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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal


Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXVI    Issue Number: 3521
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: 18/04/1814
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXVI    Issue Number: 3521
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Cfie & ws& t% WLttklv Qtototrtititxi Vol. LXV1. N « 3521.] MONDAY, APRIL 18, 1814. [ PRICK SIX- PEIYCE 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 Parts of KENT, SURREY, and HAMPSHIRE; and is forwarded by the POST, to Persons of the first Distinction, in London, and to every considerable Town in the United Kingdom. The SUSSEX WEEKLY ADVERTISER is regularly filed by Messrs. NEWTON, and Co. ( late Tayler& Newton) 5, WARWICK- SQUARE, near ST. PAUL'S; and Mr. WHITE, FLEET STREET, by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, & c. will be received and punctally forwarded to the Publishers. It may also be seen at all the principal COFFEE- HOUSES in the Metropolis. SUSSEX. IHEREBY give Notice, That the next General Quarter Sessions of the Peace for the County of Sussex, will be holden as follows:— For the Western Division of the said County, at the Sessions Bouse, at Petworth, on Tuesday, the 19th of April inst. at the hour of ten in the forenoon. And, for the Eastern Division of the sail County, at the County - Hall, Lewies on Friday, the 22a day of April, at the hour of Ten in the forenoon. WM. BALCOMBE • BRIDGE, Clerk of the Peace for tin said County. AVISFORD HUNDRED. THE COURT LEET of the most Noble CHARLES, • DUKE of NORFOLK, Lord of this Hundred, will be held at the Royal Oak, on Avisford Hill, on Saturday, the thirtieth day of April instant) at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. CHARLES STREATER, Steward, Arundel, I3lh April, 1814. EASEBOURN HUNDRED. THE COURT LEET of the Most Noble CHARLES, DUKE of NORFOLK, the Lord of this Hundred, will be held it the While Horse, in Easebourn, on Monday, the second day of May next, at twelve o'clock precisely. CHARLES STREATER, Steward. Arundel, 13th April, 1814- WANTED, in a very extensive Manufactory, now in ** full trade, in the TOWN of LEWES, in the- county of Sussex, a PARTNER, who can command from three to four thousand pound., and who may take an active part... the busi- ness or not, as may be most agreeable. The returns of the concern have amounted to 25,000/. per annnm. Apply, for a reference, to Mr. Isaac Bass, Grocer, Brighton; or at the Office of Messrs. Waller and Son, Solicitors, Cuckfield. " THOMAS JENNER, With WIFE and ELEVEN CHILDREN, Of Framfield, Sussex, Husbandman, RETURNS his sincere Thanks to the Mobility, Gentry, and numerous Friends who have so liberally con- tributed to his Loss by Lightning, on the Twenty- first day of October, 1813, have endeavoured to render the Public a jus account of their liberality, and do now inform them, the amount I have received, which, to the best of my knowledge and be- lief, amounts to One Hundred and Thirty Pounds, Two Shil- ings, for which mv self and family will ever feel grateful, and acknowledge the liberal benefaction, of a generous Public. I remain, Ladies and Gentlemen, Your obedient, Witness, MAJOR COTTLE, Who has carefully examined N. B. Major C. was not ashamed of his name, altho' A. B. • as. „____— ARUNDEL RAPE. Notice is hereby Riven, that the next Session of Sewers for the Rape of Arundel, will be held on Friday, the 6th day of May next, at the Crown Inn, Arundel, at eleven o'cock in the forenoon. W. HOLMES, Clerk to the Commissioners. Arundel, 11th April, 1814. SHORTGATE TURNPIKE. A GENERAL MEETING of the Trustees of the said •" Road, is appointed to be held, at the Blackboy Inn, in Framfield, on Monday next, the 25th day of this instant April, a. eleven o'clock in the forenoon. JOS. SMITH, Clerk. Lewes, 15th April, 1814. Wey and Arun Junction Canal. NOtice is hereby given, that the yearly General Meet- ting of the Company of Proprietors of the WEY and ARUN Junction Canal, will be holden at the Town Hall, in Guildford, in the county of Surrey, on Tuesday, the 10th day of May next, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, when the pro- prietors, together with such proxies as shall be present, arc to elect and make choice of fifteen persons, proprietors, of five or more shares, in the said canal, to be the Committee of Management, for the year ensuing, pursuant to the directions of the Act of Parliament. J. SMALLPEICE, Clerk of the Company. Guildford, 11th April, 1814. Suirey Iron Railway Tolls. Notice is hereby Given, THAT the Committee of the SURREY IRON RAILWAY COMPANY, will meet at the Spread Eagle next at Wandsworth, on Thursday, the 5th day of Mav next, at twelve o'clock at noon, for the purpose of re- ceiving TENDERS, in Writing, for RENTING the TOLLS for the term of FIVE YEARS, from the First Day of June next. For particulars, apply to Mr. LUTTLY, at the Company's Office, Wandsworth, Surrey. By order of the Committee, W. B. LUTTLY, Clerk of the Company. Wandsworth, Feb. 24, 1814. Turnpike from Stone street Hatch to Warnham. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT a MEETING of the Trustees of this Turn- pike, will be held at the King's Arms Inn, in Ockley, in the county of Surrey, on Monday, the 16th day of May next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of borrowing and taking up at interest, the Sum of Eight Hundred Pounds, for the use of . his Turnpike, to be secured on the credit of the Tolls thereof, and for other purposes relating to this Trust. Dated this 12th day of April, 1814. THOS. HART, Clerk to the Trustees. Turnpike Tolls to be Lett. - NOTICE is hereby given, that the NEXT MEETING of the Trustees for making and maintaining a Road from the Brighthelmston Road at Pyecombe, to the Cuckfield Road, at Staplefield Common, and from Pyecombe to the Henfield Road, at Poynings Common, in the County of Sussex, will be holden ou Monday the Sixteenth day of May next, at ele- ven o'clock in the forenoon, at the house of William Allen, known by the name or sign of the White Horse, in Brighthelm- ston, in the County of Sussex, aforesaid, at which Meeting, between the hours of eleven and two, the Tolls arising at the several Toll Gates, which shall be standing upon the said Road, on the sixteenth day of May next, will be severally LETT BY AUCTION, to the best bidder, for one or more year or years, as shall be then agreed on, commencing from the tenth day of June next, in the manner directed by the Acts of Parliament that behalf made, and which Tolls produced the last year for the undermentioned Gates ( being the only Gates then erected on the said Road) the following sums, viz. Pyecombe Dale Gales i' 18' i— Muddle's Wood Gate ,£ 111— and Hickstead Cross Gale .6101 over and above the expences of collecting the • aid lolls, and at which sums they will respectively be put up, clear of the salaries of the collectors. Whoever happens to be the best bidder or bidders, must, at the same time give security with sufficient sureties to the satis- faction of the Trustees of the said road, for payment of the rent or rents agreed for, and at such times as the said Trustees • hall direct. Hurstperpoint, GEO, BUTT, 8lh April, 1814. Clerk to the said Trustees. STATE LOTTERY. An advance in the Price of Tickets and Shares will take place on Monday next, the 18th April. THE Contractors having paid a very large ad- ditional sum, in order to obtain for the Public the Double Chance, presented by Government, in the Scheme of the Lottery to be drawn on the 3d of May, they are under the necessity of raising the prices, ( which are, at present, not higher than in common Lotteries), at the same time they have felt it incumbent on them to give, a previous notice of such rise, in order that all persons may have an opportunity of purchasing at the first price, therefore no alteration will take place until Monday the 18th of April. RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK & Co. J „ SWIFT & Co. I Contractors. PRESENT PRICE, PRICE NEXT MONDAY Ticket £- 23 3 0 Ticket £ 23 It o Half Ji 19 o Half 12 3 o Quarter 6 I 0 Quarter 630 Eighth 3 1 6 Eighth S 9 6 Sixteenth in t, sixteenth in 6 Orders transmitted to any of the Offices, on or before Saturday next, will be executed at the present prices; from the great and increasing demand, it is very pro- bable another rise may take place before the drawing. ENTIRELY NEW SCHEME. TICKETS and SHARES for the present Lot- tery of 11,000 Tickets, to be drawn the 3d and 10th of MAY, are on Sale at HAZARD, BURNE and Co.' s Office, No. 03, ROYAL EXCHANGE, in variety of Numbers, THE SCHEME CONTAINS 1.. . Prize of.. ,£ s0,000 l.. Prize of.. <£ s, 00G 1 15,000 2 2,000 1 IOIOOO 6 ... 