH WHEEL, AND ONLY ONE DAY TO DRAW. Next THURSDAY, 11th November, ^ J.. of. ,£- 20,000 1 ".. » • 3,000 1,000 2 i 500 4 Hi.,, 200 Besides the full proportion of £ tuo, £ 5n, and jf- Ja Prizes. The First drawn Prize above £ 10, will receive £ 20,000, in addition to such Prise. A few Tickets and Shares, warranted undrawn, are selling by SH IFT and Co. the Contractors, nt their London OUices ; and may also be had of their Agents, J. B. Pbillipson, St. James street, Brighton. R. Pbillipson, North street, Chichester. J. Sprange, Post- master, Tunbridge- Wells. The last Opportunity this Year, As no othbr Lattery canjbe dfami until 1814. ONLY ONE DAY TO DRAW, THURSDAY next, November 11th, And the Wheel contains the following Prizes • 2 Of. £ 20,000 1 3,000 2 •' 1,000 & c. & e. & c. And it fall Proportion of 201. Priwt. =£ 20,000 for the Fiist Ticket drawn a Frize ahovd £ 20. TICKETS and SHARES warran ed nndrawn, are selling at Lymlngton, West and Co. Portsea Hard, W. Woodward, Printer. Brighton, ' C. Walker, Marine Library. Hastings, J. Norton, Library; Bat'lc, * George Austen, Bookseller. Chichester, 1). Jaques, Bookseller. Petworth, J. Go drifig, ditto. Horsham, J. Bromley, Silversmith, For RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and CO. Contractor,, London, Who Sold in the LAST LOTTERY, the First drawn Prize, entitled to £ jo, oso, in Twelve Shares. RHeutmtisms, Palsies; and Gouty Affections with their usual concomitants. Spasm, or ftvin » pains, flatulency, indigestion, and general debility, ( original ting in whatever source) are relh- ved and frequently cure?! by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, after every other means had failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills) in those complainK. where necessary, is perhaps the most active, penetrating, and effectual remedy in' the world, g.- ne- rally^ curing Chilblains by one application, and the severest Sprains and Bruises, in less than half the time usually taken by any other Liniment orEinWoeation, and if used immediate- ly after. any accident it prevents the part turning black. White- head's Fauhly Cerate is equally efficacious for broken Chilblains all ill- conditioned sores, sore legs, scorbutic eruptions, blotche* pimples, ring- worms, shingles, break'mgi out, of the face, nose, ears, and eyelids, sore head^; and scorbutic, humours ( if every description. Prepared and old by R. Johnston4, apothecaVv, 15, Creek - street, S0I1Q, London ; the Essence and Pills art> 2s. 9d. fcach. The Cerate at Is. It and They are also so'id by Lee, Adams, Pitt, and Baxter, Lewes; Mr. White Pitt, Donaldson, Phillipsori, and Wslker, Brighton.; Mimdayy worthing ; Mann, Horsham ; Cuthbert, Battle ;. Coleman, Rye ; Pratl and Phillipson, Chichesler; and every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. Iclnes imrfert. Nov. fi, 1813. White Wheat, 4l. 8*. to 0 4 i2 per qr. Red ditto - 4l. os. to o o 0 do. Barley - . 21. 9*. to 2 13 0 do. Oats - - 11, 12s. 6d to 1 15 0 do. Pears, Grey - « 21. 16s. to o O 0 do. S. DUNSTOjJJE, Inspector. Price of Stocks, Oct. G, at One o'clock. Consols • . . • , . 32 Redured . . . . 57^ Long Annuities . . . ) 4| Omnium . . , RAW HIDES. Best Heifersand Steers, per st. Ss Od to 3s Middlings 2s 8d to 9s 10J Ordinary 2s Od to 2s 4d Market Calf.... each 17s od toISs ( id English Horse 14s Od to 10s Or? Shearlings, ,36d, to - 13d— Lamb sk, — d to — d THE LONDON GAZETTE EXTRA- ORDINARY i MONDAY, NOV. 3, 1813. Foreign Office, November 3, i8i3. MR Solly arrived this morning at the office of Viscount Castlereagh from Leipsig, witli duplicates of dispatches from Lieutenant General the Hon C. W. Stewart, K. B. of, which ihe fol- lowinL' are copies— The originals, by his aide de- camp Mr James, aie not \ et teteived. Skeiidiiz, Oct. 17. IS 13. My Lord—' t he glorious ai my of Silesia has ad- did another victory to its list, and the brotfof its i'eteian leaders is decoiated with fiesh laurel. Forty piece of cannon, twelve thousand killed, wounded, and ptisoneis, one ( r- i- le, and many cais- sons have h. en the ft uiIs of the victory of Rade- feld and Lindenthal. To give > our Lordship the clearest idea in my powe. rof this battle, I must revert to the position of the armies of S-. lesia and the North of Germa- ny on the 14th init. When we leteived certain intelligence ' hat the enemy was withdiawing fiom the i iglu barfk of the Elbe to collect in Leipsig, : i! tin. time the Prince Royal was at Cotheu, and General Blucher at Halle. The former occupied With his advanced guards the left bai. k of the Mulda, and the latter Meiseburg and Schenditz. General Blucher moved his head- quarters, on the ! 