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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

13/12/1813

Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXV    Issue Number: 3503
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: 13/12/1813
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Address: 
Volume Number: LXV    Issue Number: 3503
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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die mm& ti- WLttMv i|^ i# ttgff| Or. Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. PrtnteU anO publtsljeO bp anD for ( KatUfam anti Strtynr iLee. Vol. LXV. N ® 3300. J MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1&, 1813. [ Prick SIX- PI-: en This Paper. which has been regularly published every Monday Morning, for upwards of SIXTY YEARS, is delivered with the utmost Dispatch and Regularity, in every Town and Village of SUSSEX, in Pans of 1 ' L ' * HAMPSHIRE and is forwarded by the POST, to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to every considerable Town in the United Kingdom. The SUSSEX WEEKLY ADVERTISER is regularly filed by Messrs. NEWTON, and Co. ( late Tayler & Newton) 5, WARWICK- SQUARE, near ST. PAUL'S; and Mr. WHITE, FLEET STREET, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & C. will he received KENT, SURREY, an & c. will be received MONEY. WANTED, by the 21th of December next, oil security of Freehold Property, in the coun- ty of- Sussex, the sums of £. 1oo, £ i<- » , and t'Bno ; ihe interest will be paid half yearly, without deducting the property- tax. Eurther particular* may be known by applying to Mr. Joseph Watts, Solicitor, Bedford Row, Worthing, Sussex ; or to Messrs. King and Lukin, 21, Bedford Row, London. Worthing, 14th N » » , 131.1. ~ A MARRIED CLERGYMAN who has three JCX Pupils under his cure, wishes to increase his number to SIX. He is resident in one of the m « « t commodious parsonage houses in the count v. about 85 miles from Brighton, Eastbourne and Hastings, and about seven from Tollbridge Wells. The mint satisfactory references will b* « eu a' to the hterary and domestic advantage >" he enjoyed by the pupils; and the linos mid other particulars ma be known by application to Mr. Hall. Surgeon, Brigh ion; and to Mr. Baldock, at the Library, Tunbridge Wells. - Brighton and Cuckfield Road. THE Creditors on the ' Tolls of this Road, may receive two years interest on their respective Se- curities, due Michaelmas last ; those in the Brighton district, on application to Mr. Smithers, at Preston, one - of the Trea- urers ; and thus. m the Cuckfield Distric?. •< in applying at my Office, in Cuckfield. SAMUEL WALLER, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Road. Cuckfield, Nov. 13, ISI3. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Whereas JAMES PEACOCK, of Pulbo- rough, in the County of Sussex, Shopkeeper^ Draper, & e, hath by deed of assignment, bearing date the IJtllof November, 1813. comeyed his whole effects over to Messrs. Elliott and Shutter, of Arundel, and to Mr. Challen, of Petworth, Sussex, for the benefit of bis Creditors : All persons having any demand on the said James Peacock, are to send their accounts, on or before the St t day of December next, or be excluded the benefit of tile said trust- deed ; and all persons who stand in rlebted to the said James Peacock, are desired to pay the same to Mr. B. Challen, of Petworth ; or Messrs. Elliott and Shutter. immediately. Petworth, Nov. 12, 1813. WE, the undersigned, CALEB K1CKMAN and JAMES FLORANCE, Commissioners ap pointed in and by a certain Act of Parliament, lately made and passed, for inclosing* lands in the manor and parish of EARTHAM. in the county of Sussex, DO hereby, in pursuance of the power and authority in us vested, order, direct, and appoint that all rights of common, and oilier rights, by the said Art intended to be extinguished, belonging to, or claime^ hy, any person or persons whomsoever, bodies politic Or corpo- rate, io, over, or upon that part of a certain wood, cal-. led North Wood, which is situated within the said Ma- nor and parish of Eartham, aforesaid, shall 011, and from the twenty third day of November instant, cease, determine, and be for ever extinguished, Given under our bauds, this twelfth day of November, in the year of our Lord, 1813. CALEB RICKMAN. JAMES FLORANCE. THE REGENT, NEW POST COACH, From Hastings, Battle, Bexhill, Silverhill, Ro- bertsbridge, Lamberhurst, and Tunbridge TO LONDON, WILL set out 011 Monday, Wednesday, and Friday mornings, at seven, from ' Mr. Bell's, Cotter Tavern, HASTINGS; and at their Coach Office, next door to the George Inn, BATTLE, at eight to the BELLE SAU- VAGE, LUDGATE- HILL-; and return from the Belle Sau- va^ e, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday mornings, at Seven, through the Borough. INSIDE FARES, 15s. OUTSIDE 10s. By WILLIAM HORNE 8c CO. Belle Sauvage, Ludgate Hill, London. TO- GAMEKEEPERS, and OTHERS-. A NY person having a brace of good SPANIELS to dispose ' * of, may hear of a Purchaser by a letter, directed ( post paid) to Mr. PARSONS, Post- Offce, Edenbridge, Kew. No person need apply unless they are, in every respect, e.^ nplete and a trial granted. Dogs will 1m preferred. CART STOLEN. STOLEN, early no Thursday meriting, the 4th in- stant. from the premises of Mrs. Ede, of the Folly Farm, in Keymer, a Light Cart, the body and shafts painted blue and the wheels red. Whoever will cau- e the offender or offenders to be apprehended, shall, on his or their conviction, receive a Reward of ONE GUINEA, to be paid by the said Mrs. Ede, over and above the Reward offered by the Prosecuting Society, held at the Ship Inn, Cuckfield. LONDON, LEWES. AND BRIGHTON COACHES. MESSRS. SIMCOCK AND POYNTER, beg leave to acquaint their Friends and the Public generally* that for the greater convenience of the Inhabitants of Lewes and its vicinity, they have removed their COACHES from the GOLDEN CROSS, CHARING CROSS, to The BELLESAUVAGE INN, LUDGATE HILL, through Croydon, Godston, East- grinstead and Uekfield. Passengers and parcels hooked at the Ship, Charing Cross, ( where the Coach will call going in and coming out) and at the Hull 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 be conducted worthy the patronage they have received. EARTHAM INCLOSURE. ( he undersigned Commissioners, named and appointed ' * in arid by an Act of Parliament lately made and passed, intituled, " ah Act for iriclosirig" Tands in the manor and parish of EARTHAM, in the county of Sussex," DO hereby give notice, that we have set out and appointed the following public Roads and Highways in, over; upon, and through the lands and grounds, by the said act directed to be ^. vided, allotted, and enclosed; namely:—* PUBLIC CARRIAGE WAYS. One public Carriage Way of the \ v;< lth of thirty feet, leading out of Eartham Street, in a South- Westerly direction, over Eartham Common, towards the City of Chichester, as tar as a nate called Town'Gate, dividing the parishes of Eartham and Boxgrove. One other public Carriage Way, of the like width, branch- ing out of the last mentioned Way, near the comme. icP. meii t thereof, and leading over Earth Common; in a Westerly di- rection, to the extent of the said Common,, and then in a Northerly direction to the end of an ancient Lane; called the Thicket. One other public Carriage Way, called the Norton Road, of the like width, branching out of the firs! described road, in a southerly direction, as far as a gate, called Norton Gate, dividing the parishes of Eartham and Aldingbourne. One other public Carriage Way, of the like width, leading out of Eartham Street, in an Easterly direction into the com- mon Field, called Pick's Field, thence taking a Southerly di- rection through the said Field into and over- the common, called Brouch Ham, and Little Heath, as far as the commencement of two certain L. aries there, in the parish of Aldingbourne. One other public Carriage Way, of the, like width; branch- ing out of the last mentioned road; near a Chalk Pit on Crouch Ham, and extending in an Easterly direction, into the ancient Lane there, in the parish of Slindon. One other public Carriage Way of the like width, leading out of Eartham Lane End, in a North- Westerly direction, through a wood, called North Wood, to a gate, called the Lodge Gate. One other public Carriage W:< y, of the like M'idth, com- mencing at the North- West Corner of North Wood, and ex- tending in a North- Easterly direction, in its present line, until it enters the parish of Slindon. And we, the said Commissioners, further give NOTICE, that we have prepared a map in which such intended Roads and Highways are accuratelv laid clown and deseribed, and have caused the same signed by us, to be deposited at the Office of Messrs. HOLMES, Solicitors, at Arundel, our Clerks, for the. inspection of all persons concerned: And we further give NOTICE, that we shall hold a Meeting at the George Inn, in Eartham, aforesaid, on Tuesday, the twenty- first day of De- cember next, to receive the objection or objections of any per- son or persons; who may conceive them elves aggrieved, by the setting out of such Roads and Highways < or by the om'is- sion to set out any other public Carriage Road or High- way through or over the lands or grounds by the said Act di- rected to be divided, allotted, and inclosed. Dated this 12th day of November, 1813. CALEB RICKMAN, JAS. FLORANCE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. KELSEY, At the George Inn, Eartham, on Tuesday, the 4tli January, 1814, at 1< 2 o'clock, precisely, By order of the Commissioners acting under an Act of Parli- ament, lately passed for inclosing lands in the Manor and parish of EARTHAM, in the County of Sussex, '[ HE following Allotments of FREEHOLD LANDS, - l*- situ ate on Eartham Common, viz. A. R. pf LOT I - - -. 7 3 6 LOT 2 - - - 9 3 24 LOT 3 8 3 15 LOT 4 - - 9 0 0 LOT 5 - 4 1 35 Particulars of the above lots may be had, and a plan seen, by application to Mr. Kelsey, South Street, Chichester; or, at the office of Messrs. Holmes, Solicitors, Arundel. BOROUGH OF LEWES. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ANEAT, substantial FREEHOLD HOUSE, situate in Little East Street, containing one parlour, kitchen, and wash- house, three good chambers, convenient cellars, together with an excellent pump of good ' Water, and a walled- in garden, now in the occupation of Mr. Cruse. For further particulars, enquire of the propietor, Mr. J. King, Abinger- Place. HASTINGS. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, With immediate Possession, \ LL that Freehold Messuage or Tenement, Buildings, Gar- ^ den, Hereditaments and Premises, eligibly, situated at the top of Hi^ h Street, Hastings;, and late in the " tenure or occu- pation of Mr. Richard Diplock, Librarian. The above premises are welt adapted for a Shop and Trade, or for a private Residence. For further particulars apply at the Office of Mr. John Tompsett, Solicitor, Hastings. Hastings, 5th Nov. 18l3. - • .- . , TO H4TTERS. TO BE DISPOSED OF, ALL that old- established Shop, in full trade, Hat Manufac- ** tory and Premises, veil situated for trade, in the West- Street of the town of Horsham ( late Mr. John Hobbs's, de- ceased) with the Stock in Trade, consisting of a general assort- ment of modern HATS, < Scc. with a quantity of materials and fixtures, complete for the business ; the whole io be taken at a- fair appraisement! and immediate possession inay be . had. For particulars apply to Mrs. Hobbs, West- street, Horsham, or to Mr. John Turner, 22, Bread Street, Brighton. N. B. Any persons having any demand 011 the ejects of the late Mr. John. Hobbs, are desired. to send their accounts to Mrs. Hobbs, \ VestAstreet, Horsham; all persons standing in- debted to the same are requested to settle the same by the 25th I December, 1813. AMBERLEY INCLOSURE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HEMINGWAY, At the Fighting Cocks, in the parish of Amberlev, before the Commissioners appointed for inclosing the same, on Wednes- day, the twenty- second day of December, One Thousand Eight Hundred and Thirteen, A> Siiigiila'lv eligible, and highly improvable ALLOTMENT of FREEHOLD COMMON L<\ ND containing 25 acres, or thereabouts, free from all tithes, except corn, grain, and h: iv, most advantageously situate in that in- estimable and well- known part if the parish of, Amhcrley, called the Wild Brook. Particulars may be had at the Old Houghton Bridge, in the parish of Amberley, and at the Place of Sale, where. , a Plan of the same may be seen. Sale to commence at Two o'clock. KENT. HAWKHURST RECTORY. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, IN LOTS, THE GREAT and SMALL TITHES, of the Parish of Hawkhurst, extending over nearly 4288 acres of land, of which about 371 A are at present in hop grounds; 563, wheat; 580, in summer corn; about 1040, in tares, fallow, seeds, potatoes, and garden ground, to- gether with about 43 acres of glebe I md, the whole in a very high state of cultivation, for a beneficial Lease of 21 years, under the Dean and Chapter of Christ Church, Oxford, from Lady- Day, 1813. The present Rental of the Tithes and Glebe, is about ,£ 1500 per annum. Hawkhurst is situated about five miles from Cranbrook, and about 12 from Rye, lying on each side of the turnpike road, leading from Tunbridge to & ye. For further particulars apply personally, or by letter, to Mr. KOBERT MORELL, Solicitor, Oxford. DEVONSHIRE. TO BE LETT, for a Term of Twenty eight yean, AN Estate consisting of upwards of lOCio acres of PASTURE LAND, lately enclosed, bounded by a turnpike- road, and in the neighbourhood of good mar kets. The estate is very improveable, and is well adapted fur the turnip husbandry. An Agriculturist of capital and experience, would find this ait excellent op- portunity of establishing himself for life, on a property that would yield ample returns for bis exertions. Further particulars may be. known, by applying to THOMAS Bit tee, est]. Solicitor, No. 25, Surrey- street, Strand, London. SUSSEX. FREEHOLD ESTATE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AMESSUAGE or TENEMENT, with the Oasthouse, two barns, and all necessary outbuild- ings thereunto belonging, and sundry closes of arable, meadow, pasture, and hop ground, containing, toge tber, by estimation, one hundred acres, little more or less, situate, lying, and being at Dollington, near Brightling, in the county of Sussex, about four miles and a half from Robertsbridge, and now in the occupa. tion of Mr. Stephen Carley, who has notice to quit at Midhaelmas next. This Estate abounds with Game, being surrounded by Lord Ashburnham's preserves. May be viewed by application to the tenant, and to treat for the purchase thereof, ap^ iv to Mr. John Tom- kin, Boughto Monchelsea, near Maidstone, Kent. Blue Coach Office, Corner 0/ North Street, BRIGHTON. THE ORIGINAL PORTSMOUTH, CHI- CHESTER, ARUNDEL, and WORTHING COACHES set out 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 at the same hour. Fares— Inside . , , . . £ l I n Outside .... n 14 ( I - formed by the Public's obedient Servants, Pei THOS. CROSSWELLER, ALLEN, BALCHIN, AND Co respectfully informed, that on tile The Public are . ^ oach at Portsmouth, there are arrival of the above t mediately to Bath and Bristol, Coaches which set out im. where they arrive in i4 hours. ~ UNDERWOODS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION', BY TESTER AND BATES. At the Crown, at Horsted Keynes, on Monday. 29th Nov. 1113, between the hours of four and o'clock in the evening, i » two Lots, ALL that Piece of Underwood, called the Long Wood, on Wood's Land Farm, in the parish of Lindfield, comprising about Ten acre., situated about a nii'e from Lindfleld Bridge Wharf. Also. All that piece of Underwood, called part of the West Wood, situated within halt a mile of Fresh- field Wl.* rf, ill Hunted Keyi. es, comprising about six Mr. Thomas Walder, at Wood's Land Farm, will shew the Long Wood; Stephen Langridge, of Horsed Keynes. will shew the West Wood ; of whom further particulars may be known; or of Messrs. Tester and .' Bates, of Cuckfield. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WELLER, ( By order of the Assignees of Mr. Thomas Churcher) Oil Thursday, the 3d of December, between the hours of six and seven in the evening, at the White Horse Inn, South street, Chichester, ALL those spacious and desirable Freehold Pre- mises, situate in St. James, Chichester, late the property of Mr. Thomas Churcher ; comprising a sub- stantial, new built House, Brewery, a capital Malt- house, Stables, walled Garden, an admirable situation for the conducting a considerable business. Immediate possession may be bad. Further particulars may be known by applying to Messrs. Johnson, Price; and Freeland, and Mr. WEL- LER, Chichester, CHICHESTER, TO BE SOLD BY~ AUCTIOS, By MR. WELLER, On Wednesday, the 8ih of December, between the hours of live and six in the afternoon, at the Fleece Inn, Chichester, AFREEHOLD ESTATE, comprising three hand- some modern Edifices, uniformly built, with Gar- dens ; to one of them is attached a four- stalled stable, and carriage- house, yard, & c. pleasantly situated in Hornet Square, Chichester, late in the occupation of Mr. Benjamin Ridge ; the other just quitted by Mrs. Fletcher and Miss Pilkigtons. Possession of which latter premises may be bad immediately ; and of the former at Christmas. Further particulars may he known by applying to Messrs. Holmes, Solicitors, Arundel; or of Mr. WEI,- LER, Chichester. TO THE PUBLIC. THE REV. WM. BARCLAY'S celebrated Patent Antibilious Pills, and his Specific, for the cure and speedy relief of the Gout and Spasms.— Gen- tlemen in the Army and Navy, Merchants, and others going abroad, are strenuously recommended to take a supply of those invaluable Medicines, as, from experi- ence, they have invariably pro-. ed a preventive of the Yellow and other contagious Fevers, a cure for the Liver Complaint, the Loss of Appetite, and such disor- ders as are incidental to a change of climate and tropi- cal heats. The Pills having been used with success in cases of the Bile or Gout, are recommended by the following dis- tinguished personages: His Grace the late Archbishop of Canterbury* Lord Viscount Anson. The Right Hon. Viscount Dillon. The Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells. Sir John Honywood, Bart. Sir Stephen Lushington, Bart, James Amyatt, Esq. M. P. Cecil Forrester, Esq M. P. Nicholson Calvert, Esq. M. B. Edmund Boehm, Esq. New- street, Spring- gardens. Also the Rev, Wm. " Barclay's Oily Embrocation for the Gout, Glandular Swellings Sprains, and Bruises. The Pills and specific will be found peculiarly bene ficial before and during the time of Bathing.^ Prepared exclusively, Under the direction of W Daughters and Executrixes. And sold by them at his ( the Rev. Wm. Barclay's) Elaboratory, St. Clement's Church- yard, Strand, London ; and by their appoint ments at Mr. Phillipson's Chemist and Druggist, Brigh- ton ; and Mr. Lee, Medicine Vendor, Lewes. None are genuine which are not sealed with the initi- als L. and A. B. surrounded with the words," Prepared by bis Executrixes, 11 and the labels or wrappers signed L, and A. Barclay PULBOROUGH, SUSSEX. To Ironmongers, Blacksmiths, <$- Warfingers. Old established Ironmonger's and Blacksmith's shops, wharf, and coal pens* with possession at Christmas next. TO BE SOLO BY AUCTION, By Mr. ROW, At the Swan Inn, at Pulborough, on Wednesday, the 8th day of December, tara, precisely at four o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to such conditions as » hall be then produced) \ Very valuable and improveable FREEHOLD - iV ESTATE, consisting nfa commodious dwelling- house, ironmonger's and blacksmith's shops, bar- iron warehouse, walled garden and orchard, a large and convenient wharf, with two coal pens, and a Piece of rich Meadow l^ tnd adjoining, containing, with the wharf, two acres ( little more or less) most advantageous- ly and pleasantly situate 011 the bank of the navigable river Arun, in the populous and increasing ullage of Pulborough, and late in the occupation of Mr. Thomas Child, deceased, who carried on a very extensive busi- ness in the above branches, oil the premises, for many years. The meadow land commands a fine view of the South Downs, and the interjacent country, is utim \- j eligible for building upon. The Wey and Arnn Junction Canal ( which is in a great state of forwardness) will, on its completion, open a direct communication by water with Guildford and London, and greatly increase the value of the estate. Possession of the whole, except the dwelling bouse, may be bad at Christinas, and of the dwelling- house, at Lady- day next. The slock in trade,, and blacksmith's tools and im plements to be taken by the purchaser, at a fair valua- tion. The premises may be viewed on application to Mr. Thomas Rice, or Air. William Child, at Polborough ; of whom, or of Messrs. Ellis and Hale, Solicitors, at Petworth, further particulars may be bad. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL those FREEHOLD PREMISES, com- prising one and a half acre of land, be the same more or less, a brick- built Dwelling House, tile healed, a lotli^ e, which at a trifling expence might be converted into a stable for four horses, to which is attached a hog- pound, Sec. See. The whole of the buildings are new, having been erected with- in the last two years. The house comprises a good cellar, kitch- en, parlour, brewhouse, three bed chambers, with convenient closets ; an attic the whole length of the house. The above premises are situate adjoining the turnpike road, leading from Lewes to Tonbridge Wells, from which place it is distant about 10 miles, and from Lewes 13. For further par- ticulars enquire of Mr. Samuel Drawbridge, the proprietor, on the premises. TAN- YARD and FARM, at HAWKHURST, in' KENT. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ATRULY desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of a substantial built Farm House, in two dwellings, 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, 35A. 1R. 20P. be the same more or less, si- tuate in the said parish of Hawkhurst, 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. Benjamin Winch, or Mr, Peter Pope, at Hawkhurst aforesaid ; Mr, John Ellis, Boarder's Farm, Burwash, - Sussex; or at the office of Mr. ^ Vardroper, Solicitor, Hawkhurst. • ~ TO MALTSTERS, & c. _ TO BE SOLD, OR LETT ON LEASE, FOR a Term of Fourteen Years. Premises, which are used in, and are well adapted for, the above line of business, together with an excellent Duelling House and gar- den, pleasantly situated, at Eden- bridge, in Kent. The pre- mises are all nearly new, and of course, in complete repair, and are particularly desirable to any person, wishing to engage in the above business,\ vhere situation is an object.^ For particulars apply to Mr. R. Parsons, Eden- Bridge, Kent, if by letter, post paid. COLD, COUGH, ASTHMA, CONSUMPTION, & r. & c. MADDEN'S VEGETABLE ESSENCE. THE following well- attested case of a most se- vere, and perhaps, unexampled complication of Human Maladies effectually cured by Madden's Vege table Essence, must convince the most incredulous of its superior and sovereign powers. From Mr. John Souden, Rye, Sussex. Honoured Sir— After the great benefit which t have received from 5our excellent Medicine, the Vegetable Essence, and your unbounded generosity in bestowing it gratuitously, I should, indeed, be wanting in grati- tude if I did not return you my most sincere and hearty thanks. This is the only acknowledgment it is in m\ power to make; but I earnestly wish that, for the ^ ood of my afflicted fellow- creatures, my case should lie made public. About twenty- two years ego, I £ « t very wot, and, consequently, caught a very severe cold, which settled on my lungs. 1 have had the assistance of many Gen- tlemen of the faculty, and have tried various oilier means ; but all 10 no purpose. The Asthma, as they called it, grew so inveterate, that, frequently, for three or four, and, sometimes, six or able to speak ; from the shortness last, about three years ago, 1 was taken so ill that 1 could not lie down in my tied either night or day ; and many, very many times, did I think to the morning that I could not live till the evening, and in the evening, that I could not live til the morning. - Besides tins, i was so afflicted with the scurvy, that I was continually breaking out in sores and boils as big as eggs, one heal- ing tip, and another breaking out, successively my cough was extremely violent ; and my feet and leg, swelled to such a degree that those who saw them feared they would burst. I11 this dreadful state I was confined two years and ten months. Hut now, blessed be the Lord for bis goodness and mercy to me, through the assistance of your valuable Medicine, all my complaints are removed, to the astonishment of all who knew me ; many of whom call me A Walking Miracle." I will only add that I shall always retain the most grateful sense t. l your kindness, that I am, Honoured Sir, Your most obliged and most bumble servant Rye, June6, 1813. JOHN SOUDEN. I believe the above statement to be perfectly correct, and can safely vouch for its authenticity. J. MYERS, Vicar of Rye. N. B. Souden is 68 years, in good health and spirits, and gets his bread by labour at this time; as the good Vicar, who recommended him to our notice, would readily testify to any inquirer. A pamphlet, containing a more particular account of the virtues of Madden's Vegetable Essence, the tes- timonies and recommendations of nearly One Hundred Gentlemen of learning, rank, and respectability, who have felt its wonderful and pleasing effects on themselves or have been eye- witnesses thereof on others, and state- ments of cures truly astonishing and almost incredible, may be had GRATIS at Mr. Madden'a, 14, Gloucester street, Queen square, Bloomsbury ; Mr, Coleman's library, Rye ; Mr. Donaldson's, Brighton ; Mr- Burgess's, Ramsgate; Pallinter's, Margate; Mr- Lee's, Stationer, Lewes, Sussex ; Messrs. Long and Co. Deal. Where may be had also the Medicine at 7s. per bottle, with proper directions fur taking it. Underwoods in Mayfield. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL. and SON, I11 five lots ; at the Star Inn, in Mayfield. between the hours of twelve and one, 011 Wednesday, the 1st of December next, ABOUT one hundred acres of UNDERWOOD* standing in the several woods ( ailed the Bedlam wood, Park wood, Newbridge wood, and Combe wood, belonging to the Right Hon. Viscount Hampden, & c. Mr. John Noakes, of Great Brinden, in Mayfield, will shew the woods. N. B. The usual deposit will be required. MR. LEE, Printer, Lewes, has recently 1 q* reived a large supply of Dr. GILBERTS VE- GETABLE ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS. The various attestations with regard to the efficacy of this Medicine which have come to our observation, prove it to be one of the most valuable which has ever been offered to the public; and among,! the other diseases wherein it has succeeded beyond all Expectation, may he enumerated those of Scrofula or King's Evil, Cancers, Ulcerated Legs, and Running Wounds in any part of the body. Leprosy, Scurvy, ' external and internal, Rheum 1 ism, and Rheumatic Gout; also Paialytic Affections of the most deplorable description are frequently cured by the use of a few bottles, and in so short a spate of time, as would almost appear incredible. To Mr. GILBERT SIR, Brighton, Oct. 22, I813. THE inclosed statement of Serjeant ISAAC NIBLET, in favour of your Drop., | think to be the most extraordinary case I ever saw in f„> onr of any medicine. From 1811 10 ISI - 2, he bought the Drops of me, and 1 was particularly affected with his deplo- rable . appearance— 1 am Sir, Your humble Servant, JAMES WHITE, Stationer, & c. Cavalry Barrack", at Brighton, SIR, Oct. 21, 1813. I should be wanting in gratitude to you, and gailty of injustice to the public, was I to be silent with re- gard to the good elects which 1 received from your VEGETABLE. ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS. I was from November 1805, to May ttf.- i, a space of six. years, most severely afflicted with the Rheumatism, during which time the pains were so excruciating, that I never knew the happiness of an hour's sound sleep in a night for space of two years. 1 had the advice of several medical gentlemen, besides the surgeons of our regi- ment, and made- use of several advertised medieines, but found little reflet' front any thing which 1 look In- ternally or used externally. 1 was admicted a patient into the General Hospital at Bath, in November lent), and remained there until the- jgth of April, io" 7, when I was discharged as having gained relief. But tins was only of short duration; for as soon as I returned to nry regiment. I M 11 » seized Willi a eimtHlerithlu aggravation of the same disease, and 111 January iamj, my head became so affected, that at times, I was nearly 10 „ stale of riei& ugeinefit. In this dreadful state I remained until February lam, when I chanced to send to . Mrs. Gregory's shop for some medicine, and she providen- tially sent me one of your bills, in recommendation of your Drops. 1 immediately began taking them ac- cording to the directions, and by the time I bad taken eight bottles 1 found myself recovering very rapidly and by the time I bad eight more, I was so far reco! vered, as to be able to take the situation of Barrack- Serjeant at the Cavalry. 1 continued in a tolerable state of health, and without taking your Drops, from May to November, I811, when I experienced a severe relapse in my bead, when I again began taking your medicine, and by the lime 1 had taken four or free bottles, 1 was again quite recovered, and remained free from pain until March, 1812, when the disorder re- turned 011 me again; my head, lace, and eyes were now swollen to n most shocking degree, and in a short lime I became so reduced 111 flesh, that I appeared little more than a skeleton; my whole system was also deprived of strength, and I actually appeared to lie on the very verge of the grave. Io this hopeless state I again began to take your Drops which liy persevering ill for three months, produced an excellent cure, having felt 110 return for the last fifteen months ; the truth o" f which you are welcome to publish in any way you please, and I shall 111 all times be ready to answer any inquiries relative thereto. ' ISSAC NIBI. ET, Late Serjeant in the Royal South Gloucester Militra, now Barrack Serjeant at the- Ca- I valiy Barracks, Brighton. .. The Vegetable Antiscorbutic Drops are sold in bot- tles, at Twenty two shillings each, and a smaller size, at Four Shilling and Sixpence— U wholesaie vendors, Mr. Boiler, No. 4, cheaside, and Messrs. Newbery W Son, 43, St. Paul's, London; Messrs. Bridie and Co. Salisbury; and Messrs Williams and Dyer. Wholesale Druggists, Exeter; and also retail by one respectable Shopkeeper, 111 most towns in the Western Counties, WATERING PLACES, BALL ROOM, PROME- NADE. ATKINSON'S ORIGINAL CURLING FLUID, Under the immediate Patronage of the Royal Family. JAMES ATKINSON, Perfumer, No, 43, Ger- rard street, S0I10, Loudon, most respectfully begs leave to inform Visitors and Inhabitants of the different Watering Places in Sussex, & c. that be has appointed Venders for his'CURLING FLUID, in most of the principal towns, where they may be supplied tile same as at his Warehouse. This curious chemical article, which is as innocent as new milk, is a most elegantsubstitute for oils, poma- tums, See. in dressing the hair, making it curl, and keeping the curl in perfect form, during exercise, or 111 a moist atmosphere , hence to Ladies who have expe- rienced the unpleasantness of the hair falling out of curl, in the Ball or Promenade, its unlity* must be ob- vious. It imparts a reviving and delicious perfume, gives to the hair the most beautiful gloss, and fascinating ap- pearance imaginable, and is so nutritive, that it is re- gularly prescribed by medical men, for the growth of the hair, when all other means have proved ineffectual, Sold in bottles, at 3?. 