1,000 & c. See. And in addition to the benefits comprised in this Scheme, the First 50 Blanks on each of the Two Days of Drawing will be entitled to TEN TICKETS each in the succeeding Lottery, to be drawn in JUNE, which consists of 9,000 Tickets only, and contains Prises of £ 20,00( 1, £ 10,000, £ 3,000, £ 2,000, Letters, post paid, duly answered, and Orders from, the Country, accompanied with Remittance, punctually attended to. ' TICKETS and SHARES for the above Office, are also on Sale at Mr. W. Lee's, Printer, Lewes. BUILDER'S PRICES, LABOUR, & MATERIALS, Corrected to March, 1814. This day is published, carefully corrected throughout, price 4 » . CROSBY's BUILDER'S NEW PRICE BOOK, containing the present value of all kinds of Mate rials and Workmanship, with the Price of Labour se- parate. Also the various Acts and Duties; Direction! to make Cements and Limes; Tables for measuring Timber, and all kinds of Work; method of construct- ing Ovens, and several useful calculations relating to Building. By John Phillips, corrected by C Surman, Surveyor, assisted by several eminent in the profession. London, printed for B. and R. Crosby and Co. Sta. tioners' Court, Ludgate Street, and sold by W. Lee, Lewes; and by all Booksellers, Also lately published, The SURVEYOR'S GUIDE, or a Treatise on Prac. tical Land Surveying, in Seven Parts, with the Method of Drawing, Reducing or Augmenting Plans, and many Wood Cuts. The third edition, enlarged. By J. Cotes, Surveyor at Wirks worth in Derbyshire, 4s. extra boards, GARDENING, ANGLING, AGRICULTURE, & c. This day is published the 13th Edition, price is. sewed, or 3s. 6d. bound, THE GARDENER'S POCKET JOURNAL, or Daily Assistant in the Modern Practice of Eng. lish Gardening, in a concise monthly display of all the General Works throughout the Year; to which are added the Monthly Works of the Nursery, and a de- scription of the various implements, By John Aber- crombie, Author of Every Man his own Gardener, London, printed for B. and R, Crosby and Co, Sta. tioner's Court, Ludgate Street, and sold by W, Lee, Lewes, and by all Booksellers: Where also may be had lately published, A CONCISE TREATISE on the ART of ANGLING, confirmed by experience, and including many recent Discoveries; also Rules to judge of the Weather, either from, or without a Barometer, To which is now first added, NOBB's COMPLETE ART OF TROLLING. The tenth edition, corrected and considerably enlarged. By Thomas Best. With a frontispiece, representing the Baits used, price 3s. 6d. sewed; 4s. hound, HAYNES on the improved Culture of the STRAW- BERRY, RASPBERRY, and GOOSEBERRY, design- ed to introduce a rational method of Cultivation, by which abundant crops of superior fruit may be uni « formly obtained in all seasons. Second edition, Svo. 7S. boards, royal 10s. 6d. ABERCROUBIE's TREATISE on the GARDEN MUSHROOM, price 3s. DICKON'S GRAMMAR of the PRINCIPLES of AGRICULTURE, illustrated by eleven curious and in- teresting Plates, 5s. bound. ELKINGTON'S SYSTEM of DRAINING LANDS, ( for the discovery of which £ 1000 was bestowed by Par- liament) with many plates, 8vo. boards, lis. A TREATISE on the CULTURE of the PINE APPLE, second edition. By W. Griffin, Gardener to I. M. Sutton, esq, Kelham, Notts, 10s. 6d. POTT'S BRITISH FARMER'S COMPLETE AGRI, CULTURAL DICTIONARY, with many plates, 4to, 3l. 13s, 6d. Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. The following Case is worthy the attention of Parents and Guardians who have the care of Children. MRS. DURRANT, of Comp, in the parish of Leybourne, near Mailing, perceiving a neigh, bour's child, a girl, aged about five years, to be very sickly and unwell, on February the 33d, 1814, she ad- ministered to her two of DR. MILLER'S WORM DES- TROY1NG SUGAR CAKES, which caused her to void eleven large Worms, knotted together in one knot.^—* Likewise a sister of the above child, a few days before, voided four very large Worms, by taking some of the same cakes. DR. MILLER'S WORM CAKES or PILLS. Prepared and Sold, Wholesale and Retail by JAMES STEDMAN, Druggist, West Mailing, and SOLD AS FOLLOWS: Battle, J. Cuthbert Heath field, J. Ellis Bexhill, R. Chester Horsham, T. Manu Brighton, J. White Lewes, J. Davey Burwash, G- Childrens Linfield, W. Durrant Cuckfield, J. M'George Lidd, Allen Dallington, J. Pardon; Maresfield, J. Maynard Ditchling, J. Brown Mayfield, W. Gilbert Eastbourne, T. Baker Rye, Cook & Son E. Grinsted, Palmer & Son Ditto, M. Coleman Groombridge, S. Killick Robertsbridge. Kennett & co Hailsham, H. H. Waters Uckfield, J. Pocknell Hartfield, Mrs. Morphew Wittersham, J. Wood Hastings, J. Norton Wadhurat, W. Noaks, prtntefr anto jpuMt'sfteO bp ano for ( MUtam anfr mtlwr lee. Notice to Debtors and Creditors. ALL Persons who stand indebted to the estate of the late Mr. JAMES SNELLING, deceased, of Crawley, Sussex, Tallow- Chandler, are desired to pay the same to Mr. Robert Smith, Surgeon, Crawley j or Mr. John Plumer, Auctioneer, Horsham, on or before the first day of June next. Also all persons having any claim or demand on the said estate, are desired to deliver their accounts to the above- named Robert Smith, or John Plumer, Executors. April 5, 1814. TO BE SOLD, CHEAP, A BOUT no Pairs of Waggon- wheel £ Si be- twee I) four and five thousand feet of COFFIN " OARDS : and sixty OX- YOKE PLANKS. Enquire of Mr. Renvell, wheelwright, Newick. BURWASH, SUSSEX; TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that substantial ami brick- built FREEHOLD MES- SUAGE or Tenement, divided into two Dwellings, with about 40 perches of excellent garden ground, situate in the cen- tre of the town of Burwash, in the county of Sussex. One dwelling is in the occupation of Mrs. Gorley, tenant at will, the other in the occupation of the proprietor, who is leav- ing Burwash. - The above premises are well situate for trade, are also roomy. In part of the above is a large room, now used as a school. For particulars, and to treat for the same, apply to John Whibley, on the premises if by letter, post- paid. FOR SALE. ONE HUNDRED and SIXTY OAK TREES, with the Top and Bark, standing near Ashurst Church, in the parish of Ashurst, near Groombridge, in the county of Kent.— Mr. John Hayley, at the Public House, will shew the timber; and farther particulars may be known by applying to Wm. Richardson, Penshurst, who is authorised to treat for the same. mThe timber consists of large meetings, and are only ten iles carriage from Tunbridge Wharf. Penshurst, April 14, 1814. OAK TIMBER, with TOP and TAN. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On Wednesday, April 20th, 1814, By Mr HART, At the Furnace- Pond Rooms, near Erridgc- Green, Sussex, at two o'clock in the afternoon, subject to such conditions of sale as will be then and there produced. 391 OAK TREES, In five lots, now standing op the Hamsell Estate, belonging to Henry Thwaites, esq. LOT 1.— Fiftv- one OAK TREES, standing in the Hourne Wood, marked thus I. Lot 2.— 121 Ditto, in Ditto, marked thus X. Lot 3.— 54 Ditto, in Pocket Birchet Wood, marked thus I. Lot 4.— 90 Ditto, in Bimp Wood, marked thus J. Lot 5.— 15 Ditto, in Gasson's Coppice, marked thus I. N. B. John Upperton, at Hamsell Furnace, will shew the lots. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, " ( Without Reserve) On Friday, the 29th April, 1814, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the Wharf, at Beeding Bridge, near Steyning, APIECE of LAND, containing about half an acre, lying near New Inn, on the west side of the river Adur, and adjoining thereto, lately in the occupation of —- Keywood. And all the MATERIALS belonging to the Trustees of the RIVER ADUR, consisting of Pile- Planks, Deals, Wheel- barrows, Ladders, Saws, and many other articles, purchased new by the Trustees, which will be found useful to Builders and others. Also, a Barge, Carpenter's Bench, Spikes, Nails, See, The whole will be sold in small Lots, for the accommodation of purchasers. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, With immediate possession, at the Marquis of Gamden Arms, Pembury, on Thursday, the 28th of April instant, in Lots, subject to such conditions of sale as shall be then produced, ( unless previously disposed of by Private Contract) A Desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of a Mes- ** suage or Tenement, Outbuildings, and about forty acres ol Land, in the parish of Pembury, in the county of Kent, ad- joining the turnpike- road, leading from pembury to Branbridge To see the premises, enquire of Mr. Peter George, Capel; and further particulars may be had of Messrs, Scoones & Son, . Tonbridge, where a map may be seen. Farming Stock, and Household Furniture. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By TESTER & BATES, On the Premises, on Monday, the 9th of May, 1814, and two following days, at Ten o'clock, ALL the Farming, Live, and Dead STOCK, neat and valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, of Mr. R. GALLOP, at New House, Poynings, near Brighton, deceased, comprising one Cart Gelding, eight years old, one ditto, six years old, one ditto Mare, ten years old, one ditto aged, one Riding - Horse, six years old, one Riding Mare, aged, one ditto, eight years old, one Riding Colt, four years old; about 200 Wattles j a quantity of Wheelwrights' Tim- ber, five sets Harness, about 12 hoops of Lutting and Rum- bler Bells, with numerous articles of Husbandry. The Household Furniture consists of about 10 four- post, field, and other bedsteads, with suitable furniture; about 10 good goose and poultry feather- beds, with suitable healings; 40 pair of good homemade sheets, 12 pair of new tire sheets, and a large quantity of other linen ; double and single chests with drawers, two bureaus, parlour and chamber chairs, pier and dressing glasses, mahogany dining, claw, and card tablet, two beaufets, mahogany book- case, with glass folding doors; two - neat clocks, with parlour and kitchen requisites; two furnaces; dairy, brewing, and washing utensils; a large collection of bar- rels, meat- tubs, and boilers; earthenware, glass and crock- ery; a large quantity of glass bottles, with all sorts of House- hold Furniture in general. The Farming Stock to be sold the last day of Sale, Printed catalogues in due time at the neighbouring inns ; the Auctioneers, Cuckfield ; and the Place of Sale. * TO COVER THIS SEASON, At One Guinea the Mare, and 5s. the Groom, ( the money to be paid at the time of covering) at the King's Head Inn, Horsebridge, THAT beautiful dark- brown Horse, that well- known Hun- ter, YOUNG LASTER, rising 9 years old, 16 hands * and a half high, is able to walk, trot, gallop, and leap, with any covering Stallion in England.