4th, to Gros Kugel, pushing his advance on the great road to Leipsig, and occupying the vil- lages on each side of it. The enemy was in force in his front. Mill holding Debli'ach and Butter- feld, wfih sotfte trftops along the Mulda. The Ctown Prince of Sweden jssued orders lo march to Halle in t lie night of the I [ ill; hut v hen his ( mops were in march, he t' ok u| i his head- quar ters ar Syljbi'Z, and placed the Swedish army with its right at Wiitin, and the left near Petersberg. General Bulow occupied the centre of hislifie be- tween Petersberg and Oppin, and the coi ps of Winzingerode was on the left at Zorbig. Genual Blucher found the enemy's forces.- Con- si ling of the 4th, 6: h, and 7' I' corps of the French army, ai| d great part of the guard, under Mar- shals Marmont and Nev, and General Bertrand, occupying a line with heir right at Freyroda, and their ielt at Lindenthal. The country is open, and very favourable for cavalry, around these latter ullages; hut the enemy was posted strong in front of a wood of some extent, near Radefeld; and be- hind it the ground is more intersected; generally speaking, however, it is open, and adapted to ail arms. The disposition of attack of the Silesian army was as folio" s : The corps of General Langeron was to attack and carry Freyroda, and then Radefeld, having the corps of General Sachen in reserve. The corps d'arnut of General D'Yorck, was directed to move on the great ehaussee, leading lo Le psig, until it reached the village of Sitzchera, when turning to its left, it was to fotce the enemy at Lindenthal. The Russian guards and advanced guard, weie to press on the main road ' o Leipsig. The corps of General St. Priest arriving from Merseberg, was to follow the corps of Gen. Lan- geron. The formation of the cavalry, and the different reserves, was made on the open ground between the villages. It was nearly mid- day be- fore the Hoops wcieat ih< ir stations. The enemy soon after the first onset gave up the advanced villages, and retind some distance, hut tenaciously held the Woody ground on their riuht, and the vdlages of Gros and Klein Wette- ritz, as also the villages of Mockern and Mokau, on their left. At Mockern a most bloody contest en- sued ; it was taken and retaken by the corps of Yoick five times; the musketry fire was most gal- ling, and ihis was the hottest part of the field ; many of the superior officers were either killed or wounded; at length the victorious Silesians carried all before them, and drove the enemy beyond the i'ariha. In the plain there wire many brilliant charges of cavalry. The Bandenburg regiment of htissats distinguished itself in a particulai manner, and supported by infantry, chaiged a baticjy of eight- pieces, w hich they carried. The enemy made an obsiinate resistance also on their right, in the villages of Great & LiltleWe te- ritz and lie liausen, and in the woody ground around them; and when they found we had foiced their left, they brought an additional number of troops on Count ( angeron, who was chiefly engaged with Marshal Ney's corps, which at rived fiom the neighbourhood of Duben. However the Russians, equally with their brave allies in arms, made the nr> sl gallant efforts, and they were fully success- ful— night only put an end lo the action. The Russian cavalry acted in a very brilliant manner. General Kolp's ravalrv took a battery of thirteen fur.% and the Cossacks of General Emanuel, five. The enemy dtew off towards Siegeii'z and 1' fosen, and passed the Partha river. General Sacheu's corns, who supported General Langeron, veiy much distinguished itself in the ptesence of Bo- naparte. wh<>, it seems, according to the informa- tion of the piisoners, at lived from the other pait of his army at five o'clock in the afternoon. The corps of General D'Yotck, which so con spicuously distinguished itself, had many of its most gallant leaders killed or wounded; among the latter are Colonels I leinmitz, Kutzler, Bouch, Hil- ler, Lowenthal, Laurentz; Majors Schon and Bis- marck. The momentary loss of these officers is serious, as they nearly all commanded brigades, from the reduced stale of General Officeis in ihe Pnissian aimv, and 1 have sincere regiet in adding that his Serene Highness the Prince of Mecklen- berg Strelilz, who was distinguishing himself in a particular manner, having two hoises shot under him, and whose gallant corps took five bundled prisoners and an eagle, received a severe, but I trust, not a dangerous wound. Among Ihe Rus- sians there are Gen,"' 3' Chinchin, and several Offi- cers of distinction killed and wounded ; and j average General Blucher's whole loss