6d. 6s. and one guinea, by the proprietor, as above ; and by appointment by W. Lee, Lewes; White. Brighton ; Powell, 3;, North- street, Brighton ; W, atl, I. ittlehampton ; Duke, Eastbourn ; Simmonds, P01 smooth ; and most perfumers in the kingdom. Also Atkinsons Vegetable Dye, For changing red or grey hair to an auburn or black, by so simple a process, that u lady or gentleman may dye their own hair with the utmost ease. N. B. This dye is well known to men of science, and allowed to be the best, if not the only article, which wMi effectually answer the purpose, price 5s, 109, Od. and o » c guinea. THURSDAY AND FRIDAY SPOSTS. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS, THURSDAY, NOV. 18. IORD Holland presented a petition from cer- . J tain debtors confined in the King's Bench prison, animoved that it do lie on the table. Ordered Adjourned. FRIDAY, NOV. ] C). • • . . The Marquis of Ely took the oaths and his seat. The several orders of the day wete disposed of, and the House adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONS. THURSDAY, NOV. IS- Mr. Bathurst moved for leave to brine; in a Bill to suspend, for a time to be limited, the Act of tht 43d of Geo 3d, tespecliirg the residence or non- tesidence of clergymen oil their cures. This was agreed to nem. con. Lord Castlereagh moved the older of the day for the House resolving intoa committee upon the foreign tieaties. The question having been put, and agteed to. Mr. Lushington took the chair. The noble Lord then rose, and after a long speech moved " That a sum not exceeding S. ooo. oool. ster- ling lie granted to his Majesty, on account, to ena- ble him to make good his engagements with fo- reign powers. 1' His second motion . wxiuld he, " That leave be given to bring in a Bill to au thorite the issue .-( if hills of credit to the amount of 94 steiling, for 1 he use of . the allied poweis" The above resolutions were put and unanimous- ly eariitd. Adjourned. FRIDAY, NOV. 19". The Militia Volunteering Bill was read a third time. Mr. Whitbread, previous to the passing of the hill, moved, as an amendment, the following winds : " For the purpose of brining the war to a speedy and . happy termination, and of obtaining the bles- sings of peace upon teimsof reciprocity, security, and honour to all llie belligerent powers." The question was then put, and the amendment was negatived without a division. The bill was then passed, and ordered to the I / ' ids. The Indemnity Bill tfa's read athitd lime, and passed'. LONDON. ' In the House - of Commons, Thursday nigjjt. Lord Castlereagh brought forward ihe question of Subsidies, to be granted to. the Allied powers, to enable them to continue their exertions in the piesent arduous contest. His Lordship represented the Coalesced Powers, as animated bv one wish— that of residing peace and independence to Eu- rope, on principles, consistent vvfth their safety, and w ith the honour of France A* the same time he took* rare to explain, that the terms proposed to that Power, by Austria, previous to theienewal of hostilities, were not terms for a general pacifi- cation, but only conditions on which Austria, individually- consented to offer her armed medita- tion, a. id which, never binding on any other of the Allied powers, had censett Ir. be Austria herself; the moment iliey were rejected. The total amount of subsidies, exclusive of those to Sweden, which are to form a sepeiate article, he staled, for the present, at 10,400, QOOf. ; but it was possible the sum might he increased.— Of tbif 4,4( i0.00( il. were employed for the assistance o our Allies in the prosecution of the war in the pe- ninsula, in the following proportions:— 2,0( 10,0001. to Spain, 9,000,0001. to Portgual, and 400,00ol. to Sicily. The remaining six millions were attributed to the vigorous prosecution of the war in the North. Out of that sum, Russia and Prussia re- ceived five millions, and Austria one; the pro- bable augtiiernaiion in ihe subsidies would lie for that power, when the tieaties should be regularly exchanged. Of these sums, ihe greatest part had all early been paid out of the diiect votes, the vote of credit, and the extiaordir. ar- ies of the arjnv ; and his Lordship moved only for a vote of thiee millions on account, to enable government to continue the same assistance to the Allied Powers, till the- months of January or March next, when further communication would be made to the House. Mr. Whitbread supported Lord C's pro- positions, in the conviction, and upon the cleai understanding, that all ihe eft'otls of the Allies and of Ministers tended to procure a safe and honourable peace, consistent, at the same time with the honour of Fiance. On those terms he Wf- s willing that England should contribute to- wards the common cause, all the men and all the money she could possibly spare. I'he Moscow has arrived in 39 davs from the Havannah, and brings the following intelligence " On I5th September ihe Americans were marching against the Spanish settlement of Pen- sacola, where bete was no force competent to give any effectual resistance. The alledged ground of ihis hos'ilitv of- the Republicans i « , tViat ihe Spaniards liatj Mipplied the Creek Indians with aims ' and amniiihrtiiin, anri that these savages had nmidcied a grfe. if number of the Americans. In' pi oof of thai'. connection it was asserted that two Americah'm'ailc, which had been cnpltitcd, had been forvvaided bv the Governer of Pensa- cola. About 100.0 American adventurers, with- out any sanction from their government, had cros- sed Louisiana and bad entered the territory of Mexico, where, having joined the revolutionary jiaity, they had ob ained some important suc- cesses. It is also said that a detachment of about - i'> o of the American*, supported no doubt bv the insurgents, bad defeated 1500 of the Royal troops. In older to subdue the spirit of ihe insurrection thus supported, a very powerful ex- pedition was fiiting out from Ihe Havannah, for which were collecting all the lecruits that could lie p., c ired throughout, the island of Cuba. A Spanish man of war had arrived at the Havan- nah previous to ihe sailing of the Moscow. She brought 5,000,000 of dollars; 2,000,000 for Ihe Colonial Government, 3,000,000 for Europe. Bv some mismanagement she got a- ground on enter ing the harbour, and was detained to undergo i; pairs." The attention of the public is directed in no common degree to the preparations for the new expedition to the Continent. Several ships of war. nianv of the line, are oidered to assemble in the l) ow » s directly. Vaiimis Officers arc spoken of for commands, bv land and sea On Tuesday las-; as James Wilson, Es- q. the celebrated Surgeon and Antomist, of Windmill- street, was passing along Compton- street in his carriage, the axletree broke, and the horses went off at full speed with the fore- wheels. The coach- man and footman were much hurt, and Mr. Wil- son was taken out of his carnage in a slate of insensibility, but by being hied, wiih other medi- cal assistance, he was so much recovered as to be able to deliver liis lecture yesterday. From Madame De Stael's new Work " . L'ALLEMAGNE." VIENNA.--- In this pi ndent country, amuse- ments assume the garb of duties, and their uni- formity has the advantage of never becoming tile- some. In dissipation, as in business, they are equally exact, anil connive to kill time as metho- dically as they employ it If bv chance you enter a room whete the citizens' assemblies are held on holidays, you will see men and women walking a minuet for amusement, with looks of the most piofound gravity; the crowd often separates the paitnets, who notwithstanding continue the dance as if it were a point of conscience, each pursuin the intricacies of the movement ; now turning to the right, now the left, now approaching, now re- ceding, and completing the. figure with scrupulous precion. But it is at the Prater where the ease and pros- peiity of the inhabitants of Vienna are chiefl y con- spicuous. This town has the reputation of con- suming more provisions than any other place con. taining an equal population ; the superiority, ' tis true, is of a natui e somewhat gioss; but it is uni- versally conceded. At the Prater we ' see entiie families of citizens and artisans', vfho betake them- selves at five o'clock in the afternoon, to eat a country refreshment as substantial as the dinner of other conntiies; and the money which they 1 ' bus affnrd to spend is at once a proof of their own' industry, and ( he mildness of the government". At night a vast concouise of men are seen returning, holding bv the hands their wives arid their Chil- djen ; and amidst so. large an assembly, no noting, no quarrelling, scat, c^.' even an individual'voice is he? id, so truvquii is their enjoyment; Lei an equal number of Parisians be collected in a similar spot; the very atmosphere would sparkle with their bon- mb'ts, wiibthi ir disputes. A Frenchman can taste no pleasure vhere his vanity cannot in some- shape gratified The nobility appear on the Prater wiih magni- ficent equipages in very good taste ; their whole . amusement consists in recognizing in some of the avenues those from whom they have just parted in a drawing- room; hut the succession of moving oljects diverts the attention, and the generality of mankind are fond of such a mode of dissipating reflection. The nobles of Vienna, the most illus- trious and opulent in Europe, are far from pre- suming on their rank or riches ; they can quietly suffer a miserable FIACRE to obstruct the progress of their splendid carriages. The Emperor and his brothers take their places without distinction in the line, and wish to he considered in their amuse- ments as mere private individuals ; they claim the ptivileges only when they perform the functions of their exalted stations The appearance of this multitude is diversfied and enlivened by the cos- tumes of the East, of Hungary, and Poland, which strike the sense and rouse the imagination : and bands of harmonious music stationed at certain distances give to the whole assembly ihe mild cha- tacter of a civic fete, where every one pursues his own amusement without concerning himself with his neighbour. We meet with no beggars, either at the rende- vous of the Plater, or in the streets of Vienna --- The charitable institutions are conducted with great order and liberality. Both individual and public benevolence is directed with judgment to its proper objects : and the mass of the people, possessing 111 genera! a larger share r> l industry and commercial intelligence than in other parts of Germany, conducts itself with propriety, and is satisfied wiih iis political station. In the Austrian states few capital crimes are committed : every thins, in short. i « impressed with the stamp of a government paternal, prudent, and religious. COMMON COUNCIL. Thi « day, pursuant to notice, an Address to the Prince Regent was moved by Mr Brown, and se- conded by Mr. Davis, couched in terms compli- mentary to Ministers and to the army for vigour in council and valour irt war, by which, in con- junction with the gallantry of ftttr Allies, the late important successes had been produced. It breath- ed a spirit of congratulation to the people of this country, whose prosperity had been so largely promoted by such events. Thanks were moved to the late Lord Mayor, and passed almost unanimously. It was confided to Sir Wm. Curtis to propose in Parliament a clause, reset ving the rights of the City of London in the new Militia Bill. MURDER. On Friday morning last, the body of Thomas Downing, son to Mr. Downing, who is gardener to Lord Whitworth, was discovered murdered in the corner of a field near Merrion View, adjacent to Mr. Simpson's nursery. The news having reached Duke- street Police Office, Mr Magrath, one of the Magistrates, accompanied by Alderman Bloxham, proceeded to the place, when a Coroner's July were collected, and an investigation took place as to the circumstances attending ihe minder ; where, afier examining several witnesses, such matteis transpired, as induced the Magistrates to commit Patrick Dunn, foreman to Mr. Simpson, and two others in his employment, to Newgate for further examination. The Jury adjourned to Duke- street Office, and 011 Saturday morning le sumed the enquiry, when alter a long chain of de- positions taken before the Coroner, it appeared that on Thursday evening a wedding had taken place in the neighbourhood of Men ion- square, at which ihe deceased Patrick Dunn, the Prisoner, and several others were present ; that thry dfank pretty freely until about one o'clock, when Dunn invited the deceased to go home with him lo Mr. Simpson's nursery, where he had a lodge. The deceased consented, and was put in an out- side car with one Ennis, a boy, who was likewise in the employment of Mr. Simpson, and who had brought it to convey Dunn home; at this time the deceased and Ennis wieemtich intoxicated, and Dunn had the appeaiauce of liquor, but suffici- ently sober tr » undffltake ( hiving the car; they accordingly departed, and about two o'clock Dunn rapped up Mr. Simpson's stable boy, desiring him to put up the horse, and to take off his boois after wl ich, instead of proceeding to his own bed, he lav down in the stable boy's bed, asking at the same time where is Downing f meaning the rfe- c? ased, and saving he had lost his hat ; ihe stable boy then removed Ennis from the car, wbeie he lay insensibly drunk, and placed him in bed with Dunt), and after putting up the horse went as far as tlie entrance gale, but did not see the deceased nor did not find Dunn's hat ; he then went to bed and in the morning a servant of Capt. Foss's dis- covered the body, with marks of violence round his neck, and his neck handkerchief neai Iv torn off, as if he had died by strangulation ; beside him was his bat, and ? a few feet distant a second hat, which Dunn denied to he his, but which was cleat ly proved to he his by the hatier, who sold it him. Under all these circumstances, the Jury returned a verdict of Mmdei against Dunn, who stands fully committed tor tiiai. On Monday evening, whilst two children, sons of Mr. Archby, in Curzon- street, were playing in the kitchen, one of them took up. a fowling piece which incautiously. had been left loaded, and pre- sented it; the piece went off, and lodged a small share of its contents in the shoulder of the sei vant " maid. Piovidenually her life is not in danger. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. ALL Persons who have any claim or demand on, or who stand'indebted to, the Estate of the late Mr. JOHN LOCK, of the parish of Hooe, are requested to send in. such demands; and to pay stieli respective debts 10 Mr. William Lock, at Wind- mill hill, iu the parish of Wartling, within fourteen days from the date hereof, or they will he excluded the benefit of the dividend arising from the estate nod effects, and will be sued for such debts without further notice M. HARRIS. Windmill Hill, Nov. 18, 1813. NOTICE is hereby given, that the partner- ship lately subsisting between Messrs. James Lansdell and Joshua Smith, of Battle, 111 the County of Sussex, builders and carpenters, was DISSOLVED I by mutual consent, 011 the eighteenth day of Novem- ber instant. And that the business, in future, will be carried 011 by the said James Landsdell, 011 bis own | seperate account, who is also to pay and receive all debts due and owing from the said partnership con- cern. Dated ibis nineteenth day of November, one thousand eight hundred and thirteen. Witness JAMES LANSDELL. JOHN DUNFORD. JOSHUA SMITH. James Lansdell takes this opportunity of returning his sincere and unfeigned thanks, to his friends and the public in general, for the very liberal and hand- some support he has had the honor to receive since he entered into the above business, and pledges himself tliiK'lie will spare no pains or expence to merit a con- tinuance. — HASTINGS. ~ Diplock's Creditors. TV OTICE is heteby Given, That Mr. Richard i- Diplock, of Hastings, Librarian, bath executed an assignment <- r all his Estate and litfccts to Trustees, for the general b$ neftt of auell of lii* Creditors as sb; t] J think proper to sigft the Trust Deed, which Contains 110 release to him in lire event of the property beiiig insufficient, to pay the full amount of their several debts. The Deed is now lying for signature at the Office of Messrs. LUCAS SHADWELL, and Co. Solicitors, Hast- ings, to whom, or to one of the Trustees, Mr. Henry Eaton, Builder ; Mr. William Chapman, Painter ; and Mr. John Longley, Builder, Hastings, all persons hav- ing any claim oii the said Richard Diplock, are requested forthwith to deliver the particulars thereof, and ( if they cannot personally attend to sign the Trust Deed) sig- i) ify their intention of availing themselves of the benefit of such assignment. And all persons indebted to the said Richard Diplock, are required forthwith to pay the amount to one of the said Trustees. Hastings, 15th Nov. 1813. HASTINGS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By EATON and SON, On Monday the « gth day of November instant, at the Anchor Inn, Hastings, at seven oiclock in the evening, fTHVO FREEHOLD MESSUAGES, with a A desirable piece of Garden Ground, and other Premises, very eligibly situated in the centre of the High Street, in the parish of St. Clement, in the town and port of Hastings, now in the occupation of Mr. William Markwick, ( the proprietor) and ot' his tenants, William Wood and others. For further particulars apply at the Office of Messrs. Lucas Shadwell and Co. 3 ' or to the Auctioneers, Hastings. 