— He was got by Old Laster, out of a thorough- bred mare, the property of Mr. John Russell. Old Laster was got by Hope, out of a thorough- bred mare, the property of Lord Egremont. Young Laster is able to carry 16 stone, up to the fleetest fox hounds in England. He will attend Hailsham, Lewes, and Half » Moon Markets, ^ and all the principal Fairs near.— Will be found at home until Ten o'clock on Sundays. E 1814. c —— CAPTAIN, ; TO COVER THIS SEASON, e At One Guinea the Mure, and 5s. the Groom, at the ( 1 King's Head Inn, Horsebridge, the Money to be paid e at the time of covering.— He is Six Years Old, the >, 4th day of May, and stands 16 hands 3 inches high. AT two years old he was shewn at the Stock Shew, at Can- ** terbury, and won the Prize, being then allowed the finest two year old Draft Colt ever shewn at that place. CAPTAIN is a good work'd Horse, mild in temper, and a sure foal getter. Ho will attend Hailsham, Lewes, Half- Moon, Battle, and all the adjacent Markets, and principal Fairs.— He will be found at home ' till Ten o'clock on Sundays, TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. WANTED an APPRENTICE to a Sur- geon and Apothecary. Apply to Messrs. Hall, Bond, and Brewster, Surgeons, Brighton. Brighton, April 10, 1814. ANTED a steady, cleanly Person as DAIRY MAID, who will not be required to milk. None need apply who cannot come well recommended. For particulars apply at the Office of this Paper. Contract for Maintaining the Poor. NOTICE is hereby Given, that the Church- wardens and Overseers of the Poor of the Pa- rish of Cuckfield, in the County of Sussex, arc ready to treat with any Person or Persons who may be willing to Contract for the maintenance of the Poor of the said parish for one year, from the first day of May next. Particulars of the Contract may be known on appli- cation to Samuel Picknell, the Vestry Clerk. BRIGHTON. Blue Coach Office, Corner of North- Street LONDON AND BRIGHTON COACHES every morning at Eight and Ten o'Clock, in eight hours, carrying four in sides ; through Cuckfield, Craw- ley, Reigate, Croydon, & c. & c, to Hatchett's White Horse Cellar, Piccadilly ; Blossoms Inn, Lawrence Lane, Cheapside; and George and Blue Boar, Holborn ; from whence they return every morning the « ame road. Inside - 14s.— Outside - 7s. An elegant Post Coach, carrying four Insides only, guarded and lighted, every evening, at ten o'clock; and returns from London every evening at nine. N. B. No Parcel whatever will be accounted for, if lost or damaged, above £ 5. value, unless entered as such, and an insurance paid thereon. Performed by the Public's obedient servants, CROSWELLER, CUDD1NGTON, ALLEN, & Co. The Proprietors beg leave to return their sincere thanks to their friends and the public in general, for the great encouragement they have received for these last 85 years, and flatter themselves, that by rendering their conveyances equal, if not superior, to any, in re- spect to comfort, price, and dispatch, they shall meet a continuance of their support. London Waggons every Monday and Thursday! TO BUILDERS, For Building a House of Industry by Contract NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT the Directors appointed by an Act of Parliament for the Establishment of a House of Industry, for the parishes of Westfirle, Beddingham, and Glynde, in the county of Sussex, will hold a MEETING at the Ram Inn, in Westfirle, on Thurs- day, the 21st day of April next, by eleven o'clock, in the foronoon, for the purpose of contracting for the erection of a House of Industry, within the parish of Westfirle. Any person willing to undertake the Contract, may see the plans and specifications, on application to Mr. Dunstone, at the Poet Office, Lewes, All proposals must be delivered, in writing, sealed up to Mr. Dunstone, en or before the 18th day of April next. , Lewes, 26th March, 1814. SUSSEX TO BE LETT, And entered on at Michaelmas next, ALL that Mansion- House, Garden, and convenient Offices, situate at East- Marden, Sus- sex, late the residence of Win. Battine, esq. deceased, with a most desirable FARM, to be entered on imme- diately, situate also at East Marden, containing several hundred acres of arable, meadow, and pasture Land, in a high state of cultivation, with extensive and valu- able Down Rights. East Marden is within eight miles of Chichester and Petersfield ; 18 of Portsmouth ; 63 of London ; in a fine sporting country, and abounds with game. For particulars, enquire of Mr. Hanson, Solicitor, 65, Chancery Lane, London ; Mr. Greetham, Solicitor, Pe- terficld ; and for a sight of the Estate to Richard Gratt- wick, at the mansion house. EXCELLENT FAMILY RESIDENCE, HENFIELD, SUSSEX. TO BE LETT, Either by the Year, or for a term of years, with pos- session immediately, A Capital modern- built MANSION, neatly furnished, situate in the pleasant village of Hen- field, in a genteel neighbourhood, surrounded by seve- ral packs of harriers, 10 miles from Brighton, Worthing, and Horsham, with good roads to each. The premises contain, two parlours, drawing room, four best bed rooms, and five attics ; servants' hall, kit- chen and requisite offices ; together with a garden, well stocked with fruit trees ; stable and coach house ; and 14 . acres of good Meadow Land, ( more or less) adjoin- ing the house. Coaches to and from London pass thro' Henfield every day. For particulars apply to Mr. John Burtenshaw, Al- bourn ; Mr. Thomas Clayton, New Shoreham ; Mr. H. Burtensbaw, Henfield; or at Mr. Attree's general Es- tate and Agency Office, Brighton. Freehold Brewery in Kent. To be disposed of immediately, THE Valuable NEW Compact FREEHOLD BREWERY, and Plant a: TUNBRIDGE, late the property of Mr. Wm. White, a Bankrupt, which has been newly erected on a small scale, and it is pre- sumed, will be a must desirable purchase, as the situa- tion is particularly eligible, and terms easy. There is also almost a new Dwelling House adjoining'. For particulars apply to Mr. T. Ditch, builder, Tun. bridge; or Mr. S. P. Thomas, Hop Merchant, 41, Can - non- street, London, Assignees. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, Together or Separate, AFARM, consisting of about fifty- two Acres of most excellent Land, with a new- built house, and barns, and cottage in good repair; and, also up- wards of sixty- four acres of rich Marsh Land. For particulars, enquire at the Star Inn, Lewes ; if by letter, postage paid. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, A Compact DWELLING- HOUSE, plea- santly situated in the town of Hailsham, and now in the occupation of Thomas Coleman, Cordwainer, for which business, or indeed any other, the premises are well calculated. For further particulars apply to Mr. W. Martin, of Hailsham, aforesaid. OAK TIMBER FOR SALE, Now standing upon PHILPOTT'S FARM, near West Hoathley, Sussex. TWO Hundred and Forty- eight OAK TREES, to be SOLD by VIEW, in one Lot, with their Taps and Bark.—- The above Timber is of large dimen- sions, and well calculated for navel purposes, Mr. James Oxford, tenant at Philpott's, will direct a person to shew the Timber; and to treat for the pur, chase, apply to G. P. Hutchinson, Esq. Woodgate, near Dane Hill, Sussex. TIMBER. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTACT, 93 OAKS, 5 ELMS, and 10 ASH TREES, Standing en North Barns Farm, in Plumpton, occu- pied by Mr. Thomas Buckman, and lately marked for Sale by Mr. Tanner. Mr. Buckman will shew the trees, and applications are to he made to Messrs, HOPER and SON, at Lewes. ______ A most desirable little Freehold. Estate with early possession. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL & SON, On Saturday the 23d April, 1814, at Seven o'clock in the evening, at the Bear Inn, in the Cliff, Lewes. AModern FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, with a good Garden, well planted ; convenient out- building, and about Eight Acres of excellent Mea- dow Land, in three pieces, adjoining, situate in the parish of Ringmer, close to the turnpike road, and near the town of Lewes, in the occupation of Mr. Jordon Smith. N. B. The Premises may be viewed any day, and fur- ther particulars known of Mr. Pugh, Druggist, Cliff, Lewes; or of the Auctioneers, , Prime Timber in Mayfield, Sussex. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL and SON, ( By View) at the Star Inn, in May field, on Wednesday, I the 40th April, 1814, at Two o'clock in the after- ternoon, in four lots, with lop, top, and bark, LOT I. ONE Hundred and Eighty- three OAKS, and Eight BEECH, now standing on May field Place Farm, hammer- marked J. K. Messrs. Ellis, the tenants, will shew this Lot. Lot 2. One Hundred and Seventy- nine OAKS, and three BEECH, now standing « n Old Mill Farm, hammer marked J. K. Mr. Thomas Peckham, the tenant, to shew this lot. Lot 3. One Hundred and Eight OAK TREES, now stand- ing on Wellbrook, Miss, and Hutchins's Farms, marked with a single rase. The workman at Wellbrook, will shew this Lot. Lot 4. Thirty- six OAK TREES, now standing on Hunt's Farm, marked with a single rase. Messrs. Peckham, the tenants, will shew this lot. Dinner on table at one o'clock, The greater part of the above Lots consist of good plank timber. N. B. The usual deposit will be required. CHICHESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On the Premises, By Mr. WELLER, On Monday the 2d day of May, and following days, AFREEHOLD ESTATE, in the West- street, Chichester, in the occupation of Mr, B. Hyams, the proprietor, a most eligible situation for trade. The house is substantially built, in a most com- plete state of solid and ornamental repair, fitted up with peculiar neatness and comfort, and comprises in the basement a good kitchen, washhouse, beer, wine, and coal cellars, with a tank and conducting pipes for water, ash pit, & c. Ground floor.