between six and teven thousand men hors de combat. I can add little to the catalogue of the merits of this biave acmy in endeavouring fetblv, but I hope faithfully, to detail its proceedings. Your Lord- ship will, I am persuaded, justly appreciate the enthusiasm and heroism by which its operations have been guided. It has fought twenty- one com- bats since hostilities recommenced. Your Lord- ship is so well aware of the distinguished merit and very eminent services of Geneial Gneisenau that it is unnecessary for me on this fresh occasion to allude to them. I attached General Lowe to General Blticher in the field ; and b< ing absent in the early part of the day wirh the Prince Ro\ al, it is due to this very desei vmg officer to inform your Lordship I have derived every assistance from his reports. My Aid- de- camp, Captain During, an officer of merit, has unfortunately, I fear, fallen into the enemy's hands. I shall now put your Lordship in possession, as far as i am able, of the militaiy movement of the grand aimy up to the lGlh, and the disposition for tne attack which was sent ( o ( lie Prince Royal of Sweden and Gen. Blucher, by Prince Schwart zenberg, and which was to he made this dav. The corps of Gen. Giulav, Prince Maurice Lichten- stein, Thieleman, and Platoff, were collected in the neighboui hood of Markrasted, and were lo move forward on Leipsig; keeping up the communica- tion OB one side with General Blucher's army, and on the other these corps were to detach to their right, to facilitate tire attack of the corps of Ge neral Mereveldt, and ihe divisions Bianchi Weis- senworl', on Zwackan and Connewilz, at which latter place the bridge across the Pleisse was to be carried. General Nostlllz's cavalry weie lo form on their r is; lit. In case of let teat, these coi ps were to retire towards Zeilz. The teseives of the Russian and Prussian guards, were to tnove on Rotha, where they were to pass the Pleisse, and form in columns on its right bank. I he teseives of the Prince, of Hesse Homberg, Generals Mereveldt and Wittgenstein, were also to take post at this station. General Barclay de Tolly to command all the columns on ihe right bank of the Pleise, Generals Witt genstein, Kleist, and Klenau, weie to advance from their respective positions on Leipsig, the Russian guards forming their reserve. General Colloredo advanced from Borne, as reserve to Ge- neral Kleinau. The retreat of these corps was to he on Chemnitz. Generals Wittgenstein, Kleist, and Kleinan's, on Altenberg and Penig. The army of General Bennigsen from Coldlitz was to push oh Grimma and Wurtzen. The corps of Count Bubna had been lelieved before Leipsig by Genera) Tolstoy. A very heavy fir ing continued all the day of the 16th from the Grand Army. A report arrived late at night to General Blucher, that Bonaparte had attacked in person the whole line of the Al- lies, and forming his cavalry in the centre, suc- ceeded in making an opening in the combined ar- my before all his cavalry could come up ; he was, however, not able to pi off t by it, as it appears he retired in the evening, and ihe Allies occupied their position as before the attack. Of Ihe details of the above, 1 am as yet wholly ignorant. On the I7ih all were ready to renew tfife attack on this side. The Prince Royal, who had his head quarters at Landsberg, and his army behind ir, marched at two o'clock in the morning, and ar- lived at Brittenfeld, with General Winzingerode's and General Union's corps towards, mid day on General Bulow's left. General Winzingerode's cavalry and artillery had moved forward it) the night near the heights of Faucha. No cannonade being heard on this side of the grand army ( though General Blucher's corps was under arms), and as it w as also understood General Bennigsen could not arrive until this day at Grim- ma, and part of the Prince Royal's army being still in the rear, it was deemed expedient to wait till the following day to renew the general attack. The enemy shewed himself in great foicein a good position, on the left of the Partha, on a ridge of some extent, which runs parallel" to the river There was some cannonading in the morning, and the enemy made demonstrations, aud the hussars of Mecklenberg charged his advanced parties into the suburbs of Leipsig, and took three cannoli, and some prisoners of the Unions of the guards. The stale of our affairs is such, that the most sanguine expecia'ions may be justly entertained, under the protection of Divine Providence, which has hither to so conspicuously favoured us in the glorious cause in which we. are engeged, I am, & c. ( Signed) CHARLES STEWART. Lieut.