15th November, 1813, - HASTINGS, near the MARINE PARADE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, r|" MIE LEASE of a moiety of a Building, lately A. fitted up with great taste and neatness, and u* ed as a Circulating Library, most eligibly situated close to the Marine Parade, at that favorite- watering place, Hastings. Nineteen years of llie Lease will be unexpired at Christmas next. Tile Purchaser nill be required lo talfe ihe books, with the present stock of Tunbridge M are, trinkets, and other articles usually exhibited in a library, at a valuation of disinterested persons. ALSO TO BE DISPOSED OF, either together with, or separately from the above, a goud printing press, with types, eases, and stands com- pleat, cutting press, plough and knives. For particulars and treaty apply to Messrs. Eaton and Sou, Auctioneers; Mr. William Chapman, Painter and Glazier; or Mr. John Longley, Builder, Hastings November, 1313. / HASTINGS. ' TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By EATON and SON, On ( lie Premises, Bv the Direction of the Trustees, on Thursday and Friday, the sstli and a6th days of November, 1813. ALL the Household Furniture, Linen, and Household Effects, in the late Dwelling and Lodging House of Mr. Richard Diplock, Librarian, si- tuate at 1 tie Upper end of the High street, in the town of Hastings, consisting of six feather beds, bolsters, and pillows, two four- post bedsteads u- itli dimity furniture, one ditto with cotton furniture, one press bedstead, one straw mattress, blankets and quilts, two pair of mahogany double chests of drawers, one pair of single ditto, mahogany dining, tea, and Pem- broke tabTts, mahogany mid other chairs, mahogany wash- hand stands, and night commode, a clock, pier and swing glasses, carpets, household linen, water- P » il » , tubs and heelers, a quantity of earthen and tin ware, and other useful articles. The Sale lo begin at eleven o'clock each day. FIFTEEN POUNDS REWARD. WHF/ REAS, early on Friday morning last the 19th of November, ISI3, the Round House of he Windmill of Mr. M. Mannington, at'Ripe, was forci- bly and feloniously entered by ; ome person or persons, who stole therein about Three Bushels of Flour, and a number of Flour- Bags, marked some with tbe owner's name, and | « ome with tbe initials of his name. Whoever, will give information of the offender or offen- ders, so that be or they may be brought to justice, shall receive of the Langbton Prosecuting Society, a reward of TEN POUNDS, and of Mr. Mannington, a further reward of FIVE POUNDS, the whole to be paid 011 conviction. 1JOHN ROBERTS, a prisoner for debt confi- ned in the King's Bench Prison, and late of Wad hurst, Sussex, and formerly of Ticehurst, Sussex, Farmer, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that on the Sixteenth day of October, I presented my pe- tition, schedule, and oath, to the Court for Relief of Insolvent Debtors, at No. 6, Carey Street, Lin- coln's Inn, praying to be discharged from custo- dy upon all process, and to have future liberty of my person against the demands for which I am now in custody, and against the demands of all other persons named or specified as my creditors, or as claim- ing to be my creditors, iu my schedule annexed to my sni. i petition Y and the naid petition, oath, and sche- dule have been filed in the said Court 5 Whereupon the said Court hath Ordered, that the matter of the said petition shall be heard in the said Court,- to be hidden at the Guildhall of the city of Westminster, on Monday, the thirteenth Day of December next, at the hour of nine, in the morning ; And the said Court hath judg- ed tit tu dispense with my serving Edward Fisher, Wad- hurst, Sussex, farmer ; Mr. Gaitskill, Southwark, hop- factor • John Standon, Ticehurst, Sussex, butcher j Henry Noakes, ditto, farmer; Messrs. Noakes, ditto, shopkeeper's , Mr, Vigor, Wadhurst, Sussex, butcher • Mr, Smith, ditto^ blacksmith • Mr, Smith, ditto, shoe- maker 5 Mr. Baldwin, ditto, collar maker ; John Tompsett, ditto, farmer ; Mr. Noakes, ditto, shopkeeper ; James Tompsett, Mayfield, Sussex, farmer 5 Richard O. Stone, attorney, creditors named in my schedule, with no ice of my application in manner directed by the Act ol Parliament 111 that behalf; and hath ordered, that Notice of the said petition, oath, and . schedule, be in- serted in the London Gazette, and in the two newspa- pers called the Sussex Advertiser, and the Surrey Gazette, of which my said creditors hereinbefore named are here- by required to take natice. JOHN ROBERTS. ARMY CONTRACTS. Commissary in Chief's Offii e, Great George Streei, London, 91I1 November, 1813. 1VTOTICE is hereby given, that the Commissary in Chief is ready to reccive Proposals for supplying, such of liis Majesty', Troops as may tie encamped in llie course of the ensuing year in the following districts, with Bread, Meat, Fuel, Straw, Forage, Coals, and Candles, such Proposals to tie sent in on or before Tuesday tlie 7t\ i day of December next ; ( observing that none wilt be received afier I j o'clock on that day} and if scut by post the postage must lie paid, viz.— DISTRICTS. COUNTIES. North Britain. . Northumberland, , ) Cumberland, Northern - - - K Westmoreland) Durham. - - . - j v Norfolk, \ Suffolk, Eastern - - < Cambridge, t Huntingdon, ^ Essex. Kent .... Kent. Sussex ... Sussex. f Hants, South West - . - Wilts, Dorset. Isle of Wight - - Isle of Wight. f Devon, Western - - < Cornwall, I Somerset. ( Gloucester, \ Worcester, Severn • - -< Hereford, j Monmouth, South Wales. . Chester, North West - - - ^ ster, 1- North Wales. r Middlesex, » <- * " " • l- Berks. f Derby 1Nottingham, Stafford, Leicester, ... j Warwick, ln| a" a \ * * ."< Rutland, Bedford, I Northampton,* • Oxford, Buckingham. Jersey • , Jersey. And the Islands of - • {^^" nJJ' Proposals mnst be made for the whole of the articles required for each district, and each Proposal mnst have the Letter which is annexed lo the Tender properly filled up by Two persons of known property, engaging, to become hound with the party tendering fir the amount stated in the primed particular?, fins; the due performance of llie contract ; and no pinpoeat will he noticed unless made on a printed tender, and the prices expressed in words at length ; and should it so happen that during tbe continuance of the contract no troops should be encamped in the district, the expeuce of the contract and bond, paid in the first instance by the contractor, to be refunded to him by ihe Commissary in Chief. Particulars of the Contracts may he had upon appli- cation at this Office, between the hours of Eleven and Five; at the Office of Assistant Commissary General Palmer, Edinburgh; at the Office of Depty Comnus sary General Coope, Guernsey ; and at the Office of Deputy Commissary General Bent, Jersey. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ACapital MANSION HOUSE, called ROCK- HOUSE, with convenient offices, stables, barn, hovel, and an excellent walled- in garden, together with a nialtliouse, and 2a acres more or less, of rich arable and meadow laud, two coivleazes, on New Common, and other extensive right of commonage. The premises are freehold, are situate in Washington, iu Sussex, nearly adjoining the turnpike rond leading from Worthing to Horsham, a short distance from the South Downs, and seven miles from Worthing, two from Storringion, 15 from Brighton, and 45 from Lon don. The house aud buildings are iu good repair, ami are supplied wiih excellent water. The Land Tax is redeemed, and immediate possses- sion may be had. For further particulars apply to Messrs. Grinsted and Lanham, Bankers, Horsham ; or to Messrs. Marshall and Verrall, Solicitors, Steyning. UNDERWOOD. * " TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. R. MARKWICK, At the Maidenhead Inn, Uckfield, on Friday the third day of December, 1813, between the bonis of five and six o'clock in the evening, in One Lot, ABOUT Twenty- five Acres of UNDERWOOD, thirteen years growth, being pavt of the Furnace Wood, on Hendall Farm, in tbe parish of Buxted, ad- joining the Turnpike- road to Tnnbridge Wells. Mr. John Trill, at Hendall Farm, will shew tbe wood. CUSTOM HOUSE, ARUNDEL. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, WitiiOnt reserve to the highest bidder, ai the Custom House, Arundel, on Tuesday the ninth day of De- cember, 1813, precisely at two oVlock u » the after- noon, npHE fast sailing CUTTER, called THE IDAS A of HASTINGS, admeasuring about 140 Tons, to- gether with all her masts, yards, bowsprit, standing and running rigging, sails, guns, anchors, cables, and boats,, which have been seized and legally condemned Tbe above Cntter is well found, in good condition, about seven years old, copper to the bends, has twelve carriage guns, sails remarkably f- ist, is well calculated for a privateer, tbe Newfoundland, Mediterranean, or any trade requiring dispatch ; has been a considerable time in tbe employment of Government, as an hired armed cutter, on tbe Flushing and Downs statilon, she is now lying in a wet dock at Littlehampton. Tbe stores may be viewed at Arundel, by application at the Custom House, in office hours, three days pre- vious to tbe sale. N, 6, A deposit of £$ 5 per cent will be required. 7 hree compact Cottages. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Bv TESTER and BATES, At the Half Moon, Balcomb, on Monday the sixth of December, 18 13, about six o clock in tbe evening, iu One Lot, THRLL rompict newly built COTTAGES, with all conveniences, gardens, & c. The bouses are plea- santly situated in the north part of tbe parish of Bal- comb, on the New Road leading from Horley through Balcomb and Cuckfield to Brighton, have lately been built on a neat plan, and are now in the several occu- pations of Widow Nicholess, Widow Knowles, and James Mitchell, who have notice to quit at Lady day next. Tbe above premises are held under a lease, of which there are about 400 years unexpired.; May he viewed any time prior to sale, by applying to the te- nants, and further particulars known of Messrs. Tester and Bates, This will be advertised no ujore. HORSES FOR SALE BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, > 11 E Gentlemen of Lewes Brighton, JL Neighbourhood, are most respectfully informccj, that there are now for Sale, at Mr. Goddard's, Clack. Horse Inn,, Lewes, the following capital HORSES* Such as remain unsold on Tuesday, may afterwards he- seen at the Marlborough Stables, Brighton, to which . they will be removed on Wednesday* First—- A Roan Gelding^ fifteen bands three inches high, master of 16 stone to hounds; he is a good hun- ter aud roadster, rising seven years old. Second— A Grey Gelding fifteen hands two inches high, master of 16 stone to bounds j he is a good hunter and roadster— six years old. Third— A Brown Gelding, fifteen hands two inches high, master of 14 stone to hounds; be is a good - hunter and roadster. Foftrth— A Bay Gelding, fifteen bands one inch higli^ master of 12 stone to hounds; he is a good huuter and roadster. Fifth— A Bay Mare, fifteen bands one inch hi< rti$ mistress of 14 stone to hounds; she is a good, hunter and roadst- r. Sixth— A Grey Mare, fifteen bands one inch high, mistress of 12 stone to hounds; she is a good hauler and roadster. St venth— A Brown Mare, fourteen hands high, a fast trotter ; vsbe is a mart* of great power, and is a good hack— agt d. « -] Eighih-^ A Black Gelding, fifteen hands high, master of 16 stone ; is a good horse lo ride, and steady in har- ness— aged. The above six hunters are all well bred ; have baen physicfted aud fit to'go to work immediately. ., 7 hey are all warranted pc- rfectly sound. The owner will have no objection to lake other horses in exchange, and al- low their full value. THE GREAT RESTORATIVE TO HEALTH, u ; ,, " » » • •• ' j I: jit Mann's Approved Medicine. SOCD liy the principal Vendors of Medicines in ihe United Kingdem, iu Bottles at 2s. 6d.- and 4s 6( 1. each duly included, engraved on the stamp, " THOs MANN, Horsham. Sussex," to couuiepfeit which is felony. As coughs and colds are so, prevalent io this kingdom no family should be a moment without " tilts Medicine, to the virtues of which the most hono- rable testimony has been borne, being recommended by physicians, aud pstrouiscd by l. idics and gentlemen of the first distinction. To Mr. Mann, Druggist, & c. Horsham, Sussex. SIR,—" My daughter, Mrs. Honeysett, ' of^ Dor- lington, Sussex, having been afflicted with a violent cough and difficulty of breathing, from seven years old, and which has been for upwards of twenty years ; and when at Horsham, being pregnant, her cough continu- ing very violent, 1 consulted with juu to know if your Approved Medicine might be administered to her with perfect safety in that state; you informed me it might, and ordered half a teaspoonful to he taken at a time; the great benefit she experienced from the samf, in- duced her to continue it when she returned ln nne; since which I have hud the pleasure lo hear from her liii- band that she has been safely delivered of a fine child many months past, and of her being curid of her long standing cough aud difficulty of breathing, by your Approved Medicine. ( Signed) S. RUSSELL, Pastry Cook arid Confectioner. Horsham, 25th Aug. 18114. Mrs. Honeysett continues to enjoy the blessing of health. 1813. A child i f Mrs. Knight, of Horsham, about thre months old, was in a deep consumption ; its flesh was wasted from its bones, insomuch as to reduce it to al- most a skeleton, attended with a relaxed habit; its stools were of a black and green colour. It was the wish of her neighbours to bear of its release by death, being such an object, as us recovery was thought im- possible; but, by taking MANN's APPROVED ME. DICINE, its bowels were settled, stools of a good co- lour, aud la perfectly recovered. ( Signed) ELIZABETH KNIGHT. Horsham, 2jd* October, tS08. The above child is iu good health, ! SI3. CORN EXCHANGE, Nov. 19, ' Wheat 54s. 76s. 84s. Tick Beans - 47s. ,12s Fine ditto — s 8ss. Old Ditto - 54s. 60s. Rye ... 4os. 48s. Oats - 17s. 19s. Barley - - 40s. 48s. Poland ditto - J7s. Sis. Malt - - 70s. 80s. Potatoe- ditto — s S9s. White Peas 70s. 88s. Rape seed - 45I. 5l) l. Grey Peas - 50s. 62s. Fine Flour 60s. 70s. Beans - - — s. — s. Seconds - 60s. 65s, SMITHFIELD MARKET. Beef - 4s. 4d. to 5s. 6J. Mutton - 5s. 8d. to 6s. 8d. Lamb - Os. od. to Os. Od, Veal - 6s. od. to 8s. Od. Pork - 7s. Od. to 8s. Od; HEAD OF CATTLE THIS DAY, 4 Beasts - - 5go Sheep and Lambs - 4,200 Calves - - 140 Pigs - 280. HAY- MARKET. Hay - 31. Os. Od. to 51. Os. od Straw - 1(. 