— A paved yard and garden, planted with fruit trees, a store- room and closet, an excellent front shew- shop, with a parlour adjoining. First floor— A neat drawing room, and bed chamber; in the Attics, two good bed rooms. And im- mediately after the entire modern and new laid- in fa- shionable Slock in Trade, of the said Mr. B. Hyams, consisting of gold and silver watches, eight day dial and table clocks, a number of gold chains and seals, rings, with a great variety of articles in the Jewellery line. In plate, tea- pots, table, tea, and sauce spoons ; a large quantity of telescopes, and opera glasses, a great assortment of plated articles, together with cutlery ; also, the neat Household Furniture consisting of hand- some bedsteds and furnitures, with prime bedding, scarlet window certains, mahogany drawers, chairs and tables, pier and dressing glasses, Brussels and Venetian carpets, with the usual general articles. The capital Fixtures to be taken at a valuation. Catalogues will be timely prepared, and further par- ticulars known, by applying to Mr. WELLER, Chi- chester. Chichester. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WELLER, On Monday, the 16th May, 1814, between the hours of five and six in the afternoon, at the Dolphin Inn, Lot 1. TWO valuable Enclosures of MEADOW LAND, containing three Acres, with a double hovel, stalled Sta- ble, cow- house, piggery, and a pump of good water ; the greater part of the fences arc of live quick, with new gates, lying on the east side of the New Broyle Road, and not more than a quarter of a mile from the North Gate. Another enclosure of MEADOW LAND, adjoining, mea- suring about three acres, with a large hovel and a pump. Both the above lots are Freehold, subject to an annual quit rent to the Corporation of the said City. The property of ADMIRAL MURRAY, who will give Im- mediate possession. Further particulars may be known by applying to Mr. WELLER. ~ LOTTERY BEGINS 3d MAY. NEW SCHEME— DOUBLE CHANCE, SWIFT & Co. the Contractors, beg leave to ' to express the gratification they experience in the unani- mous and decided approbation which the scheme of the present Lottery has received, it contains 11,000 Tickets, and in ad- dition to the full amount of the Prizes belonging to this Lottery, the purchasers have the chance of all the prizes in the next Lot- tery, there being in the present Scheme Extra Prizes of One Thousand Tickets in the following Lottery ; thus, every pur- chaser adventures with the chance of the Prizes in Two separate Lotteries, viz.— i 8... . of .... ,£ 20,000 10 .... of .... £ 1,000 1 15.00ft 12 5,00 3 10,000 10 300 1 5,000 21 200 2 3,000 39 100 4 .. 2,000 50/. 30/. & c. & c. The full Scheme, with every particular, may he had by appli- cation at SWIFT & Co.' s Offices in London, No. 11, Poultry; I No. 31, Aldgate High 12, Charing Cross | Street 5 Where Tickets and Shares are on Sale in great variety ; And by their Agents, J. Phillipson, St. James's Street, Brighton. R. Phillipson, North- street, Chichester.. J. Strange, postmaster, Tunbridge Wells, jujlgwmrnm^ m& m^ lumme*^^ lis Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday's Posts, j PARIS~ PAPE11S, [ Extracts continued from line 4lli page.] ACTS of the PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT. TH£ Provisional " Government informed, that in pursuance of the orders of the Sovereign, whose deposition was solemnly pronounced on the 3d inst. considerable funds were carried, oft" from Paris during the days which preceded the occupa tion of that city by . the allied troops; that these funds were conveyed in several transports to dif- ferent parts of the kingdom: that they were even augmented by the spoliation of several public chests in the departments; that the municipal chests, and even those of the- hospitals, have not escaped that dilapidation; wishing- to recover, as speedily as possible, the funds thus abstracted from the Treasury, and which belong to the'public ser- vice, they order as follows: [ Here follows the* order, requiring all persons villi whom the'^ said funds may be deposited; all who inly have " them in transport or under mili- tary convoy, to make declaration of the same to the Mayor of the nearest commune. All magis- trates and civil and ^ military administrators are re- quired, if necessary, to resist the continuance of such transports; and those who neglect to obey this order, are made responsible for the sums thus lost to the public service. • The following was published on the the 8th inst. by the Mayor of Ghent:— ' BULLETIN. " General Maison, after a conference yesterday with the Saxon General Baron de Thielman, has declared in favour of Louis X. VII1." Paris papers to the, 1 Itii inst. arrivrd,- they, contain the Older of the. Day, issued by Marshal' Jourdap, at Rouen, to. the troops in that quarter, calling upon- them to ad- here to the new Constitution. In " this document the sum allowed foe the support ^ qf Bonaparte,, in the Isle of Elba, is stated at Two Hundred and Forty Thousand Pounds the sum first mentioned by report, the correct- ness of which was, however, on account of the magni tilde; ninth doubted. An official document in a Bra* . sels paper is to. the same effect.. This point thus ap- pears 40the . set, < u rest-; and indeed, whether it be mo derate or not,-* just opinion cannot be. formed, without ' knowing the- ful extent of its intended application. Hi's personal use' and comfort cannot re- quire it; hutif. it' be true, the Ex- Empress adheres to his fortunes, and is. determined to share them with her son ; if in addi : tion to their maintenance, he has also to - provide for" those members- of his family whom the. recent change has hurled from their heights down to their original poverty and insignificance ; if, in short, this annuity- be intended to cover every thing connected with him, his family, and followers, it is perhaps not mote than com petent to its use. ] h an extract from the French papers, given above, an Act of the Provisional Government states, that du- ring the day that- preceded then" occupation of. Paris by the allied troops, considerable, sums were canied off- in several transports to different parts of the kingdom, and augmented by the spoliation'of'several public chests in the departments, the municipal chests, and even those of the hospitals'^. oiiii requites that the persons with wjiont, these Mill:- are deposited, shall make a lie - duration thereof . and that, all Si^ h , tfan, s| ioU?,. fhall he Mopped. Upon these charges some of bis quondam ad- ' mirers abuse Bonaparte as a petty thief, or fraudulent tradesman on'theeve of bankruptcy. It will. be observ-^ ed, however, that the order for this abstraction of the public money were issued, prior to/ the occupation of Pans, and were, probably given, as a precautionary mea. sure in contemplation of the possibility of that event, and at a time when he had no apprehension of his dethronement However, as the last Paris Papers re- presented him at Fontain^ leauj executing the condi- tions of the agreement made with him, no doubt, great . part of this public money will lie reentered. > *•. Dutch- papers to the 13th instant have been received, in which is given a list of the several. members of the , new Government of Holland. 41 the head. of the Coun- cil of Stale, is the leader of the Revolution, Count. Ho gendorp, late Minister for Foreigu: Affairs, a/ nan whose • - recent conduct- alone- woald entitle hint to the fullest confidence and the highest bonours. - All intercourse be- tween the two countries having been so long cut off, the names of the other ui. em. bets can lie but little known in . England.. They may be- all presumed men eminent for their talents, influence. and loyalty. .. Their Sovereign relumed a mere stranger among them. He must have made his selection'without prejudice or passion,, and their ability for their stations must have proved, their strongest recommendation. ' 1 • , i Report states, that the Marquis of Wellington- will be appointed Minister at Paris,- to negotiate with our Allies the Treaty of Peace with France- His Lordship is supposed , to be before this time in Par is: Colonel Adam is said to- be charged with Dispatches for firm, with which he is preparing to set out for that city. It is said that Lord Casllereagh, and the other Ministers who met at the Congress, bad all very narrow escapes of assassination, or extreme ill usage, by some of Bonapartes emissaries, on its • being declared, that the negotiations had termina- ted. It is added, that his Lordship owed his safe- ty to the swiftness of his horse. The'- Foreigner who arrived at Earl Bathurst's Office on* Wednesday night, was Monsieur Vin- cent Miale. He is come from Bruges with Dis- patches, arinfitrnclng. the Complete termination o( f hostilities in that quarter. . , It was stated in some" of the papers of Thurs- day that orders had been issued for the disbanding the Militia on the 24th of June., ' We believe that no such orders have been issued, and that nothing will be done on this head until the conclusion , of a difinitive treaty of peace. >•• « .?