- General. Leipsig, October iq, 1813. MV Lonr>.-- Fnrnpe at length approaches licr de- liverance, and England may triumphantly look forward to reap, in conjunction with her Allies, that glory her unexampled and steady cftort9 in the common cause so justly entitle her to receive, I wish it had fallen to the lot of an abler pen to de- tail to your l. ordship the splendid events of these two lust days, but in endeavour ing to relate the main facts, to send tlicm of}' without a moment's delay, 1 shall be » t do my duty, postponing more detailed accounts until a fresh opportunity* The victory of General Blucher, upon the 161I1, has been followed on the 18th, by that of the whole of the combined forces over the army of Buonaparte, in the n< ijrliboiu hood of Leipsig. The collective loss of above one hundred pieces of cannon, sixty thousand men, an immense number of prisoners, the desertion of the whole of the Saxon army, also the Bavarian and WurtenSergh troops, consisting of artillery, cavalry, and infantry, many Generals, among whom are lieguier, Vallery, Brune, Bertrand, and Lauriston, are some of the first fruits of this g|()- r ous day. The capture, by assault, of the town of Lei p. sig this morning; the magazines, artillery, stores of the place, with the King of Suxony, all his court, the gar- rison, and rearguard of the French army, all ihe ene- my's wounded ( the number of which exceeds thirty thousand) the narrow escape of Buonaparte, who lied from Leipsig at nine o'clock, the allies entering at ele- ven ; the complete deroute of the French army, who are endeavouring to escape in all direi lions, and who are still surrounded, are the next objects of exultation. The further result your Lordship can best arrive at, from an account of our military position. It will be my endeavour to give you a succinct and clear account as I am able— first, of the general and combined operations determined upon by the grand army; and, secondly* to describe what immediately came under my own observations, namely, the move- ments of the Prince Royal and General Blucher My dispatches up to the 17th have detailed the po- sition of the: all it < 1 armies up to that date. It being announced by Prince Schwartzenberg that it was the intention of their Majesties, the Allied Sovereign*, to renew the attack on the J8th, & the armies of the North and Silisia being directed to to open ate, the following general disposition was made: J must here observe, that the attack on the 16th by the grand army, oecurrcd in the neighbourhood of Liebert VVolkowitz. The country being particularly adapted for cavalry, a very sanguinary and hard coin bat ensued w ith this arm, and an artillery, exceeding in number siz hundred pieces, between the opposed armies. Two solitary buildings, which the enemy bad occupiid with several battalions of infantry, and which j formed nearly the centre of the enemy's position, were"! attacked by the Russian infantry, and after several re- pulses, carried w ith amazing carnage. The whole of the enemy's cavalry, under Murat, were then brought forward; they nnade a very desperate pu- h at the centre of the allied position, which for a short period they succeeded in forcing. To oppose this powerful cavalry, six regiments of Austrian cuirassieurs charged in columns. Nothing could'surpass either the skill or the desperate bravery of this movement; they overthrew all before them — destroying, I am told, whole regiments, aud returned to their ground with many prisouers, having left seven hundred dragoons within the enemy's line. Many officers were killed and wounded, General Latour Maubourg, who commanded the enemy's caval ry, under Murat, lost his leg. Both armies remained nearly ou the ground on which the contest commenced. While the grand army was to commence their attack on the morning of the 18th, from their different points of assembly, on the principal villages situated on the great roads leading to Leipsig, the armies of the North and Silesia were jointly to attack from the line of the Sazle, and upon the enemy's position along the Partha river. General Blnchcr gave to the Prince Royal of Sweden ilurty thousand men. infantry, cavalry, and artillery of his army, and with this l'oruiiuable rein- forcement, the Northern sriny was to attack from the heights of Faucha, while General Blucher was to re- tain his position before Leipsig, and use his best efforts to gain possession of the place. In the event of the enemy's forces being carried against either of the armies, they were reciprocally to support each other, and concert farther movements ; that part of the enemy's force which for some time had been opposed to the Prince