8s. Od. to ||. ( lH ™ Clover - 41. 10s. Od. lo 6|. 0s_ 0t) UXBRIDCE. THURSDAY, Nov. IS. Wheat, per load - — 18?. Os. — d. to 23I. 10s. Barley; per quarter - - 4m. — d. lo 47s. — d- 0,,,! s 29'- — d. to 38s. —< f. Beans - SOs. — d. to 6tis d. New; ditto- - . . . _ s. _ d. to — s. _ d. " - - - - - — s. | od to — s. od. Peas - - .... 6- 29. od. to 64s. od. TALLOW. St James's Market 5 9' Town Tallow 97 0 Clare Market 5 10 • Yellow Russia 95 0 Whitecbapelditto 5. 9 White ditto 91 o I Soap ditto 94 O Average 5 9} Stuff 82 « | Bough ditto ,' 9 o PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS. Kcnt - - 7l. Os. ( o 121. 12s Sussex - . 71. os. to lol. Os Essex " - - 91. 0s. to 111. lis POCKET3. Farnham - - 15I. Os. to I SI. 18s, Sussex . os. to 81. Ss. Kent - 61. 10s. to 91. os. Price of Stocks, Npu. QO, at One o'clock. Er* lieuueed . » . . . 57-^ A Long Annuities f j4ia Omnium . - 1; • * * ' 4a RAW HIDES. Best Heifers and Steers, per st. 3s 4< 1 to 35 Oct Middlings 3s Od to 3s 9d Ordinary 2s 4d to 2s Ci^ Market Calf each .17s od to os od English Horse Us jod to 16s Od Shearlings. ,36d. toCSil. i— Lamb sk, — d U} postscript. %* Saturday Night's Gazette was nut pub- lished early enough to reach us, as usual, by the Post on Sunday Morning. Dispatches from Mr. Thornton and Gen. Stewart, giving further particulars of the Battle of Leipsig, are probably the cause of its late publication. LONDON. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT f tf( JT) SE OF LORDS, FRIDAY, NOV. 19. flPHE Militia Set- vice Bill, was read a first, A and ordered to be read a second time on Monday. Viscount Sid mouth and Lord Holland pre- sented petitions from Debtors confined in the Marshalsea prison, and Winchester gaol; which were ordered to lie on the table. Adjourned. In the Mouse of Commons, a considerable number of private Bills were presented ; and the several orders of the day were disposed of. Two of the five Gottenburgh Mails due ar- rived on Saturday afternoon, at the Post- Office. Their arrival has excited great interest in the ci- ty.— The papers are to the 4th inst.— The fol- lowing are extracts : GOTTEN BURG, NOV. 3. We have, a report that another battle has ta- ken place between Weissenfels and Lamberg, in which the French lost 10,000 men and 54 pieces of cannon, and that Napoleon commanded in person. Another report says, that Victor's corps, of 88,000 strong, was completely surrounded. Alter the battle of Leipsic, Davoust retreated to Hamburgh, and After blowing up the fortifi- cations, left the place. The King of Prussia is at Potsdam. Accounts state that the Crown Prince is marching the whole of his army to Holland. The victory at Leipsic was most complete— 50,000 prisoner*, and 253 pieces of artillery were taken. By the packet from Gotteuburgh, Ministers have received dispatches from Mr. Thornton and Sir Charles Stewart. We understand they con- tain accounts of the battles near. Leipsic, The letters from the Weser, by the Princess Augusta cutter, are to the 2d, and from Ileli- • golais. l to the 6th inst They state, that the Russians have again taken possession of Cassel, the fugitive King Jerome's capital, and that Captain Farquahar, of his Majesty's ship Desi- ree, had proceeded up the Weser, and had ta- ken two French corvettes and two gun- brigs,, which were lying there. It is reported upon the alleged authority of a Dutch captain, arrived on Friday at noon, that a tumult had taken place a few days ago at Am- sterdam, in which upwards of 100 French of- ficers, employed in collecting the public reve- nue, had lost their lives. Letters from France contain the very impro- bable report, that Bonaparte had ' succeeded in obtaining a loan, amounting to 25 millions sterling. The provisional battalions front the Militia are to he immediately formed and prepared for service under special instructions from the Adju'tant- Ge- neral of the Forces, to be transmitted to the Gene- ral Officers commanding the districts in which the Militia regiments are stationed. The proportions of Field Officers of Militia for the provisional bat- talions are— For 900 Volunteers Three COO Two. 800 One. A traveller gives the following account of Leip- sic :— The city of Leipsic, in upper Saxony, the second of the electorate, or kingdom, when I vi- sited it some years ago, in a commercial line, was a place of great and Singular commerce, having three fairs annually, each of twenty- one clear days duration. Its fixed population consisted of 45, OoO inhabitants; but the fairs brought an addition of 30,000 souls, of all countries. England, Scotland, France, Spain, Portugal, and Italy, sent their tra- ders to meet those of the different States of Ger- many, Denmark, Sweden, Russia, Poland, and Tur- key, in this great mart, where the produce and manufacturers of all the world are sold and bar- tered. These fairs, in fact, render Leipsic the greatest internal market in Europe, perhaps in the world, and the most active and bustling for the time. Leipsic stands on low ground, 200 English miles distant from Hamburgh, 05 miles west of Dresden, no miles S. S. E from Berlin, 1G0 miles from the French frontier, and SO to 35 miles south of the Elbe. The fortifications consisted of walls, apparently strong to an observer not parti- cularly skilled in the science, surrounded with ramparts and a moat; but it was not thought capa- ble of a good defence* against a tegular siege. We understand that it has been strongly re- commended to Government, that the business of the Barrack Board should be consolidated with the Quarter- Master- General's Department, with which it is so intimately connected, and by which a very considerable expence would be saved to the Public. On Wednesday se'nnight all the prisoners at the Perth depot who were of the description of officers committed to close confinement on ac- count of breaking their parole, were marched away to Edinburgh Castle. They amounted to 25. Upwards of 3001. hate been subscribed at ' ombay, and remitted to Scotland, for the pur- pose of erectieg a monument to perpetuate the meneory and the name of BURNS, MR. Lambert, jun. of Middleton, Northamp- tonshire, wet with a serious accident a few days ago whilst hunting with Lord Lonsdale's hounds. His horse becoming unmanageable, from the circumstance of his bridle breaking, when galloping over a field, he threw himself off which . bis collar- bone was broken, his shoulder fractured, and he was otherwise serious- Monday morning, the man concerned in the lWdV of Mr. Massey and his wife, of Tem- ple Corrniek, in the county of Wicklow, was taken by the exertions of the Police. He had til?. c" in the 9th dragoons, and was in the de- em i » t « l the officers came to arrest him. He pot » lwtj • to join his regiment in England, was prepan, INTENDED EXPEDITION, The arrangements for the expedition to the nor- thern Continent,, which we have already an- nounced, are certainly going forward. The or- ganization of the Staff, and even of the Commis- siariat, and other collateral branches, is, we under- stand, already completed, or nearly so. The rapid assemblage of a large fleet of ships of the line, in the Downs, indicates that the destination is not distant. We do not understand that any transports are collected with the ships of war, whence we infer that the extent of the expedition will not go beyond the numbers . of troops that the ships of war can accommodate. This mode of conveyance accords also with the general rapidity indicated in the progress of the arrangements. Indeed, it may be assumed as a principle, that a large fleet would not be kept 1n a dangerous sea, upon bad coasts, for any length of time; that therefore the embarkation may be expected to take place within a week or two; and there cannot he any idea of waiting to collect the troops to he em- ployed on the service from the intended general volunteering of the militia. What number of disposable troops it may be practicable to collect, at a short notice, it is not necessary to inquire— what number it may be adviseable to send on the ex- pedition now preparing, is yet matter of official secrecy. This however we may venture to state, that the British troops recently fixed in garrison duty at Stralsand, and announced some time since as being under orders of embarkation from that place, are generally understood to be destined to make part of the force assigned for this expedition and that they may be now daily expected to arrive at the station allotted for their assemblage previous to the departure for the final object. Sir Thomas Graham was on Monday last elect- ed Rector of the University of Glasgow, by a ma- jority of 169. The only other candidate was Lord Melville. Extract of a letter from an officer serving in the Mediterranean: " On the 3d September, the Hi- hernia was struck by lightning, which set fire to the main- top mast and fore- rigging, but the rain falling in torrents at the time, shortly extinguish ed it; five men were knocked down, hut none of them killed. The Swiftsure, Union, Ocean, and Leopard, all had their main- top masts shivered to pieces. Not a life was lost on hoard any of them, although many men were struck down and slightly hurt." About three weeks ago, a wooden barn, 30 feet in length, by nearly 15, and of height in proportion belonging to Dr. Willis, situate in Shilling thorpe grounds, near Gretford, Lincolnshire, was moved, entire, the space of a quarter of a mile, by one horse and five men, in less than two days. The following is an extract from a Will in the possession of a Gentleman near Newry, in Ireland :— " And if the said H G my late wife, shall marry, die, or any other way misconduct herself, she shall forfeit the said legacy." DEATHS. Lately, at sea, Mr. W. Clarke, Captain of the Rebecca privateer, of Folkstone, who, by frequent practice, had acquired she art of throw- ing the lead with his teeth farther than almost any man could do with his hands : and in his last experiment, from having lost his " balance, he fell a sacrifice to his - dexterity. Last week, at CollingWood Main, near North Shield*, a woman of the name of Richardson, aged 104 ; she retained her faculties and un- common strength till within a few months ago, when her two grandsons were burnt in a pit, since which time she has rapidly decayed. On Friday se'niiight, Mr. B. Kite, lately clown at the Circus in Hull.— He had left that place with the intention of joining his brother's company in Lincolnshire ; but he had scarcely arrived at his place of destination, and seated in a chair, when he was suddenly taken ill, and instantly expired. LEWES, NOV. 22, 1813. Last Friday evening the veteran Colonel Stirling, of the 42 Highlanders, who has often distinguished himself at the head of his brave regiment, arrived here from Spain, to meet Mrs. Stirling, who had' previously engaged a house in the Borough for his reception. The 42d went from our Barracks to the Peninsula where they have suffered much. Government have it in contemplation to form encampments pretty generally next year, appears by the advertisement front the Commis- sary in Chief's Office, for Army contracts, in the preceding page. The Frome and East- Mendip Yeomanry, commanded by Colonels Horner and Wickham, concluded their permanent duty, for this year, on Saturday se'nnight at Frome. This bri- gade was the first that acceded to the proposals contained in Lord Sidmouth's circular. The little Society formed, in this town, for the relief of poor lying- in women, - it is gratifying to state, have administered support and comfort, to no less than one thousand and fifty- eight deserv- ing applicants of the above description, since its commencement, in the year 1790. Application has been made to Parliament for leave to inclose, among other waste lands contigu- ous, the whole of Coxheath. A correspondent, with a view to do justice to the individual who keeps a certain inn at Hastings, respecting a hill of fare, the items of which ap- pealed in a former paper, asks, if the gentleman and his spouse, could, with propriety, consider themselves expensively entertained, by the suppos- sed additional charge for edibles, when, according to his own statement, no charge was made for WINE or any sort of beverage ? Yesterday se'nnight, as a young man, named Ockenden, was standing contiguous loan excavat- ed sand rock, situated to the west of Hastings, a considerable quantity from being undermined by the late rains, suddenly separated, and fell upon him, by which accident be unfortunately had one his thighs badly fractuied. Richard Hayward and John Goodsman, lately under confinement in Westgate gaol, Canterbury, under a charge of robbing the Union Bank, hav- ing been removed from their imprisonment in the above city, by an Habeas Corpus, are this day to appear in the Court of King's Bench, when it is expected they will be liberated on bail. We understand that the person saved front the boat that upset off Rotting dean, ' as mentioned in our last, stated his name to be Frederick Crispen, a native of Prussia, that be was one of the crew of a vessel from Marine to Copenhagen with salt, which he asserted the night before had sunk in the channel. In consequence of the boat being a foreign boat, the statement of this man was credited, and a passport obtained for him to pro- ceed to the Prussian Consul, in London, for which place he accordingly departed from Brighton, on Monday,- On the same morning a tin case was picked up on the shore, nigh to the place where the bodies of two of the crew had been found, and delivered to Mr. J. B. Stone, the De- puty vice- admiral for this coast, which on exami- nation it was found, contained letters, and other papers, written in the Prussian and French lan- guages, which papers wholly belonged to Frederick Crispen, arid from which it was discovered, that he was one of the crew of a French privateer, and the boat in which the six persons were on board there is now no doubt, belonged to a Swedish brig, called the Gustavus, that they had captured on Thursday night off Portland, but which, was after- wards recaptured by H. M. ship Tyrian, and sent into Portsmouth, and the crew, to avoid an En- glish prison took the ship's boat with the expecta- tion of reaching France therein. The letters and papers, we hear, have been forwarded to the Secre- tary of state, and a description of the person of Crispen, transmitted to the transport board by Mr. J. B. Stone, agent, at Newhaven. One of the two drowned persons found on the shore, in Piddinghooe parish, bad sewed up in his stocking about 71- 7s. in gold, which is at present in the possession of the parish officers. It is likely a question will arise, as to whom the money be- longs, whether to the King, as adroit of admiralty, or to the Lord of the manor, and also, whether it should not be applied to wards the expence of bu- rying the body, which by a late act is defrayed by the county. The deputy vice admiral, we hear has desired the parish officer to hold the money, until an opinion is had thereon. Another body was picked up on Monday, in the parish of Piddinghooe. A CAUTION TO INCUMBFNTS.