- It is said that Marshal Marmont, and the Sena- tor Barthelemy, are the peisons deputed by - the Provisional Government to. wart on Louis. XVIII. and receive his formal! acceptance of the French Constitution, and his. first . ptyh to maintain it.— They are daily expected in this countay. A packet has been established Which is to pro- ceed regularly to and from Bourdeaux. It is ex- pected that on Wednesday nex* the packets be- tween Dover and Calais will b « >. restoied, and on that day. it is said to be the intention of Govern- ment to grant pasports to permit British subjects to go to France, which are to be continued until the friendly relations between the two'countries are by treaty definitively adjusted. The decorations of the ' Jason frigate, which is fitting at Sheerness to receive the flag of the Duke of Clarence, are of the most splendid kind ; all the cabins are to be lined ' with Crimson velvet, edged with deep gold lace. The officers have re- ceived orders to appear in full dress, dress swords, gold tassels to their half- boots, & c. His Royal Highness is expected to hoist his flag about Sun- day. It is understood that the Jason will be joined at theNore by one of the Royal yachts from Dept- ford, which she will convey to the opposite coast. His Most Christian Majesty will, it is said, be land- ed at Boulogne. The Jason, still bearing" His Roy- al Highness's flag, it is expected will then proceed down the coast with the Royal Yacht to Helvoet- sluys, for the purpose of bringing the Queen of Wirtemberg to England Report adds, that short- ly after bis return to England, the Duk » . of Cla- rence will again hoist his flag on board the Jason, to bring over the Emperor of Russia and the King « f Prussia. Lord Liverpool, it is said, will ac- company the King of Fiance to hie dominions. 2 :.--•-. ' PUBLIC REJOICINGS IN LONDON- . . ! On Monday, Tuesday, hud Wednesday nights the , Metropolis and the villages in its vicinity, presented a scene of dazzling splendour, towards the increase of which every house in the principal streets contributed its portion of light. The Public Offices and the man- sions of the nobility at the west end of the town, were brilliant in the extreme, and many devices, illustrative of the feelings which at present pervade the public mind, were exhibited in various directions. Among the. most conspicnous and admired were the following : The Russian, Spanish, and Portuguese ambassadors ; Ackerman- s print- shop in the Strand ; Madame Jay- mend's, in South Audley- street ; Lord Castlereagh's ; Marchioness of Downshire's ; the Royal Exchange, & c. Transparencies,. however, were by no means confined to the higher orders of society, nor were the most cele- brated artists upon- all occasions Called upon to exert the"' magic touches'of their pencils, in the delineation of tl> e humourous fancies to which the loyalty and satisfaction of the humble classes of society gave birth. Among others of this description, was one in the shop- window of a hair- dresser in Drury- lane, representing oil one side the fallen Despot of France, seated in a chair, the bottom of which appeared to be tilled with spikes. On his right stood his Satanic- Majesty, with a red hot SAW with which he was going to shave him, while an IMP of the'grim monarch lathered - the wretched Napoleon with flaming brimstone. As the contrast to this, Louis, the Eighteenth, was seen in another part of the shop, seat- ed on an elegant couch, his crown lying- in his lap, while " the master of- the shop, we presume, dressed- in lushest, performed file duties of, - his . calling in a stile of great elegance, lender this UNIQUE design were the follow- ing lines; « While'Boney - by the D— l is shaved, All the world doth rejoice at his fall, I - The true King of France from ruin is saved, • So huzza' boys, I < p, r, ay you,. pne and, all." The great avenues to the metropolis were, on each night, thronged " with thousands of individuals, . among whom white cockades and laurel wreaths were* very ge- nerally worn. Notwithstanding the - multitudes which were'collected together, and the difficulties which were in', some places . presented to their passage, the greatest " good humour prevailed^ * All were alike gay, and' all seemed equalty disposed to- join in enthusiastic expres. sions of joy* • Upon the whole, a scene more accordant with universal liarmony and unanimity was never wit nessed. i Extract from a letter received, this morning:— " DOVER, APRIL 14* " The Channel between here and France- is now be- come like a ferry ; boals are- constantly- passing and re-, passing. The number of persons belonging to this town who have already visited Calais is incredible; all are received with the greatest politeness and friendship, and . every attention shewed them whilst there. ' A lugger 1 arrived in the Roads this evening, and a galley from her 1 landed the Collector of the Customs and his family, also a merchant belonging to Calais. . Yesterday evening the Lady Francis Post Office packet. Captain Rulter. eame round from Harwich ; two others ate hourly expected, and it is conjectured that the first Mail for France will he dispatched from hence on Saturday nest." —= » » « » # © •• » —• A Morning Paper says—" There is a report that the Chancellor of the Exchequer has a new plan for the payment of the Dividend, and also for the liquidation of the debt to be. incurred by the new Loan. ' It is founded on Some plan for the sale of the Crown Land."' The Prince Regent, we are assured, has signi- fied his intention to invite the gallant Blucher to this country. ( According to the account, ordered by the House of Commons, of the total amount of the proceeds received- from the Droits of the'. Crown and Ad- miralty. from, the 5th of January, 1813, to the 5th of January, 1814, together with an account of the sums paid out of the Droits since the same date, specifying by whom they were received, and on what account,-/ it appears that the total, including;. Dutch, Spanisb, Danish, Prus- sian, arid American Droits, were as follow: — Re- ceipts, 5fl, 0' l'tT. 4s. 8d.; Payments, 3.33,9131. 12s. 10d. Of this amount, the proceeds from American captures are,: 5> lil'j50Ql.— No wonder the Maddison war is becoming unpalatable in the United States! Extract of a letter; from Stromness, April. 3d, 181 - t —" The Scourge American privateer, from [ , Drontheim", has captured the Symmetry of Hull, , and t) ie Union of Liverpool ; the former loaded i with salt, for Pillau ; and the litter with sugar and I coffee, for Rotterdam; also another' ship'beeiong- I ing. to. Liverpool ; buint the two first and sunk 1 the last, and was left in chase of four others. The ' - Earl Falconberg, of Hull, was in sight, but the ' • Captain' of the Scourge told the'captured ship- masters-, that he did riot like to get alongside of ' him. The Middleton of Aberdeen arrived on the ' 2d curt, at Sttonmness." Orders , Have been given to provide transports for' 2ij, 0iV( i men, which are to cross the Atlantic ' from the, Garonne. The unsheathed transports, in consequence of. the new state of things, are to be dismissed the. public service. A report was lately circulated^ that serious dis- turbances had,. b. r, oken , out in. lrt'l^ pd ; to which a statement in one of the papers, tba, t t\ yo regiments of the Guards- were under orders for'that country, gave some consistency. The Dublin Papers, how- ever, for- the last- week, do not fornish any intelli- gence to justify this representation ; on' the con- trary, an article under the head of the" County. , of Wexford," inspirit us with a confident belief, that there is nothing passing in that part of the United Kingdom that met its for it the character, of a perturbed state. Notice i was stuck up yesterday at the Stock Ex- change, that Captain De Berenger was taken at Leith on- the,, 8th. It is said he was apprehended by a Judge- i warrants Tuesday, about three o'clock, Colonel Beren- ger, accompanied by Mr. Wood, the Messenger belonging to the Alien Office, and two Others, ar- rived in a chaise and tour at the Secretary of State's Office for the Home-. Department,' from Leitb. ,";..'