Royal of Sweden and Gene- ral Blucher, had taken up a very good position upon the left bank of the Partha, having its right at the strong point of Faucha, aud its left towards Leipsig. To force the enemy's right, and obtain possession of ihe heights of Faucha, was the first operation of the Prince Royal's army. The corps of Russians, under General Wit) zing erode, aud the Prussians under Gen. Bulow, were destined for this purpose, and the Swedish army were directed to force the passage of the river at Ploscu and Mock an. The passage was effected without much opposition. General Winzii/. gerodc took about three thousand pri- soners at Faucha, and some guns. General Blucher pwt his aimy in motion as soon as he found the grand army engaged very hotly in the neighbourhood of the villages of Stollintz and Probes- tlieyda, and the infantry of the Prince Royal's army had" not sufficient time to make their flank movement before the enemy's infantry had abandoned the line of the river, and retired over the plain in liue « n< J column, towards Leipzig, oceupying Somerfelt, Pannsdortf', and Schonfeldt, in strength, protecting their relreat. A very heavy cannonade, and some brilliant per- formances of' Gen. WinzingerodeV cavalry, marked chiefly heic the events of the day, ex< ej » t towards the close, when Gen. Langeron, who had efossed the river, attacked jhe, village of Schonfeldt, met with consider- able resistance, and at first was not able to force his way. He however took it, but was driven back, when the most positive orders were sent him by Gen. Blucher, to re- occupy it at the point of the bayonet; which he accomplished before- dark. Some Prussian battalions of General Bulow's corps were warmly engaged also at Pannsdorff, and the enemy were retiring iroiu it when the Prince Royal directed the rocket brigade under Capt. Bogue, to form on the left of a Prussian battery, aud open upon the columns retiring. Congreve's for mid a hie weapon ^ ad scarce accomplished the point of paralysing a solid square of infantry, which alter one lire delivered themselves up ( as if panic struck), when that gallant and deserving officer, Capt. Bogue, alike an ornament to his profession, and a loss to his friends and country, received a shot in the head, which de- prived the army of his services. Lieutenant Strange- ways, who succeeded in the command of ihe brigade, received the Prince Royal's thanks ior the. services they rendered. During the action, twenty two guns of Saxon artil- lery joined us from the enemy, and two Westphalian regiments of hussars and two battalions of Saxons; the former were opportunely made use of in the instant j against the enemy, as our artillery and ammunition wire not all forward ; and the Prince Royal addressed the latter by an offer, that he would head them imme- diately against the ertemy, which they to a man ac- cepted. The Cornmtinicatnm being no* « v established between the grand attacks and that of these two armies, the Grand Duke Coustantine, Generals platoff, Milarado vitch, and other officers of distinction, joined the Prince Royal, communicating the events carrying on in that direction. It seems the most desperate resistance was made by the enemy at Probcthcde, Stelleritz, and Couuevitz, hut the different columns bearing on these points, as detailed in my former dispatch, finally carried every thing before them. General Bennigsen taking the vil- lages upon the right hank of the Rentschove, having been joined by General Bubna from Dresden, General Tolstoy having come op aud relieved the former in the blockade of that city, and GeneralGtulay manoeuvring with twenty- five thousand Austrians upon the left bank of the Lister, General Thieleman and Prince Maurice Lichtenstein's corps moved upon the same liver, aud the result of ilie day was, that the enemy lost above forty thousand men in killed, Wounded, and prisoners, sixty. five pieces of artillery, aud seventeen battalions of German infantry, with II their staff and Generals, which came over en masse during the action. The armies remained upon the ground on which they had so bravely conquered, this night. The Prince Koyal had his bivouac at Paunsdorff; Gen. Blucher's remained at Witteritz and the Emperor's and the King'* at Roda. About the close of the day, it was understood the enemy were retiring by Weissenfela and Naumburg; General Blucher received an order from the King of Prussia, to detach iu that direction. The movement of the Prince Royal's army completely excluded the retreat 011 Wittenberg, that upon Erfurt has long since bee n lost to them ; the line of the Saale alone remains, and as their flanks and rear