— Although it be a matter of general notoriety, that several Qui tarn, informers have obtained Exchequer Writs lor the prosecution of clerical defaulters : in four or five dioceses; yet it may not be equally- well known, that agents are now em- ployed in making similar discoveries in Tins COUNTY ; or that there are three counts, which the said writs embrace, and which expose of- fenders to heavy penalties, viz. non- residence, without exemption, or licence— neglect in ap- plying for the renewal of expired licences— and delay, - beyond six weeks from the first of January, in notifying a statuteable residence, duly performed. Some few nights since some thief broke into the ! house of Mr. Bridgland, keeper of Iden- Green turnpike- gate, in the parish of Goudhurst, and stole therein cash and bills to the amount of twelve pounds, locked up in a beaufet, which the robber forced open. Ten pounds of the money was the property of the trustees of the road, having been collected for- tolls. Last Friday morning the round house of the Windmill belonging to Mr. Mannington, of Ripe, was feloniously entered and robbed of about three bushels of flour, and a number of flour- bags. The thief was traced from the mill to Laughton- com- mon, by his foot- steps which, however, could nut be followed to any dwelling. The brig driven on shore oft Bexhill, by a French privateer, as staled in our last, we have since learnt, was not got to sea again, after her cargo was unshipped ; on the contrary, she was seen ly- ing on the full, where she struck, several days afterwards, A melancholy accident happened yesterday se'nnight to a little girl, nearly two years old, daughter of Mr. Hicks, of Burwash, who, on go- ing to church with bis wife, left the child to the care of a maid- servant, from whom it strayed, un- perceived, and got into the privy, where, it Is supposed, in clambering up the seat, she fell into the soil, and was suffocated, being found dead in less than five minutes after she was missed. On being taken out, every means were used to restore animation, but without effect. No blame attaches to the servant. DIED, On Friday last, Mrs. Fames, relict of the late Mr. John Fames, of this town, aged 71 years. HASTINGS, NOV. 19th 1813. It is with pleasure we have it in our power to state, that Messrs Boulton and Co. have offered themselves as candidates in a cause, considered of the greatest public utility, by establishing, at Hastings, an accommodation coach, with an ex- peditious method of travelling at reduced prices. It leaves this place about seven o'clock in the morning, and arrives in town at six in the even ing— three times a week, on Mondays, Wednes- days and Fridays, and returns the intermediate days after the same manner ; and such is the general approbation, that the coach has been arrested in its progress, at the entrance of the town, ( and the horses have been taken off) by an assemblage of persons, and conducted it through the street, by hand to the Inn, amidst shouts and huzzas from the populace, and the ringing of bells. BRIGHTON, NOV. 22, 1813. Our town has lost nothing of its Winter's fashionable establishment. The Steine on Tuesday and Thursday was charmingly group- ed with beauty and fashion, and exhibited all the gaiety and sprightliness of Summer. The last few days have added to our arrivals, the Duke of Richmond— the Earl of March— Lady Georgiana Lennox— Count Orloff— Dow- ager Lady Mordaunt— Mrs. Fitzherbert— Lady Sebright— Sir Thomas Barnard— Admiral and Mrs. Gould—. General Clinton— Lady Dundas — Major- Gen. White, & c. & c. The Duke of Norfolk, on Saturday se'nnight honoured the Sussex mess with his presence at dinner. On Sunday morning his Grace left us for his castle at Arundel. On Wednesday the Duke of Richmond, Lord March, and Lady G. Lennox, took their departure for Goodwood ; but His Grace, we understand, will return in a few days, to take the command of the district. By a bill now in parliament to repeal certain provisions contained in local acts, relative to the maintenance and regulation of the poor: and to make other provisions in relation thereto, all enactments and provisions in respect of gaining settlements contained in local acts are repealed; and settlements declared to be gained by such, and the like ways, as if no such act's had ever passed which effectually do away certain provisions contained in our town act. Our Town- Commissioners Would do well, and contribute much to the safety of the public, were they to instruct their Beadle to pay proper attention to nuisances, that are frequently suf- fered to obstruct the foot- ways of this populous place, and to lodge informations against such as may be found therein offending; as a few exam- ples of this' sort would have salutary effects; and if an object were wanting to begin with, one more suitable for the purpose could not be brought forward, than the person who on Wednesday- last, so carelessly and culpably placed across the pavement before the house of Mr. Palmer, White- smith, in North- street, the shaft of a pair of wheels, out of use, by, which a passen- ger, whose eye, at the moment, hud taken a contrary direction, was precipitated, with great violence, on the flag- stones, and much hurt, having received a painful contusion on his right arm, and on his left knee a very severe, if not permanent injury. The consequences might, indeed have been worse, but they are surely suf- ficient to prove the necessity of adopting the re- gulations above recommended, for the preven- tion of similar accidents in future. Last Monday evening a large crowd of peo- ple assembled before the Swan Inn, at Chiches- ter, to witness the execution of a warrant, on Mr. James Barber, one of the Portsmouth stage coachmen, for an assault on George Green, the opposition coachman. Barber was taken before the Magistrates, who after a full investigation of the complaint dismissed it, to the no small mortification of the complainant. Last Thursday se'nnight as Mr. Thomas Webb, rind George Pi per, his son in law,, both of this place, and a man named Grimes, a pilot were on their passage home, from Portsmouth, ( where the two former bad been with a cargo of herrings) in a boat named the Nelson, they were all unfortunately drowned, it is supposed by falling overboard in a squall of wind, under which their boat became unmanageable with- out upsetting, as she after wards drifted on shore at Hayling Island. Two other Brighton men accompanied Webb and Piper to Portsmouth, but not being prepared to return with them, they escaped meeting a watery grave. We have not heard that either of the bodies have been yet picked up. The Herrings sold for sixty pounds, which Piper had in his possession when the fatal accident befel him. On Wednesday evening last, the Lady of the Rev. Thomas Sockett, was safely delivered of a daughter, at North- Chapel. Last Friday Mr. T. Ogan, of Chichester, was married at the North- street, church,, to Miss Matthews, eldest daughter of Mr. T. Mat- thews of the above city. FOR the Suffer Aobertiser TO CLIO, ON HIS VERSES ON OCTOBER. CLIO ! of Grief no longer sing, Nor strike thy soft harp's plaintive string, To notes of woe and pain; But upwards cast thy weeping eyes, And view that world beyond the Skies, Where thou may'st meet thy JANE, Ah! reckless were the Poet's art And all his skill to touch the heart, His labour all were vain • If, when they sink within the grave, The wise, the good, the fair, the brave, Shall ne'er be seen again ! Wretched the heart, which never feels The HOPE, that Holy Writ reveals, " The Triumph o'er the Tomb,"~ The HOPE, that in communion sweet, Friends after Death again shall meet, And LOVE FOR EVER bloom! FIDELE. SOLOMON'S WIVES AND CONCUBINES. Says Deborah to her Spouse— look here, my dear, There's some mistake in what I'm reading here; Seven Hundred Wives! — and Concubines beside ! Why SOLOMON must, surely, - be belied* In this , his Wisdom sure did not appear ; One at' a time, you think enough, my dear.— There's no mistake, my Duck, her Spouse reply'd, Nor in this place, is SOLOMON belied. Your Kings and Potentates, in former time's, Had ample store of Wives and Concubines, Partly for State, and partly for their bed, To pick and chase among, as Fancy led.— My Dear, said she, and stroked him o'er the chin, What a poor Solomon would'st thou have been. THELIPTHORA. Our Readers trill clearly perceive, that the introduction of the following elegant,. Lines, must have had a recommendation paramount to their poetical merit.— They are at any rate inoffensive, and if they should not excite admiration, they may possibly extort' a smile. On reading the Lines to October. A REQUEST, Heed none- !; . but return, without delay ; Now let her ask, tho' you DID part ; Fain would I entreat him then to stay, And Will be Friends again with all my heart. 0 TO THE EDITOR OF THE SUSSEX ADVERTISER. SIR, MUCH has been said in your Paper about the Coal- heaver.— May I tresspass so far as to make two or three Re- marks, and to ask two or three questions respecting him ? You gave us his Epitaph, written by himself, in which it is to be observed, that the initials only of his name appear; while his dark and dusty occupation is made boastingly con- spicuous. You informed us also that his Will was made under his own direction, but that he refused to sign it. It is plain he was not ashamed of his employment; what • could be the reason of his witholding his name? Was his name Huntington, or only Hunt ? And if Hunt was the real name, when and why did he assume the two' additional syl- lables. Answers to these questions will oblige, SIR, Your constant Reader, And occasional Correspondent, Boxley, Nov. 4, JOHN, Chapt. 3, Vers. 20. 1813. P. S. If his name was not Huntington, it is evident why initials only were used in the Epitaph, and why he would not sigh his will. 0 TO THE PRINTERS OF THE SUSSEX ADVERTISER, SIRS, I cannot help feeling myself much gratified on the ob- servations, thrown out in Two of your former Journals, rela- tive to the State, and mode of Draining, as well as of sup- plying- with water, in dry summers, the LEVELS of PE- VENSEY, having been so promptly noticed. I shall have great pleasure, and be most happy to have it in my power, to render every assistance, as far as my infor- mation goes upon the subject, to bring about so desirable an 1 event,— and to this end, can have no objection to submit the " Outline or Principle," of the plan for accomplishing such works, in any shape that may bo found competent to appreci- ate its value, to answer the purposes heretofore set forth. I could have wished your Correspondents on this occasion, A. B. and Z. had not chosen to be anonymous. If the present be a propter time to take the subject* matter into consideration, as the latter of them, Z, is pleased to signify, let him un- mask himself, and ; as- much of the plan or scheme of Drainage, and the supply of water, as it- may be proper or pendent, in the present state of things to develop, he sha: l; confidentially, be put into possession of; and, also, of such preliminary infor- mation, and steps necessary to, be taken, on which to found a faithful and well organized REPORT to meet the public eye. C. RAND. Lewes, 11th Nov. 1813. MONEY WANTED. AIVY Person who has from £ 400 tn £ t> o o to dis- pose of, may advantageously lay down the same upon some Freehold Property in the Borough of Lew- es. Apply for a reference, to Mr. A. Lee, jun. School Hill, Lewes, ANTED immediately, a JOURNEYMAN TALLOW CHANDLER; . a man of good cha- racter, and who has a competent knowledge of the bu- siness, Apply to Mr. Win. Amoore, Hastings, if by letter, post paid. ANTED, a JOURNEYMAN BUTCHER, Who can be well recommended, for stead mess, hones- ty, and sobriety. Apply, ( if by letter, postage paid) to Mr. LEE, Printer, Lewes. WANTS A SITUATION AS GAMEKEEPER, AN active Mart, who perfectly understands breeding of Game, and ran have an undeniable character. Apply to James Holden, Billingshurst, Sus. sex. Letters, post paid, will be duly answered. UPPER OUSE NAVIGATION. ABILL was brought into Parliament last Ses- sions, respecting the Upper Ouse Navigation, which passed through several ' stages, the provisions of which had not been communicated to those most inte- rested therein, but when known they were found to lie so highly objectionable, that they were necessarily abandoned , and the Skeleton of* that Bill was formed into another Bill, into which it was proposed to intro- duce clauses to correct or prevent the mismanagement and abuses which bad so long prevailed, almost to the ruin of the Company and also to provide ' the means of redress for creditors and other persons injured, which redress has been denied and evaded for many years ; but rather than admit these clauses the Bill was relin- quished. A new Bill is now brought into Parliament, the provisions of which are unknown to the country, except that it is intended greatly to increase the Tolls,-. Therefore the Landowners, Occupiers, Credi- tors, Proprietors, and a!! those who are aggrieved hv, or interested or concerned in, or affected by, the Up- per Ouse Navigation, or have claims thereon, are re- quested to MEET, by themselves or agents, at the Sheffield Arras, in Fletching, at Eleven o'clock 111 the forenoon of Thursday the " 2d of December next, to take into consideration the said Bill; and also the state of the Company's affairs, and to enquire bow it happens that its funds have been so misapplied, that in the course of - 23 years, not! one- shilling of the tolls, which were granted fur the payment' of the interest of money borrowed, has been so applied, although they have been for several years sufficient for ( bat purpose SHEFFIELD. SHEFFIELD PLACE, November 18? 3. STRAYED, from Chailey Common, 2, Welsh Ewes, marked with a diamond pitch mark, and a red cross on the back. Whoever shall give information to Mr. Jeffery Butcher, at Chailey, so that they may he recovered, shall be handsomely rewanded for their trouble. TO BE SOLD OR LETT, " With immediate Possession, ASubstantial Brick and Tile built DWEL- LING HOUSE in good repair, consisting of a good cellar, seven rooms on the ground floor, five bedchambers, two attics, a walled- in garden, with a well of excellent water, and other conveinencies, situate in Church Street, in the to » n of Uckfield, Sussex.—. Apply to Mr. Jno, Newnham, of Uckfield. TO BE SOLD, AN excellent CHAFF CUTTING MACHINE, in complete repair, with horse power and bruising Machine attached. This instrument cut-! two lengths for horses or oxen, at about an bushels per hour. Price, 15 guineas, half the original cost. Enquire of Edward Winds, Blacksmith, Hurst green. A comfortable Situation for a small family. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON, On Frid. iv the third of December, VsIs, at the Maiden- head Inn, in Uckfield, at six o'clock in the evening, AConvenient COPYHOLD MESSUAGE, si- tuate at Splain's Green, in the Parish of Fletchl- ing, in Sussex, in the occupation of Mr. Fuller, who has bad notice to quit at Christmas next. The premises comprise a parlour, kitchen; several sleeping rooms. , i room, easily converted into a good shop, a brew house, pantry, woodhouse, and other convenient offices, to- gether with a small garden, the whole enclosed with a quick set hedge, N. B. The Tenant will shew the premises, and fur- ther particulars may he known of Mr. W. Lamport, the propraetor. No. 13, Apollo Buildings, Walworth, Lou- don; or of the Auctioneers, Lewes, Sussex. TWO DESIRABLE COPYHOLD FIELDS. TO RE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON. At the Black Boy Public House, in the parish of Fram- field, on Wednesday, the eighth day of December, 1813, at six o'clock in the evening, in Two Lots. Lot I. AN ARABLE FIELD, of about four A. A. acres, desirably situate adjoining the turnpike road, known by the name of Shareland. in the parish of Framfield, near the Black Boy, in the occu- pation of Mr. Thomas' Wren, the proprietor. Lot 3. An ARABLE FIELD. of about four acres, adjoining lot I, and in the occupation of Mr. Thomas Wren, aforesaid, the proprietor. Possession may be had immediately. N. B. Mr. Thomas Wren, junior, of Framfield, will shew the land, of whom further particulars may be known; or of the Auctioneers, at Lewes, in Sussex. UNDERWOODS AT MAY FIELD PLACET TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON. At the Oak Inn, in May field. on Wednesday, the 8th of December, is 13, at three o'clock in the after. noon, in Four Lots, Lot 1. A BOUT Twelve Acres, being; part of Lot a. About Twelve Acres, on Wallis Hole Wood, on the Place Farm. Lot 3. About Thirteen Acres on Clay's Wood, on the Place Farm. Lot 4. About Thirteen Acres on Heronry Wood, the Place Farm. The Tenant, at the Place Farm, will shew the above Lots. The usual deposit will be required. Dinner on table at One o'clock. Nov an, ISI3. White Wheat, 3l. 16s. to o 0 O per qr. Red Ditto, 31. 8s. to 3 la 0 do." " Barley - - 21. 