. ' .. Astlett, who has been so long confined in- Newi, • gate', We understand, his. received a pardon from the'Prince . Re^ nt, on' the Condition of remaining for one month only to adjust his affairs in ' England, and afterwards to become an exile Nfor life. Lieut. Thomas Wright, of the • 73d regiment, serving in New South- Wales, has been dismissed the service, pursuant to the sentence . of a courts martial, for various instances of neglect of duty, and uriofficer,- hke and ungentlemanly conduct, in drinking and playing at cards with the principal superintendant of convicts at Sydney. Friday, during a most tremendous storm of thunder and lightning, an electric bolt fell on the summit of a closely- compacted rick of hay; the property of Mr-. JoTdon, of Cheltenham, which it- perpendicularly pierced, penetrating several- feet in the earth. . The aperture it made at the sum-, mit was about three feet in circumference but it lessened in its progress downwards to about six inches, and was much diminished at the base of the mow. A sulphureous effluvia arose from the rick, which' was diffused for several yards around. The cattle were much alarmed by the sudden burst, and several horses attached to ploughs near the spot, where the phenomenon appeared, set off at full speed on hearing the explosion. A singular circumstance took place at the Der- by Assizes, during the trial of a prisoner; a - gen- : tee! looking man was detected picking a gentle man's pocket of his pocket- book. He was taken into custody, the property found upon him, car- ried before a Justice, committed, a bill was found by the Grand Jury; he was tried, convicted, and sentenced to transportation ; all in the course of two hours I I ANECDOTES OF BUONAPARTE. The Journal de Paris, of April 10, contains the following Anecdotes : — Bonaparte said, some months ago, " I do not. know how 1 shall finish this'drama; but,. if I^ in'k. people shall learn what the death- pangs of a great man cost; I reserve for history a page of blood, such as its records do not . yet contain." We expect, in fact, discoveries that inspire hor- ror. When he had carried the position at Monte- reau, " he believed the Allied: armies, destroyed, and said, with his usual arrogance, " I am near- er to Vienna than they ate to Pa/ is." He often declared that in less than three months he would burn Munich, and plant his eagles on the " ruins of Vienna. ' He has kept his word with. respect to'V'i- enna, as' lie did with respect to Lisbon. > He used to say, " Henry IV. was the King of- the Canaille-" We may judge from this, of his idea of thTe"' Vif- tues of a Sovereign.'- This Anti- French expres- sion, this unnatural ' blasphemy^ would suffice to prove him who could utter it unworthy of the throne. < - . . v ' CAUTION: TO FARMERS, & c. A scene of destrution occurred in a fine flock of ^ lieep, at village near Melton Mowbray, on the 23d ult. A farmer had been administering a drink ( composed of nitre, hark, and oil of vitriol) as a preventive from the red water. Ill" the course of four hours after it had been given, several of the sheep were seen to droop and stagger; and not ' long' after they were taken, they died. Sixteen were counted dead, and numbers lying ill; when fortunately warm water and soap were immediately administered, and very soon after a half a pint or a pint had been given to the worst, they'appeared to recover; so » ne was then given to all the living sheep, which have since suffered no further harm. Upon, enquiry it was found that part of. the ingre- dients, viz., nitre and bark had been boiled( toge- ther in a copper vessel, and the mixture was found to be strongly impregnated, with copper. Here no doubt \ va? the' cause ^ f this seyere loss, which is instanced as a caution to those why have occasi- on to administer any drink to, their stock. ExTRAORDINARY LITTER OF FOXES."- Mr. Wane's fox- hounds, on Monday last, having start- ed' asfox, near Rock- house, about six miles from Taunton, she. soon took to earth, and , on being dug; out, was secured alive* together with a litter of NINE young foxes 1 The dam and all her culls are alive;' and in possession of Mr. Warre's hunts- man. « . mt• » •'•• » . » • am x WANTED, " By a, n active, healthy had. Fourteen years of Age, ASituation as art APPRENTICE to a CAR PSNTER and JOINER. A Premium of from Fifty to Seventy founds will be given with him, as fcircum- stance^ ; may require, to a person' in a respectable line. ' Apply at the Office of ' this Paper. '...— i. • • '•• ' WANTED, . a . JOURNEYMAN POT- TER, who may have constant employment, and good wages', by- applying to Mr. Hall, at the While- south. Kilns, Laughton... Jliitmination- Lamps, t ( Mounted, or', Unmounted ) in any quantity, < • - At. JAMES MISTS, ' -' - Poftery' and Glass Watehouse, No." S2, Fleet- . . , Street, London. , rT^ mS. Advertisement is worthy the jmmediate - i attention. of/ Gentlemen having, the management of - Pi) bile Buildings, such as Shire and Town Halls and other extensive Kdifices ; and is of interest to such persons in the counlt^, us may'be desirous of supply- ing ll'((.; s; iliie. "• • ' " ' ' "" ' ApfUcidti),. i8i' 4. ' I " , ' TURNPIKE MEETING. • r~ '• • • ' , i; '.; - - v - .- AGENERAL MEETING of the Trustees of the Turnpike. road, - leading from Tunbridge; wells; in the county of Kent, to the Cross- Ways, near Maresfield- street,- aod from Florence F « rm,; tD Forest Row, in the county of Sussex,- will be holden at the Star Inn in Withy bam, in the skid county of Sussex, I on Tuesday, the id day of' May next, at twelve'o'clock in the forenoon, when and where the Surveyors Of the Highways of the several parishes in which the said road lies, are required to attend^ and bring yv; it] i them per- fect lists of all the inhabitants and occupiers 0f lands, tenements, and heraditaments- in .. their resp^ ctife pa- rishes,' who ale liable to do statute- duty, distinguish- ing such as are or shall be deemed to keep a team or teams., Dated the 9th day of April, 1814. /',.'' •'• " EDWARD VERRAL Clerk. Seed- Machines, and Corn- Machines. CHITTY, BEARD & CO. T5EG to acquaint the Gentlemen Farthers, L fl 3 that they are now- selling Bennet and Sons' Machines for SOWING CORN, - which are worked on a like. principle with 1 the Seed- Machines.— A few. of the Corn- Machines . have : been worked in this- neighbourhood, and approved of. SEED MACHINES^ with , single and doable Coggs, to be had at the Brewhouse, as usual. _ HAILSHAM MARKET. | AMES KENNETT, begs leave to, inform ' those Friends who have favoured him with the ' J Sate of Stock, that he expects his affairs wi41, very soon, be finally arranged.; and that until the arrangement has taken plaeev'his brother, Mr. John Kennett, will attend to conduct his husio^ ss as Salesman, on vvihose1 I endeavours to give satisfaction, they may ful| y depend,' He hopes soon to be re- established, and'to be favoured I with their Commission, as usual. Money paid to or- der.~ The St< » ck will be drawn at^ Pefensey, the day be- fore the Markent as usual,; 1 I - T To BE EETT TFIE POOR of the Parish* of SLAUGHAM, in. Sussex, Any- person wishnig to treat for the same,. imay. havefurther information by applying to W' ! Kensett , Slaugham Green. . . , I April ,1.3, » p| 4,'.* . Contract for maintaining the Poor, NOTr(:)? ish^%( iiven, That the Church- ' wardens and Overseers of" the- Pour of the Parish of Scaler,!, ^ iss^ x,. are willing to Ire: jt \ vith ally person or persons who may wish to cnj; » ge, from the- tirst of May next, to- ihe, following J?. aster. . .. Proposals will be attended to by the Parish- Officers, of whom particulars may he known, on application. " * -' FOR SALE,- • : ! ' j Neatly. 1000 Bushels of prime Kidney and Ox- Noble Potatoes, In the best possible condition, At ONLY TWO SHILLINGS the . BUSHEL, : FOR READY MONEY, Apply to the Bailiff, at Stanton's, near Off ham. •" OAK'TIMBER. :. - ' • :• ABOUT aSOO cubic feet- of OAK TIMBER and PLANK will be required by the ORDNANCE i DEPARTMENT for the construction of a Groyne, at Tower, i\ o.,' 49,, near the nio, u. t, h of Rye Harbour, and alt Persons willing to contract for supplying the same, are desired to transmit their proposals to the Command-' ing Royal Engineer? at Eastbourne on or before the 9th of May next.' Seantlings of the Timber, and further particulars | may be, k'uovv'n, on application at the Royal Engineer's Office Eastbourne. - . 1 ; Eastbourne, April 15, 1814.' ' | , TO BE. SOLD, RY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AXKXQty- accustomed . Copyhold WIND- MILE. erected only nine years - ago, . and now in the occupation- of'the proprietor, Mr* John Balcomb, who will iwtet frtr* the 4ame. - TO PRINTERS,-' STATIONERS, BOOKBINDERS, ' SCHOOLMASTERS, and OTHERS. , ." TO' BE, SOLD BY AUCTION, I ' By, VERRALL & SON, On the- Premises, on Monday, the I8lh of April, and ' '• • >'- . .. following days, Vsluable STOCK IN TRADE, and 1' HOUSHOLD FURNITURE; of Mr. JOHN BAX T. E; R, Stationer, Printer^ Book'binder, and Librarian, of Lewes, in sussex,.. , , Consising of a miacellaneous Stock of Books, of ma ny Thousand Volumes ;' four capital Printing Presses ( one of which' is on a small scale) a large assortment of' valuable type^ several Bookbinding Presses, one of which is a large standing- press with iron screw, anil every apparatus belonging to the trades. A: general collec- tion of Stationary j about forty Flutes, & c. excellent shop' counter* glass cases, and other fixtures, together with the whole of the neat and modern Houshold Fur* niture,* Mud ii variety of other- effects. The Sale to begin each morning at eleven o'clock. .' N. B. The .^ bpvp Effects will be found as well worth U » C attention of the trade, as private families, the whole Being in excellent condition, and will be sold withost- the feast. reseive. The Sale will commence with the Stock in Trade, and the Presses- and . Types will be sold on the- third day Catalogues to he had on the Premises. . True Sussex- bred Stock. TO BE SOLD BY. AUCTION, By VERRALL'and SON, On the Premises, on Thursday, the 28lh instant, pre- cisely at eleven o'clock, ^ T^ HE entire DAIRY of the GOAT FARM, A in the parish of Ringmer, near Lewes, consisting of sixteen Milch Cows, with Calves by their sides, and in Calf, and five yearling Cow Calves, all of which have been. selected with considerable ' care and expence, and are well worth the. attention of breeders. Also, a beautiful bay Mare, rising six, by Crafty, out of au excellent road Mare; and four well bred Celts and Fillies. WORTHING TURNPIKE; THE next GENERAL MEETING of the A. Trustees of the above Rood, will be held at the Red Lion Inn, on Ashington Common, on the 25li day of this instant April, at Eleven'o'clock in the for, noon. CHARLES MARSHAL!, Steyning, April 15, IS14. Clerk. ADUR NAVIGATION. " ALL Persons holding Securities from the Trus: tees of the ADUR NAVIGATION, may receiw One Year's Interest, on the sums due to them, on appli, cation at the Bank of Messrs. Grinsted and Laiham, Horsham, any time after the 21st instant. Steyning", April 16, 1814. ^^ • TO BE LETT, ~~ And entered upon immediately, in a Market ToWn, in ' AN old established CIRCULATING LIBRA-. RY, Stationary, and Bookbinding Concern, now in ( all trade, with a neat House and Garden. The Stock and Boots to be taken by apprafsement. The situation is an eligi!