will be operated upon during their march, it is difficult to say with what por- tion of their army they may get to the Rhine. This morning the town of Leipsig was attacked and carried, after a short resistance, by the armies of Ge- neral Blucher, the Prince Royal, and General Bennig- sen and, the grand army. Marshals Marmont and Mac donald commanded 111 the town; these, with Marshals Augereau and Victor, narrowly escaped, with a small escort. Their Majesties 1 lie Emperor of Russia and the King of l'riissin, and Ilie Croim Prince of Sweden, eiicli heading their respective troops, entered Ilie town at d. Herein points, and met in the Great square. The acclamations and rejoicings of the people are not to be described. The multiplicity of brilliant achievements, the im- possibility of doing justice to the firmness that has been displayed, the boldness of the conception of ihe Com- mander- iu Chief, Field- Marshal the Prince Scwarizen- hcrg. and of the oilier experienced leaders; together with the shortness of the time allowed me for making up this dispatch, will plead, 1 hope, a sufficient excuse for my not sending a more accurate or perfect detail, which I hope however to do thereafter. I send this dispatch by my Aid- de Camp, Mr. James, who lias been distinguished for his services, since he has been with this army ; he 1ms also been wiili me in all the late events, aud will be able lo give your Lord- ship all turlber particulars. 1 have the honour to be, &. c. ( Signed) CHARLES StEWArT, Lieutenant General. S. On the field of battle this day an Olfii er arrived from General Tettenborn, bringing " the information of the surrender of Bremen, to the corps under his orders, and Ihe keys of the town, which were presented by tile Prince Royal to the Emperor of Russia. C. S. EXTRACTS FROM THE FRENCH PAPERS PARIS, OCT. 25. The municipal Council of Avignon says, in its Address to the Empress and Queen, as follows:— " Who is he among Frenchmen who would not be profoundly moved, and disposed to make every sacrifice, when your Majesty calls upon them in the name of the Emperor— of the country— and of honour? The great name of the Emperor pro- duces all the respect due to the Sovereign, and all the Iranspoits of admiration, to w' icli he has acquired immortal rights.— The country !— It was Napoleon who restored it to us, by putting an end to all the storms of the revolution, and repelling foreigners, who threatened our territory. National honour itself owes a new eclat to that powerful genius, who levealing to Fiance the secret of hei force, has laised her to a degree of glory, which he knows bow to maintain. " Madam, the inhabitants of the town of Avig- non, in common with all Frenchmen, daie assure your Majesty, that they w ill shew themselves wor- thy of the confidence you have placed in ihem - ihey swear to the august companion of Napoleon the firea<---( o tlic mother of tlie King of Rome--* that no effo/ t will appal their zeal and their fide- lity, when the object is to defend the throne your viitues ornament, and towards which we every day raise our homages, our wishes, and our hopes." OCTOBER 27- The municipal Councils of the towns of Gour- nay, Caudebec, Seules, Bieda,& c. & c have been laving at the foot of ihe throne ihe expiession of their patriotism and devotion. " No,'' said the municipal Council of Gournay, " No, ihat nation which Napoleon has elevated to so high a degiee of splendour and glory shall not be conqueied, which has already made so many sacrifices for its independence ; which carried its arms among its enemies but to insure the civilization of Europe, and which associates its destinies wiih that of an hero whose posterity will, at a lu'. ute day, confirm ils happiness. " A traitor whom France had nourished in her bosom, now forgetting her favouis, marches in Ilie ranks of her enemies. The audacious man, de- coiated with a title which he alone owes to the eclat of the victu ies of our arms, clothed with a power which he ought to employ for supporting the true interests of Sweden, connected wjth the French cause, advances in the giiilly hope of be- ing able io tear the bosom of his country. A per- fidious compact, contiarv to th? tights of all na- tions, and by which England has disposed lo Ihe nation wh- m he deceives, a colony which ought to be a pledge foi peace, lias already paid bis in- fammikdesertion. jjut the day wiil come when all traitors shall l; e punished. The thunder which struck Mofeau is not yet spent ; and God, the protector of the Empire, has fixed the inofnent when, the fall of that dishonoured warrior shall gives new example lo the world. " For us, we will not cease to give our Sove reigns pioofs of Ihe fidelily and devolion which ihev have a good light to expect ; and we aie teady to sacrifice all, rather than suffer that our enemies, or the traitor who serves them, should ever pollute with their piesence, the terri- toritory of the Grand Empire." Agricultural MONTHLY AGRICULTURAL REPORT FOR OCtOBER.