8s. to o 0 u do. Oats - - II. 10s. to 0 0 o do. Beans - - 21, 10s. to 2 JJ O do. S. DUNSTONE, Inspector". the Poetry. THE CYPUESS WREATH. from ROKEBY ; a poem. by WALTER SCOTT, esq.. O Lady, twine no wreath for me, Or twinfe it of the cypress trie ; Too lively glow the lilies light, The varuish'd holly's all too bright, The May- flower and the eglantine May shade a brow less sad than mine 5 But, Lady, weave no w reath for me, Or weave it of the cypress tree 1 Let dimpled mirth his temples twine With tendrils of the laughing vine • The manly oak, the pensive yew, To patriot and to sage be due ; The myrtle bdugh bids lovers live, But that Matilda will not give; Then, Lady, twine no wreath for nie, Or twine it of the cypress tree. Let merry England proudly rear Her blended roses, bought so dear ; Let Albin bind her bonnet blue With heath and haubell dipp'd in dew ; On favour'd Erin's crest be seen The flower she loves df emerald green-* But, Lady, twine no wreath for me, Or twine it of the cyprcss tree ! Strike tlie wild harp, while maids prepare The ivy meet for minstrel's hair ; And while his crown of laurel leaves Willi bloody hand the victor weaves, Let the loud trump his triumph tell; But when you he ir the passing- bell, Then, Lady, twine a wreath for me, And twine it of the cypress tree ! Yes ! twine for me' the cypress bough j ButO, Matilda, twine not now I Slay till a few brief months are past, And I have look'd and lov'd my last! W lien villagers my shroud bestrew With pansies, rosemary, and rue ; Then, Lady, weave a wreath forme, And weave it of the cypress tree. FROM TUESDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. Whitehall, November 16. HIS Royal Highness the Prince Regent lias been pleased, in the name and on the be half of his Majesty, ( o ruder a conge d'elire to pass the Gieat Seal of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, empnweiing the Dean and Chapter of the cathedral church of Peterborough, to elect a Bishop of that See, void hy the death of Doctor Spencer Madan, late Bishop thereof; and his Royal Highness has also been pleased, by his sign manual, to recommend to the said Dean and Chapter the Rev. John Parsons, Doctor in Divinity, Dean of Bristol, and Master of Balliol College, Oxford, to be by them chosen Bishop of thai See. BANKRUPTS. L. Levy and George Coilders, Smithfield, slopsellers. S. Rawlins and M. Willoughby, Bishopsgate- Street, merchants. J. Bouek, Heaton Norris, Lancaster, common brewer. W . Gee, Leigh Street, St. Pancras, carpenter. T. Hall, Cheapside, paper hanger. B. Norden, Strand, dealer. J. Cozens, Ramsgate, Kent, linen draper. J. Squire, Gray's Inn Square, timber merchant. M. A. M. Campbell, Montague square, broker. R. Green, Sheffield, victualler. H. Furber, Plymouth, dealer in glass. A. Stephenson, Bishop Wearmouth, Durham, sadler. T. James, Wapping Street, oilman. L. Levin, Goodman's Fields, merchant. C. Bainbridge, Sceugh, Cumberland, drover. J. Parkinson, Preston, Lancaster, grocer. J. Hooper, Houlton, Devon, carpenter. J. Armstrong, Manchester, manufacturer. D. Bowen, Neath, Glamorgan, druggist. J. Franklin, Fareham, Southampton, grocer. W. Burn and R. Burn, Exeter, tailors. W. Wood. Manchester, manufacter. C. Mellon, Birmingham, victualler. A. Forbes, Shadwell, grocer. J. Lane, 31111. Bodenham, Hereford, butcher. J. Domminney, Portsea, Southampton, bricklayer. R. Oatey, Southery, Norfolk, farmer. W. Disston, Noffold, Worcester, mealman. T. Mowbray, Bankside, Southwark, attorney at law, W. Scott, Wakefield, York, innkeeper. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS, MONDAY, NOV. 15. Lord Holland said, he held in bis hand a petition from certain insolvent debtors confuted in the Fleet Prison, which he would present for the purpose of being laid on tbt ir Lordships' table. He was not disposed to pledge that he should hereafter make any motion on thesubjcct. He had only to observe, that the allega- tions contained in the Petition were that a Hill for the Belief of Insolvent Debtors bud passed the two Houses of the Legislature, and had received the Royal Assent in July, and yet no person was appointed as Judge to carry that Act into execution until the mouth of Sep- tember. In addition to this disappointment of their expectations, such was ( he difficulty of extending its operations, that no one could receive its benefits until the 26th of the present mouth. The Petitioners stated these fuels in proper and respectful language; and, with- out saving more at present, tie shauld move, that this petiti. u do lie upon their Lordships' table, with a view that their case should he taken tuto consideration. ' 1 he petition was ordered to lie on the table.— Ad- journed. TUESDAY, NOV. l6. The House met at four o'clock, and after n petition had been received respecting an Appeal,- and several witnesses bail been sworn at the bar, to give their evi- dence upon the merits of a petition . for a private Bill, their Lordships adjourned to Friday. The several bills before the House were forwarded in Ihetr respective stages. Adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONS, MONDAY, NOV. 15. Mr. Lockhart presented a petition from certain deb- tors confined ill the King's Bench prison, similar to that presented on Monday, in the House of Lords, by Lord Holland. The petition was ordered to lie on the table, TUESDAY, NOV L6. The Local Tokens Bill was read a third time, and passed.— Adjourned. Wolves of a new species have recently been killed in the French departments bordering on the Pyrenees. They are distinguished by their large size, extreme ferocity, and particular taste, which leads them to attack men, women, and children, in preference to the brute creation. BONAPARTE'S RETURN TO PARIS. I Paris papers to tire t2th instant, have been re- ceived, containing an account of Bonaparte's retur n to Saint Cloud, his favourite country seat, near Paris, on the 0-' h. and of the stale in which he left his army. He left Mentz at eight o'clock on the morning of the 8ih, and arrived at St. Cloud at five on the evening of the following- day, having in that short space of tiriib travelled a distance of 20, i miles. Notwithstanding he has arrived as a " beaten General would arrive," he appears to have been anxious to bespeak a lillle eclat. He was preceded by twenty colours, alleged to have been taken at the battles of Wachau, Leipsic, and Hanau, which arrived on the 7th, and were to be presented on Sunday last to the Empress. On the day after his arrival, viz. the loth, he held a Council of Finance, which was attended by the Minister of Manufactures and Commerce, and af- terwards a Council of Ministers, On the 7th, previous to his departure from Mentz, we are told he signed an order for the re- organization oMhe army and filling up vacant appointments. The subjec t which occupied the attention of the Coun- cils held on the roth, is not mentioned, but we mav Confidently presume, it was a plan for raising the* ways and means to carry this order into effect, and to " provide for the pressing exigencies of the State. This object accomplished, he would pro- bably return to the Rhine. So much we may in- fer from a letter to the Empress, written from Frankfort lo the 1st instant, in which he eSpfesses his great satisfaction with her conduct during her Regency, and a meeting of the Senate on the 9th, for the purpose of prolonging that office in her person. The arrival of Bonaparte at St. Cloud, was announced to the public of Paris by discharges of artillery, hut the sensation which they produc- ed is not mentioned. The legislative body is con- voked for the 2d of next month. The Paris papers contain two Bulletins, detail- ing the situation of the aimy oti the 3d and 7th respectively. From these we learn, that after the battle of Hanau on the Soth ult. Lefebvre had an action with a body of Russian and allied troops, in which, of course, ihe victory is claimed by the former. The day after the battle, Bonaparte tells us the enemy were in full retreat, bu*. he did not wish to pursue them I Bertrand was left on the Kentzig river, where he also had an action with some part of the allied force, in which the latter arc asserted to have lost 3,000. A Bavarian Austrian division, we are told, entered Frankfort on the30th, ( the same day on which Bonaparte stated himself to have gained the victory of Hanau opening tire way to Frankfort) but were subse- quently compelled to retire. These accounts are very unsatisfactory ; but amidst the general con fusion, it is evident that in this point of his retreal ' he was greatly harrassed and pressed by the allies. The following were the positions of the Frend army on the the 7th, the day before Bonaparte left it for St. Cloud: Macdonald was at Co- logne, where he was organizing an army for the better defence of the Lower Rhine, on the side of the Netherlands. Victor was at Strasburg for a similar purpose on the side of Switzerland and Marmont was at Mentz, with the 4th corps, 4o, ooo strong, under Bertrand, in advance on the right bank at Cassel, where they were throwing up new fortifications. All the rest of the armv had passed the Rhine. Kellerman had gone to Metz. on the Moselle, to take ihe command of all the reserves. With the exception of some light troops the Allies had not appeared upon the Rhine, Prince Ernest, the Queen's youngest brother, is shortly expected in this country. His Highness is two years younger than her Majesty, and it is S4 years since he was in England. Mr. Wright, secretary to the late Bishop of London, has caused one hundred and ninety- seven writs to be issued for penalties against non- resident clergymen in Ihe dioceses of London, Ely, Sec. who have omitted either to apply for licences, or have neglected to notify the cause of exemption, as required by the 43d of the King. Mr. Wright was a great favourite of Bishop Porteus, but not so of the Bishop of Norwich, and others of the present Episcopacy. In a letter inserted in the Morning Chronicle, Mr. W. after complaining of ill- treatment, says, » « that he has found powerful friends; and whilst the poor conscientious clergy- man has nothing to fear, he is determined, thus supported, to lay before the public the manner in which the religious duties of this country are per- formed by the more opulent." Several of the clergy in Suffolk, against whom actions have been brought, have met at Bury, to petition Parliament for relief; and Sir W. Scott is likewise spoken of as intending to bring in a bill to exonetate the above pluralists and others from the penalties that attach to their non- couformity to the letter of the law. A French traveller, M. Henri Maynard, accom- panied by a female guide, ascended on the 13th August, after a laborious journey, to the summit of Mount Rose, near Geneva, which is 243 toises above the level of the sea. Like Mount Blanc, which it nearly equals - in elevation, it is covered with eternal snows. M. Maynard is believed to be the first person who ever accomplished the un- dertaking. The journey proved extrmely fatigu- ing. and through the rarity of the air, and the reflection of the snow, he was much burnt, and lost the skin off his face; he deposited in a ridge, upon the summit, French and Italian coins, as indications to future travellers of his perilous achievements. The sentence passed upon Glanville, late boat- swain of the Hindustan, for attempting to commit a horrid offence, as far as it respects the exhibition of his disgraced person to all the fleet, has been carried into effect. A temporary gibbet was erect- ed in a boat, and he having a white nightcap on, was placed under it, with a halter, which was sus- pended from the gibbet, passed round his neck. In this ignominious state he was rowed from ship to ship for two days; when the boat reached each ship's side, he was directed to stand up, that the crew, who lined the shrouds and every prominent part, might have a full view of him. He will be now sent to the Marshelsea for two years soli- tary confinement. DREADFUL ACCIDENTS. Friday an inquest was taken at Tedstone de- Ia- Mere, Bedfordshire, on the bodies of Martha and John Smith, aged five and three years. It ap- peared that in the morning the parents went to work, having locked ( he children into the house, which contained a quantity of straw, to which it is supposed they communicated fire. On the alarm of fire being given, the father rushed into the house, and found his infants lying dead in the cradle havii « been suffocated I but little injury was done to the house. A few days since, at Wotton- Underedge, as a boy, about five years old, named Daniels, was cros- sing the road, a horse belonging to a waggon then passing knocked him down, and the wheel going over his head, crushed it to atoms I MR. SADLER. . |' Mr. Sadler's account of his recent excursion, 4n a let- j ter 10 a Friend. " At a quarter before three o'clock on Monday, the istof November, 1 ascended from the Company's wharf, situate near the west ctrrner of Nottingham, and pas- sing over the beautiful meadows which lie 011 the south of the town, leaving the Village of West Bridgford 011 the right, and Gamston on tiie left, I passed between Totterton and Cotgrave, stiil hearing the shouts of the people and the firing of guns. The balloon now ap- peared stationary, but by the shadow of ii on the earth I soon found it was going back to the northwest. 1 should have continued this direction, in the hope of returning to Nottingham, but the balloon being mm h distended and forcing itself through the hoop into the car, I opened the Valve which brought me again into the north east current, ami took me over Goadby, Mar- wood, and Sleaford. I plainly saw the people on the roads, and distinctly heard them shout. Afterwards, 1 passed near Waltham on the Wolds, and a little further 011 saw a number of enclosures, which 1 thought would be a good place for mv descent. 1 called to the peo- ple, and was answered by an echo several times. I a second time called out to the people, and the echo was repeated as before. 1 was about descending, but for fear of setting entangled with the buildings in the vil lagu of Garthorpe, [ threw out ballast, and re ascend- ed. Here Belvoir Castle appeared about six miles to the north, its turrets surrounded by numerous woods, forming a most beautiful and pictliresqite landscape. I passed over to Wymondham, but stilt finding a number of woods in the direction of the balloon, I cleared some of them, and attempted to descend beydnel Mar- ket- Overton. I was fast approaching to the earth, but saw a large wind- mill a head of me, and fearful that she grappling iron might not take secure hold of the earth, I thought it most prudent to re- a- cend 111 order to clear the mill. I then passed over the great north road near Greatham Inn, and Twin Woods. At this moment I was highly gratified with a second view, from the a: rial regions, of Exton park and its beautiful sheets, having before passed over in my excursion from Birmingham, in October, 1811. Seeing, between the woods, ploughed and meadow fields, where there was a pack of hounds returning from hunting, I deemed it a proper place to descend, particularly as there were a number of woods farther on extending towards the sea, which at this moment 1 distinctly saw. 1 discharged as much gas as to cause my descent to be very rapid, and I fell with the car on one side of a high hedge, and the - balloon 011 the other, A country girl assisting me in pulling the valve line, so as to keep it open to disengage the gas, until the huntsman and his party arrived, who assisted me in releasing the lines from the car. This place of iny descent, I understand, is in the parish of Pickworth, in the county of Rutland. 1 completed this serial excursion in 59 minutes, being visible from the place of my ascension nearly three- fourths of the time. The length of journey, measured in a direct line is 32 miles, and the course nearly south east. The balloon and car sustained but little damage, and were removed to an adjacent farm- house. 