> I « one for any branch of' teisinew. For particulars enquire of the Printers. • , j , ,. V. FARM IN SUSSEX. "* To be LET with immediate Possession, \ Compact FARM, consisting of a Dwelling- House, tjfjL Barn, " and Other'necessary Out- building, and about One Hundred Acres of Arable and Meadow Land, in a good'state of cultivation. ' For - particulars, apply at the Office of Mr. Georga Gwynne, Solicitor, I. ewes. Lew< » , April. tO, 1814. ,, EXCELLENT FAMILY RESIDENCE, WASHNGTON, SUSSEX. TO BE LETT, Tor the ternl of Nine Years, from May the 1st, J8I4, A- CapitahmOdertr- built MANSION, situated in the pleasant village of Washington, surrounded by several packs of harriers and fox hounds, six miles ^ from Worthing,. 50i nnl^ rfrom- London, adjoining to the. London road,, where ^ Coaches p, ass every day to and from London to Worthing. The premises eontain"' two parlours, four best bed"* rooms; two servants rooms, kitchen,, hall, and requisite offices, together with- a garden . well stocked with fruit trees;" stable for two horses, and a coach house if re- quired, with four acres of meadow land, clear of all taxes, except the window taxes. For- particulars apply, tp John Markwick, 011 the pre na< es; if by; leJter, ppst paid- ] ' ' ; TIMBER. * " TO. ' BE SOLD, In the County of^ SURREY, '" 1 OAK" TREES,. Twenty- two ASH, and 1 ^ ' Six ELM, standing on Clay bill Farm, in the-- parish of Leigh*, within three miles of Reigate : marked, { For a view of the same, apply to W. Ca- pon, the. tenant, . and to treat for the purchase thereof, apply. to Mr. . Richard' Holman; Framfield, Sussex. ' '"/': . ' :• •' "- SUSSEX. ..'.".- " To be, Sold by Private Contract, " A'Valivable and particularly eligible. FREE- HOLD ESTATE, desirably situate in a beauti- ful and sporting ' part of the country, thirty- six miles from Londom* ujneteen' from Brighton, and twenty three from Worthine; comprising a Mansion House, contain- ing dining and! drawing. rooms, library, spacious bed- rooms, servants' halt, kitchen, cellar, dairy, and larder- with laundry, brew- house, stable, coach- house, barn' lodge, gardener's cottage, and other convenient build- ings detached. The House is seated on a rising ground, commanding rich and beautiful views of the surrounding country, and of a sheet of waver of five acres, appertaining to the F. » tate— inimcdiately around the House are several thriving Plantations- of Forest Trees, and contiguous to It, is- a large MEMsderi - veil stocked With choice and pro- ductive fruit - trees of various deseriptions. The- Estate is very compact, within a ring fence, and contains ISO acres { more or less) 50 acres of which are tithe free, and the land tax of the whole is redeemed. Further particulars may hi: known by apply< iijg m the Office of Messrs. Waller and Son, Solicitons, Cuckfield - or to Mr. Cocker, Solicitor, Nassau street, Sobo, London.' . OAK TIMBER, ~ : AT WADHURST, SUSSEX. . ' TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Ry Messrs. CHATFIELD & Co. OnTne< day' th< rSd of May, 1814, at three o'clock in the afternoon, at the Bull Inn, Frant, Sussex, in Fifth* Lots, - Hundred and Two OAK TREES, as they- now stand, with their Lop, Top^ and Bark,, together with Six Beech and Ash TREES, which are felled oil Windmill Hill Farm, adjoining the town 1 ' of Wadhurst. v Mr. Playste'd, the' tenant, will shew the same. The Timber to be measured when down. Further particulars, and conditions of sale may hs had in due time, at the principal Inns in the neigh- bourhood; at the place of sale; and of Messrs. Chat- field and Co. Oxted, Surrey. Sussex bred Stock, Husbandry, & c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY TESTER # C BATES, . , • ( On the Premises) On Saturday, May 7, 1814 at Ten o'Clock, X LL the Valuable Sussex bred STOCK rx and HUSBANDRY UTENSILS, of Mr. Joseph Potter, at Hersgate Farm, Cuckfield, Sussex.— Com- prising— I Powerful Cart Martyrising 4. years old I Ditto " do. . 5 years old 1 Ditto gelding 6 years old 1 Ditto mare , 8 years old 1 Ditto gelding , 12 years old 3 Sussex bred Cows with Calves 1 Rum Cow with a Calf ,, 1 Milch Cow "' 8 Two Yearling Heifers 8 Barren Cows 8 - Pair 4 yearling Oxen .3. Three- yearling Steers 2 , X, 0^ g Hogs, about 24 South Down Tag* } Six- inch and two narrow- wheel Wa^ gous 4 Dung ' Carts, two land Rolers ' 5" Ploughs, drag and Horse Harrows Winnowing and Burn Tackle, a large quantity Cor » Sacks, with all sarts of Husbandry Utensils in general, REMARKABLE SUCCESS; 1 No. 218.' £ 20,000 1,120: . ..£ 1,000 | 284 ..' IE. OOO 7,191..... 1,000 2,590. V...... 205000 4,824 1,001) 1,120 10,000 3,620.... 1,000 1 3,934 .10!, 000 Besides £ 500, ike. HORNSBY & Co. are happy in announcing to the Public the above favourable events in the t last Three Small Lotteries, and hope their Friends will meet with the same success in the present Lottery, to be drawn the 3d of MAY. Tickets and Shares are now on sale tit HORNSBY and Co's at the lowest prices^ The Scheme is one of the first for many years past, and Cannot fail of meeting with universal support. Orders, by Post or Carrier, executed with fidelity and di « palcb, at the Old Established State Lottery Office, No. 26, Cornhill, London. CORN EXCHANGE, April 15. I Wheat 52s. 62s. 74s. Tick Beans - S7s. 44s. 5 Fine ditto — s 78s. Old Ditto - — s. — s. e Rye - - - 34s. 42s. Oats - 18s. 26s. d Barley - - 29s. 35s. Poland ditto - 80s. 87?, Malt - - 05s. 74s. Potatoe ditto 2Qs. S5s. li White Peas ,52s. 63s. Rape seed - 461. — i. d Grey Peas - 36s^ 44s. Fine Flour 60s. 65s. Beans ~ - — 5.' — s. Seconds . 55s, 60s. POLICE. j. . . ' """ . , UNION- HALL. EXTHAORDINARY. OCCURRENCE* H. Bonar, G. Davies, . and. 11. Green., were charged be- fore Mr. Evanee, by. A. M'Naughten, E- q.' the Depufy- Commissary- Generel, with assaulting. and imprisoning him under, the most extraordinary circumstances.— Mr. M. stated, that being on his way to Portsmouth, he, on Sunday evening, about, eight, o'clock, stopt at a public house 111 the . neighbourhood, of Kingston, where the coaches generally pull up, intending to proceed to Ports mouth by one of them ; lie found, however, he was too late Jo do so, and therefore determined to continue where he was till next morning, be made known his in tention, and ordered dinner ; after he had dined, he oh - served two men frequently looking in at the window of the room where he was sitting ; hot liking to be thus gazed, at, he rung the bell, and desired to be shewn ti his bed, room ; this was accordingly done, and lie sat down, and was engaged in looking over some papers, when be was interrupted by the servant entiling, and desiring he Would put his candle out; he replied he would when he went to bed. The servant went away, but soon after returned, saying it must be done instant, ly. Surprised at this extraordmary'conduct, he desired to sec the landlady. ' She accordingly came to him, but on remonstrating « ith her 011 the strange messages she had sent, she merely said she was going to bed, and must have the candles and fires out first. On hearing this, Mr. M. said he would go to bed directly the land- lady left him, and, he fastened his door, and was pro- ceeding to undress, when he beard some one endea- vouring to enter. He cautioned them not to do so, but the door was hurst open, and the three Defendants rushed into Hie room, Supposing they were coming to rob him, he was considerably alarmed, as he bad pro- perty to the amount of Sunl. about him ; he therefore poke civilly to them, and begged they would retire, of- fering them some silver, which they took, and retired to the door, where they stood, whispering one another.— Observing this, Mr. M. endeavoured to get the window up, to call fur assistance, but was prevented by their rushing upon him, and dragging him to the bed, thread ening to dispatch him if he made any noise, They threw him down, And whilst he was. struggling to get " dm them, several persons, amongst whom was the landlady, entered the room ; one of them said lie was constable, and Mr. M. desired he would take charge of the three Defendants, against whom, he said, he had serious complaine. This,. however,, was refused, but he constable said, be- would lake him if tie were not silent. They then all retired, but the l^ iree Defendants soon returned and continued. to . guard him tilt morn- ing, and- every time Mr. M. attempted to approach the window they pulled him back, threatening him violently. At length; however,'. he succeeding in getting the win- dow up, he baifed a man . passing by, threw him, soon of silver, and desired lie Would send a constable ; soon af- ter the constable who attended the night before came, but now said In? Was ho constable,. and abused Mr. M. very much." Mr. M; then hailed another man going by, and begged lie would go and inquire of the landlady why ' she detained him > The . man did so, when the landlady expressed' great surprise, and said she\ vas not aware Mr.' M. was detained ; he. had paid her his bill, aad might go' whenever. die pleased. He soon after gladly took advantage of this - permission, and on, ins arrival in London applied to. a Magistrate for. warrants for the - Defendants, and for an other to serve them.