-- Tire wheat seed time has been vei v favourable from ihe seasonable rains, both on fhe tilth land and clover leys. On the bills in the northern districts, and also some in the central counties of Gloucester and Oxford, where eailv sa ving is rccesssry, the young wheals have plant- ed well. The clover seed crops have suffeied ma- terially in most ports, except on warm soils, from which rh^ v weie gathered in the dry season. The potatoes have afforded, generally, a large produce. The turnip crops have recovered from ihe stunt which they not during the drought, and now pro mise to be abundant The continuing fall in all kinds of grain has occasioned consideiable alarm through the Ir. nded interest; although the ledtice. d prices are evidently caused by ihe immediate ge neral necessity of turning a certain quantity of com into money, and the facility with which the thieshing mills have effected ibis object. This has naluiallv given the mercantile speculator a tem porary advantage over the agriculturalist, of which the public, unfortunately, have not their full share. The hay- markets are considerably lower. Lean stock, both in sheep and cattle, is also lower, from the shortness of food ; but good beef and mutton somewhat exceed their last month's p ices. Good cart horses ate as dear as ever. No altera- tion in the wool markets The Society for the encouragement of A ts, Manufactures, and Commerce, having published in the last volume of their transactions, some im- portant communications on the culture of a spe- cies of wheat called BLE TREMOIS, or summer wheat; it may be proper to remark, that it is a distinct variety from any oilier, and its principal merits consist in being wholly exempt from rust or mildew: not subject to be attacked by the wire worm or grub ; and very productive in those soils which are not calculated for common wheat. The grain is heavy, grinds well, and makes excelleni flour, it is consequently much approved of by the millers. Another advantage atiends the cultiva- tion of this species of wheat— two crops may be had from ihe same ground in one year ; viz. a green crop and a Coin crop, and it is fully ascer- tained that it does not impoverish the soil like common wheat. W'eare happy to annonnce a further fall in the price of bread. The Lord Mayor, after inspect- ing the returns on Wednesday morning, otdeied ihe price to bereduccd three farthings the quar- tet n loaf ACCIDENTS. A melancholy accident occurred on Saturday se'nnight, at Aberystwith. A man, who was in a deranged state, and who went ( o that town for the purpose of soliciting alms, put an end to his exis- tence by throwing himself into the sea. Several persons were spectators of the awful scene, but had it not in their power to prevent the accomplish- ment of his design. A fire broke out at the wine- cellars of Mr. Bo- vais, in Hay's Mews, Berkeley- square, on Satur- day evening, which occasioned much aiatm for a short time. Several engines arrived, but it was happily extinguished without their assistance; lit tie damage was done- - some straw, and two empty hampers, were the only things destroyed. The cause of the fire is ascribed to a rat, who, in ihe drawing a lighted candle from its place, commu- nicated the flame to the straw ! A severe battle, of two hours and a half dura tion, was fought near Colebrook, on Saturday, be- tween two men, of ihe names of Collen and Hurst, who had quarrelled whilst labouring at hus- bandry. The former was killed by a fall, which terminated the conflict. On Saturday se'nnight, an inquest was taken at Bradley, in the forest of Dean, in Gloucestershire, before William Joyner, esq. Coroner, on view of the body of Richard Saunders, a child of nine years of age, who was supposed to have died in consequence of eating some beriies called the deadly nightshade. Al er a very p2ttent investi- gation ( the body being first opened) the Jury re- turned a verdict- — Died through the inclemency of the weather, and want of sufficient clothing, and uot fiom poison. Dr. LAMErT returns his sincere thanks for the encouragement ) ie Iras received in his meili- cttl profession, during his attendance at Lewes, having several persons under his care, who are doing extremely well, and as his time to remain at Lewes, will not exceod two months, tooae