1 immediately went to the Greetham inn, and after taking some re freshment, and being congratulated on my safe descent by the Duke of Montrose, who happened to arrive at the moment, 1 proceeded on to Grantham, where I slept. 1 breakfasted the next morning at Bingham, and arriv- ed at Nottingham abo.. t twelve o'clock, amidst the cheers and acclamations of the inhabitants of the place. I am, Sir, your's sincerely. " Nottingham, Nov 4, rS! 3." MURDER. On Friday last, an inquisition was taken at Solihull, Warwickshire, 011 the body of Mary Bate, who was found murdered on the Wednesday prrceding. The circumstances of the case are shortly these:— The de- ceased, her husband, and the two brothers of the deceased, the one aged about 18, and the either 19 years, resided in a cottage, near Solihull lodge. The two brothers, on the morning of the day the murder was committed, rose about a quarter before six o'clock, and went to work; the husband, John Bate, went to work in half an hour afterwards, Al> out six oV'ock in the evening, the brothers returned, anti not finding' deceased, as they thought, in the hon « e, ) hey waiter! near it for the return of the husband, who came in a short time, and having struck a light, went up stairs, and immediately exclaimed, his " wife was murdered. The alarm was given, but nothing was discovered to lead to a supposition of any person hav- ing entered the house. Strong suspicion arose, that the husband had committed the murder, in consequence of the contradictory accounts he gave to different per- sons, of some money he pretended to have left in the house; which not proving true, and some blood having been found 011 his waistcoat and shirt, together with other suspicious circumstances, induced the Jury to find a verdict of Wilful Murder against him; and he was committed to Warwick gaol, to take his trial at the next Assizes, The head of the deceased was lite- rally dashed to pieces, and it appeared to have been done with an axe, as she lay asleep in bed ; lint no instrument of that description could be found with blood on it. HORRID SUICIDE. We are informed, that the miserable wretch, William Glover, who was lately committed 10 Monmouth Gaol, for the shocking murder of his father and mother, de- stroyed him'si If in that prison 011 Friday morning. He was confined, during the day, in a room with two other prisoner- s, to whom the turn key, as usual, delivered their portion of bread and cheese for breakfast, and gave to one of them a knife to divide it, which had been done before, and returned after breakfast. This man cut and gave Glover his portion, and afterwards sat on a bench before the tire, to toast his own cheese upon the end of u slick, placing the knife under him, which he sat upon. Glover seeing the knife, pushed the man forward upon the fire, snatched it up, and with a violent stroke cut his own throat. The other prisoner immediately seized his hand which held the knife, when he raised the other to his neck, and tear- ing the wound with great violence, became most dread- fully agitated, and shortly after sunk from the loss of blood, and expired. It is said, that he had thrice at- tempted his o « u life at distant periods before his im- prisonment \ but whether h « was afflicted with occa- sional lunacy, or gave only way to violeut gusts of passion, cannot now be ascertained. Horrible as his latter actions have been, his master, a most amiable and worthy man upou the Hills, gave him a better character than is common in his sphere of iife. Within the last twelve months, he had given his parents lo I. the whole earnings of his life, to set them up in a pot tcry ; and on the day preceding their dreadful murder, had given his father a small horse, the last property he possessed, to sell, and raise a few pounds, 111 which the father being disappointed at Breton fair, returned, and proposed to sell 11 bed given by the son to his mo- ther, winch caused a quarrel, that led to the sad cou- sequence as soon as his parents dropped asleep. DREADFUL STORMS IN THE WEST- INDIES. Saturday a Leeward Island Mail arrived; by which accounts are received of another dreadful storm and inundation having been expetienced at Dominica, Gaudaloupe, Bermuda, and St. Kitt's, and which has occasioned ., great loss among the shipping and every other kind of property. The subjoined extracts of letters convey some parti- culars : Roseau, Dominica, Sept. j— On the 25th ult. we experienced another hurricane, at nine in the evening, which was accompanied by su- ch heavy deluges of rain, that the river burst its banks and inundated the town, forcing in its passage every thing that opposed its pro gress. In the course of a few minutes, the whole of the town from Market street to the river side was laid under water, to the depth of lo or 12 feet. Ev- ry I lace between Core- street and the river side exhibits a ) erfect scene of desolation. Many of those houses which had the good fortune to resist the former storm, were either destroyed or carried off from their found3 lions, while some uf a smaller kiud were totally swept into the sea; together with the materials of those buildings which the late gale had spared, and which their owners were endeavouring to raise front their ruins. Providentially no lives were lost. Basseterre, Guadeloupe, Nov. 3.— On the 3I » t ult. during the finest appearance of weather that could be possibly imagined, the river Aux- Herbes, which tra- verses the town of Basseterre, rose suddenly, and with a force and violence fur beyond what has over happened within the remembrance of the oldest inhabitants.— There was a vast number of people surprised in the river, and borne away by the descending torrents; of those about thirty are siiid to have perished ; and the other unfortunates clinging to the rocks until the flood began to abate, for a length of time gave to the spec- tators the most lively feelings for their fate, as it was impossible to afford them any succour. During the inundation, a very strong smell, resembling that of sulphur, intermixed with bilge- water, prevailed so much throughout the town, that many are led 10 coticiudt? that a reservoir or source of water had hurst in the Souffriere Mountain, near Basseterre and others again imagine that the accident might have bceu occasioned by a water- spout. Antigua, Sept. 3.— The old Town road of St. Kitt's has been destroyed, ami many lives lost, by the coming down of the river during the late gales. PAMPELUNA. The following statement may be depended upon as authentic : The French had actually formed a plan to blow up and destroy Pampeluna, which coming to the knowledge of some of the most re- spectable of the inhabitants, they found means to inform Don Carlos D'Espana, the besieging Gene- ral, of the design, who thought it necessary to send an immediate flag of truce to the Governor, assu> ing him, that such a proceeding would, in the case of a blockade, be considered unjustifiable and contrary to the usages of war; and if the de- tructive determination was adhered to, he had re- ceived the meist positive orders from the English General ( which it was his duty to obey) to put the whole garrison lo the sword. The sequel is well known lo the public. COURT MARTIAL. On Monday last, a General Court Martial was held at the Black's Head's Inn, in Nottingham, to try Thomas Beckworth, a native of Nottingham, on two charges; the one for desertion, and the other for maiming himself to tender him unfit for the service. It came out in evidence, that the pri- soner deserted from the 45th. the night that regi- ment left Nottingham for Manchester, or rather for the Peninsula, in 1808 ; and that his musket and accoutrements were fottnd in a damaged state. He bad been taken some time ago, but contrived to make his escape from the escorting party, at Loughborough. It appeared also, that, about the 7th t> f October last, he was again arrested, and lodged in Nottingham county gaol; and that dur- ring the night, he found a razor, which had been left in the cell by another soldier, with which he severed the tendons just above his left heel, in such a manner, as to render all attempts to restore that part abortive. The turnkey prtiduced the bloody razor, and made oath of his entire convic- tion, that the prisoner had inflicted the wound himself; as no other person was with him in the cell when the deed was committed. The evidence having closed on the part of the Crown, the Judge Advocate called upon the Pri- soner for his defence, who solicited till nine o'clock next morning to prepare it; aud the Judge Advo- cate undertook to prepare it for him, he being destitute of legal advice. Accordingly between nine and ten the next morning, the Court re- assembled; the Prisoner was brought in on his crutches, and the Judge Advocate read his de- fence; which consisted of a denial of the fact of naving wrV/.- Hy maimed himself; a statement of his services in t'. l'e a ™ . v; of his having through the intercession of i 0''^ Rancliffe, obtained per- mission to find' a substitute, when under the ban of desertion; and of . his endeavours to obtain mo- ney to enable him to take ^. d van tag'? of such favour. Several respectable witnesses were ca', leV> under whom, or with whom, he had servtJ ' n army, and who gave him the character of a go- pd soIui'. t. The public will not be made acquainted With the decision of the Court, till the evidence has t>,? eo laid before the Commander- in- Chief, and the Prince Regent. ATTEMPT AT ROBBERY AND MURDER. As Mr. Stanley, a respectable grocer and chand- ler, of Kenilworth, was returning home from War- wick fair on Monday evening last, he was stopped by three footpads between Guy's Cliff toll- gate and Wootton. One of the villians suddenly rush- ed from the side of the road, demanded his money, and threatened that if he did not instantly deliver it up, he would blow his brains out. Mr. Stanley, on observing that he held his pistol in the left hand, immediately replied, " you don't mean that," and on the villain attempting to lay hold of the bridle, Mr. Stanley suddenly pulled up the reins, put spurs to his horse, and galloped off. He had not proceeded many yards when a pistol was fired at him— a minute scarcely elapsed before he heard a second, and a third soon followed, but without effect. Mr. Stanley's escape was extremely provi- dential, for be distinctly heard the contents of ( lie two former pass close by the side of his head Upon Mr. Stanley's reaching Wootton, he collect- ed a few friends, with whom he instantly returned in pursuit, and, after a tedious search, found them at the Nag's Head public hou^ e, in Warwick. They wete lodged iri gaol the same night, and have since been committed for trial at the next Assizes. Carter has accepted a challenge from Molineux, to fight hitto for200gs. within three months, MARRIED. On Saturday, at it. Martin's Chureh, the Rt Hon. Lord Thurlow, lo the amiable and accom- plished Miss Bolton, late of the Theatre Royal, Covent Garden. DIED. At Colchester J. Round, esq. barrister- at- law, and father to the Member for Ipswich, in his 79th year. CHILBLAINS are prevented from break- ing, and their tormenting Itching, instantly re- moved by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard, universally esteemed for its extraordinary effi- cacy in Rheumatisms, Palsies, Sprains, Bruises, & c.; but where this certain remedy has been unknown, or neglected, and the Chilblains have actually suppurated, or broke, Whitehead's Fa- mily Cerate will ease the pain, and very speedily heal them. They are prepared and sold by J. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek- streer, Sohn, London, the Essence and Pills at 2s. 9d. each the Cerate at Is. lfd. They are Sold by W. Lee, Lewes, and by every Medicine Vender in the united Kingdom. The genuine has a black ink Stamp with the name of R. Johnston in- serted oil it; Markets. CORN- EXCHANGE, Nov. 15. There was a pretty good supply of Wheat this morning, chiefly from Kent, but at the early part eif the day many buyets appealed; fine'qualities ieacheel our last quotation. The traeie was, how ™ ever, very dull towards noon, and considered is. per qurter lower.-— Fine Barley is much as last Monday, but Malt is very little inquired after, and rather chea| rer.— Hog Pease ate full 2s. per quar- ter cheaper, having a good arrival, and Boilers aits very dull in sale, and 5s. per quarter lower.— New Essex Beans were plentiful this morning, and same pri. es were asked as last week, but the samples hang on hand.— The Oat trade was very dull this morning, and about Is. per quarter cheaper for fine, and 2s. per quarter for inferior samples. Wheat 70s. 75s. Beans 60s. f> 6s « Fine ditto 76s. 86s. New ditto 46s. 52 . Rye 40s. 45s. Oats 22s. SO,. Barley 3Ss. 43s Poland ditto 24s. 28s. Malt 82s. 87s. Potatoe ditto 80s. S5s. White Pease \ „ „. Rape Seed 441. 4SJ. ( boilers) J 70S' Fine Flour 70s, 75,. Grey Pease 5Cs. G-' s. Seconds 60s 65s. PRICE OF SEEDS. R. Clover( n.) 70s. Od. to 105s. Od. per cwt. Eng. ditto 80s. ( Id. to 126s. od. ditto White ditto 60s. od. to 1.30s. Od. ditto Trefoil 6s. Od. to 4tls. Od. ditto Rye Grass ' 4os. Od. to .06s. Od. per quarter Turnip 12s. Od. to ISs. Od. per bushel Red & Green 12s. od. to 20s. Od. ditto W. Must. S. IOs. od. to 14s. Od. per bushel Brown ditto 16s Od. to 22s. od. ditto Carraway Seeds - - 50s. 60s. ditto Coriander Seeds - - 20s. 24s. ditto Cinque Foin s. to — s. per quarter Canary - . — s. — s. ditto. Oil Cake, at the Mill, <£ 21 Os. per thousand. PRICE OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be sold at 14d. the quartern Loaf, wheaten. CALCULATION S. d. Sack of Flour - - 79 2| Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1 93 Si Eighty Quartern Loaves at 14d. 93 4 In favor of the Baker - CJ SMITHFIELD- MARKET, Nov. 15. To sink the offal, per stone of 8lb. s- d. s. d. | Head of Cattle, this dav. Beef 4 O to 6 0 Beasts - - 2740 Mutton 50 to 6 8 I Sheep & Lambs 13520 Lamb 5 6 to 6 4 1 Calves - -' 120 Veal 6 O to 7 0 Pigs - - 270 Pork 7( 1 to 8 0| NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS. s. d. s. d. s. < f. r. d. Beef 3 6 to 5 0 | Veal 5 0 t< v 6 8 Mutton 4 0 to 5 8 j Pork 7 0< te> 8 O Lamb 5 O to 0 8 PRICE OF LEATHER. d. d. Butts, JSOlb. a 561b. - 24 a 27 Ditto, 501b a 661b. - 27 a 28 Merchants' Backs - 23 a 24 Dressing Hides - 214 a 241 Fine Coach Hides - 22 a 23^ Crop Hides for Cutting 22| a 24 Ordinary - - — a — Tanned " Horse - 2l£ a 24 Calfskins, 30lb. to 40lb. . 32 a 38 •, 5 lb. to70lb. 40 a 45 _ , 70lb. to 8<> lb. 40 a 44 Seat'.: 1' small, ( Greenland) pr lb. 34 a 36 ^ l" la. rge, per doz. 120s, 180s a od. PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW.. ST. JAMES'S. £ s. d. £ s. d. Average. TJay 3 0 0 to 5 5 0— 4 2 ( y St'v'aw - 1 13 o to l 19 o— i 16 o Whitechapel. rr 4 0 0 to 5 O 0— 4 10 Sti; vv 1 14 0 to 1 18 0- 1 16 O Clover « 0 0 to 7 0 0- G 10 O SMITHFIELD. Clover 6 0 0 6 10 c" 6 5 ° 2d Crop 0 o '> 0 0 o- o o 0 ni- r ni„ . An to 5 0- 0— 4 12 O o o to 4 0 0- 3 10 Inferior 3 0 0 . a n o— l i< t ( V Straw 1 16 0 to 2 0 13 ° PRICE OF TALLOW- St. James's Market 5 9 Town Tar Jow £ Clare Market 5 I I Yellow Russia - I £ Whitechapel ditto 5 White ditto 9.' ^ Soap ditto 90 1 17 4i Melting Stuff 82 O Average price 5 9i Ditto rough 59 o Graves 28 0 Yellow Soap, 106s— Mottled, I18s.~- Curd, USs. Candles, per doz. 14s. 6d — Moulds, 16s. Oei, 6d. per dozen allowed for ready money. PRICE OF HOPS. NEW BAGS. NEW POCKETS. £ s £ » £ s. £ Kent 6 o to 9 9 Kent 7 0 to 12 G Sussex 6 o to 8 O Sussex 6 6 to 10 t » Essex 6 0 to 10 0 Farnhaml4 0 to IS o YBa" s 0 to 0 0 Yearl. 15 ° ° Pock8!} 0 0 ,0 0 0 Duty 130,00( 1. UXBRIDGE. Corn- Inspector's Return.— Thursday Nov. 11. Wheat per. Load. 181. Os. to 231. 10s. Barley per Quart. 42s. Od. to 47s. od. Oats 29s. Od. to 38s. Od- Beans .... 5ts. od. to 68s. Od. Printed and published 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. Goldking, Petworth; Mr. White, Arundel, Mr. Champiom, HORSHAM; PALMER and Son, East- Grinstedj Mr. Barry, Hastings; Mr. Coleman, Rye; and by the Newsmen.
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