persons who may wish to apply to the Doctor, me requested to make an early application, as he is in hopes of performing several cures before i he leaves for London. | Dr. Lamert may. be consulted every Wednes- J day, n tlie morning, till three in the ; alt. t Mr. Brown's, Printer, opposite , t! Cliff, Lewes, and at his house, \\ Canterbury, every day. Markets. CORN - EXCHANGE, Nov. J. The wind having been unfavourable for arrival*, ( lie weekly supply was '- aher short, hut this morning we had a good ( Essex) supply of Wheat; this ar- ticle was quite dull, aod fiom 2s. to 3s. per quatfer cheaper than last Monday— Barley was hi good supply from Kent, but though higher prices weie asked in the early part of the morning ( than Fri- day) the sales afterwards made were at a reduction of about 2s. per quarter.— Malt is about Is. per quarter lower.— Hog Pease aie scarce, and full as dear; but Boilers aie veiy dull, and cheaper.—• Nev* Tick Beans are about Is. pc- r quarter lower, having several Essex samples, but there is no alteration Hi the value of Old Beans.— The supply of Oats since this day se'nnight has been extremely scanty, and hut a very small proportion ij of fine quality; hence real good heavy samples are about Is. per quailer dearer ; ordinary sorts much as before. Wheat 70s. Ream 60s. CSs. Fine ditto 83s gris. f ins ditto G2s. OSs- Rye 40s. 4Cs. Oats 24s. 2S>- Barley SSs. 43s Poland ditto 20. 30 » . Malt 8US- 85s. j Potatoe ditto Sis. SSs. WhitePease ) „& s Rape Seed 441. 48'- ( boilers) > ' '' ine Flour 75s. 80s. Grey Pease 56s. GOs. 1 Seconds 6JS 70'. PRICE OF SEEDS. R. Clover( n.) 60s. Od. to 100s. Od. per cwt. Eng ditto 90s. Od. to 112s. Od. ditto White ditto 9 s. od. to 130s. Od. ditto Trefoil - 10s. od. to 42s. Od. ditto Rye Grass Sos. Od to 4Ss. od. per qujiief Turnip Ids Od. to 12s. . I. pel bushel Red it Green Us. Od. to 16s. od. ditto W. Must. S. 10$. od. to 14s. Od. per budiel Brown ditto 16s Od. to 22s. od. diito Carraway Seeds - - 5<> s. 60s- ditto Coriander Seeds - 20s7 25s. ditio Cinque Foin - — s, to — s. per quarter Canary - - 110s. 120s. ditto. Oil Cake, at the Mill, o£' 210s. per thousand, PRICE OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be sold at I lid. the quartern loaf, wheat : it, CALCULATION S. d. Sack of Flour - - 84 oj Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1 £> S 11 Eighty Quartern Loaves at 14| d » 98 4 In favor of the Baker - 2| SMITHFIELD - MARKET, No^. 1. To sink the offal, per stone of Kill, s. d. s. d. | Head of Cattle, this d. i". Beef 4 8 to 6- 0 Beasts - - S t53 Mutton 5 4 to 6 6 I Sheep & Lambs 152J » Lamb 5 0 to 6 4 1 Calves - - ISO Veal 5 6 to 6 6 Pigs - - SuO Pork 7 O to 8 0 I NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS, s. d. s. d. s. d. s. d. Beef 4 C It) J O I Veal 0 0 to 6 4 Mutton 4 4 to 5 8 | Pork 7 0 to 8 U Lamb 5 0 to G 8 PRICE OF LEATHER. d. d. Butts, 50lb. a 561b. . 24 a 27 Ditto, 561b a 661b. 27 a 28 Merchants' Backs - 23 a 24 Dressing Hides • 2| J a 8- IJ Fine Coach Hides - 22 a 2Si Crop Hides for Cutting 22J a 25 Ordinary - - — a —• Tanned Horse - 2IJ a 24 Calfskins, SOlb. to 40lb. 32 a SS , 5 lb. to70lb. 40 a 45 , 7t) lb. to 80lb. 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. £ s.. d. X s. d. Average. Hay S 12 0 to 5 5 0— 4 7 6 Straw - 1 16 0 to 2 5 0— 2 0 6 WHITECHAPEL. Hay 4 4 0 to 5 5 0— 4 14 C> Straw I 16 0 to 2 4 0— 2 0 (> Clover 6 6 0 to 7 7 0— G 10 O SMIThFIElD Clover .6 6 0 to 7 0 0- 6 16 o 2d Crop 0 0 0 to 0 0 0 — 0 O O Old Hay 4 15 O to 5 10 0— 5 0 0 Inferior 3 10 O to 4 0 0— 3 ! 5 O Straw 1 18 0 to 2 0 0— 1 IJ 0 PRICE OF TALLOW. 3. d I 5t. James's Market 5 9 | Town Tallow p7 0 Clare Market 5 Yellow Russia 03 O Whitechapel ditto 5 6 White ditto 91 o • Soap ditto 90 O 16 111 Melting Stuff 82 o Average price 5 8 Ditto rough 59 o Graves 28 O Yellow Soap, 102' — Mottled, 114s.— Curd, 11Ss- Candles, per do/.. 14s. 6d— Moulds, lGs. Od, 6d. per th zen allowed for ready money. PRICE OF HOPS. NEW BAGS. NEW POCKETS. £ s. £ « . £ s. £ s. Kent 7 0 to 9 9 Kent 8 8 to 12 6 Sussex 6 n to 8 8 Sussex 7 7 to 10 5 Essex 8 0 to 10 0 Farnhaml4 0 to 17 0 YH! 1! S jo 0 to O 0 Vearl- J K ! 0 0 to 0 0 Z^ 8;} 0 0 to 0 O Duty 130,001 I. UXBRIDGE. Corn- Inspector's Return.— Thursday Oct. 28. Wheat per. Load. 19I. Os. to 25l. 10s. Bailey pet Quait. 43s Od. to 48s. Od. Oats 29s. Od. to 39s. Od' Bean3 - - - - 5ls. od. to 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 ADVERTISEMENTS will also be received, and carefully forwarded to the Printers, 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, HASTING; MR. COLEMAN RYE; AND BY THE NEWSMAN.
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