— His application was complied with- and Goff and Clark were sent down, who brought the Defendants to town They, now denied the - truth of great part of Mr. M'Naughten's statement, who, they said, was much in- toxicated < it the time, and the reason why he was de sired to go- to bed, and have his candle put, out, was, because rt^ ivas considered dangerous lo leave him with one, Mr. M Naughten denied that- he was in the slat described, and persisted in. his charges, which, he- mid he would prosecufe, for the sake of the public.' " 1 The Defendants were, therefore, held to bail of an- | swer the complaint as the Sessrons. - . - • One of- the post- Days who, Drove Berenger from Dartford to Lambeth marsh- turnpike, 011! the. me- morable 21st of ltel) ruary,- has sworn that he. is the man who called himself Colonel de Bouig. We undefstand be has been examined by some of the Members of the Privy Council. We hear that when the news of the overthrow of Bo- naparte was. communicated ; to the French prisoners at Portsmouth, there broke out a most vidlcut; fiaeas — They divider! into two parties-, the believers and unbe- lievers and it was iit> r until the natives of Bourdeaux;, and the other towns which had declared for the Bour bons, Were singled out" to1 be Sent 6ver in freedom^ that the story. Obtained belief. 11 .' . Died on Sunday' evening last, at Chelsea Col lege, the venerable' Dr. Burney, author of " The History of Music,'' fee.. He was. within six'days of completing the- 88th year of' his age, and be preserved his faculties to the last. Bankrupts from Saturdays Gazette, April 1. W. German, Topsham, Devon, cornfactor. H. B. Henry, Breadstreet- hill, merchant. J, Dowd, Oxford- street, victualler. C. Harper, . J M'Whinnie, and Jos. Han bury, Southwark, blacking- manufacturers. Richard Wild, Strand, tailor. James Newman, Oxford street, linen- draper. G. Phillips, Lambeth Marsh, . linen- dra- per. John Taylor, Oxford, coach master. J. Green- street, Camberwell, wheelwright. Thomas Phillips, of Norwich, brandy- merchant, G., W. Wye, Newington- Butts, merchant, Edwin Bendy, Hoxton, factor. W. Anness, Cheapside, watch- maker. Bankrupts from Tuesday's Gazette. Joseph Brook, Huddersfield, cloth- dresser. William Hartley, Langrove, Lancashire, cotton manufeeturer. William Caldwell, Sheffield, merchant, postscript. FROM SATURDAY GAZETTE. Admiralty- Office, April. 16, 1814. ALETTER' has been transmitted to this/ Office, addressed by Captain Coode, of his Majesty's ship Porcupine, to Rear- Admiral Penrose, dated in the Garonne, above Pouillac, the 2d instant, giving an account of the capture or destruction of a flotilla of the enemy by the advanced boats . of the British squadron, under Lieutenant Dunlop, of the Porcupine; . ' - : ,• , The flotilla was observed at daylight, proceeding down from Blaye to Talmont, and,' on the approach of the boats, the vessels were tun on Shore, • and. their crews., with about 200 soldiers from Blaye, lined the beach to protect them j'but Lieut. Dun- lop landing with a detachment of seamen, and ma- rines, drove them vfitli fire- fit- 1<&> into the woods, and remained till the tide, allowed the greater part of the vessels to be brought off. One gun- brig, six gun- Boats, one armed schoo- ner three chasse marees, and an imperial barge', we. e captured ; and one gun- brig, two gun- boats, and one chasse maree,. burned. . - r , This seiviCe was performed with the loss of two seamen missing, and 14. seamen aiid marines wound- ed and the. gallantry ' and coadopt ftf. Lieut. Dun- lop, and the other officers and men employed on " Hie occasion, are highly commended by Rear- Admiral Penrose and Captain Coode. ' j** )//-'*'! , ( This Gazette alsftt'ttutainsin^ accouivt o?, ihe c^ p'iir? of hro American schooners,. by his Majesty's ships Endymion and St. Domingo] BANKRUPTS. E. Waters, Merthyrtidfil, Glamorgan, shopkeeper. Robert Pearson, Skelton, York, dealer.' John Matthewman, Halifax, cotton spinner. J. P. Stokoe, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, money- scrivener. Thomas Islip, Coningsby, Lincoln.,- victualler.- J. Smith, Bradford, York, grocer. . Wm. Hewitt, Polesworth, Warwick, grocer SUPPLEMENT TO SATURDAY'S GAZETTE. Foreign- Office, April 16, 1814. A Dispatch, of which the following is an extrac t, has been this day received from Lord Viscount Castlereagh, addressed to Earl Bathurst. PARIS, APRIL 13, 1814. I have the honour to acquaint your Lordship, that Monsieur made his public, entry. yesterday, and was received with the utmost cordiality by the whole populaiion of Paris. It was deemed more expedient that the solemnity should be purely French, the Allied Sovereigns did npt therefore attend, nor did any of their troops join the cor- tege; but as the. Bourbon family had been so long resident in England, I thought I should neither incur the displeasure of the Prince Regent, nor give occasion to any injurious comment, by meet- ing his Royal Highness at the barrier ' and accom- pany bim into Paris. The whole , of the, ( British, mission here present attended, and, with the' Field- Marshals of the empire, were close to his person, whilst he traversed the town amidst tile applause of the people. Foreign- Office, April 16, IS 14. A Dispatch, of which the following is a copy* has been this day received from tlie Right Hononon- rable Sir Henry Wellesley, K. B. His Majesty's Ambassador E* lranrdinarv an(] Plenipotentiary to His Catholic Majesty Ferdinand ( he VII. My Lord, Madrid, March 20, 1814. On the 28th instant, a courier arrived from Ca- tatonia, with a letter from King Ferdinand the 71I1 to the Regency, containing the gratifying intelli- gence of his arrival at Gerona, in perfect health, on the 24th instant. His Majesty concludes his letter by expressing his satisfaction' at finding him- self restored to his country, and surrounded by a people and by an army whose fidelity towards him lias been" equally generous and persevering. No words can convey a just impression of the joy and enthusiasm with which this intelligence was received at Madrid. The feeling manifested by the inhabitants of the capital upon this occasion, affoids a most satisfactory testimony of their un- shaken loyalty and attachment to their legitimate Sovereign. The same courier brought from General Copons, the Commander in Chief of Catalonia, a letter in • which he states, that havu:? learnt, that the King was to be at Perpignau on the 20th instant, and to continue his journey to Gerona by the route of Fi- gueras, he had proceeded to Bascara upon the banks of the river Fluvia, in order to make the ne- nessary preparations for his Majesty's reception ; that on the 24th the King presented himself on the left bank of the river Fluvia, escorted by Marshal Suchet and a detachment of French troops; that the French troops having halted, and His Majesty having crossed the river with his suite, composed of Spaniards only, General Copons advanced with liis troops to receive the King, and attended him to Gerona. It appears that the King was accompanied by liis uncle the Infant Don Antonio, but that hi? brother, the Infant Don Carlos had remained at Figueras, on account- of indisposition; he was, however, expected to join the King on the follow- ing day. ,,. V., w « ti » 1 beg to offer your Lordship-: my most cordial congratulations upon an event which secures one of tlie principal objects for wbich we aie contend- ing} by the restoration of the legitimate Sovereign to the throne of Spain. And' it eairnot but be gratifying to the British nation to reflect, 4hat this is not less due to its unexampled exertions, and, to Ihe valour and good conduct of its armies, than to the firmness, perseverance, and loyalty of the Spanish people. - j I have the honour to be, & c. ;,( H. WELLESLEY. The Viscount Castlereagh, & c. & c. & c. WAR DEPARTMENT. Douming- street, April 16, 1814. Dispatches, of which the following are extracts, have been received at Earl Bathurst's Office, addressed to his Lordship, by Field Marshal the Marquis of Wellington. Samatan, March 25, 1814. * The enemy continued his retreat after the affair near Tarbes, on the 20th, during the night and following days, and arrived> yesterday at Toulouse. Their troops have inarched with such celerity, that, excepting the advanced guard of the cavalry at- tached to Lieutenant- General Sir Rowland Hill's corps, under Major- General Fane, who attacked the enemy's rear- guard at St. Gaudens, our troops have never been able to come up with them. I enclose Major- General Fane's report to Lieutenant General Sir Rowland Hill pf this afl^ ir, wbich is hfgtily creditable to to the 13 th light dragoons. SIR, BORDE, 9 P. M. March- 29. Having advanced as ordered, I came tip with the enemy's i ear- guard, about one league from St. Gaudens. It was supported by four or five squa- drons of dragoons,. formed upon the height in front of the town..- • With two squadrons of the 13th light dragoons, supported by a part of the 3d dragoon guards, I was in their advance, and' their support'having remained too Jong in front of St. Gaudens, the ISih dragoons were enabled to . come up- with'it. They charged the enemy's squadrons with the great- est gallantry, and drove . them through the town. The enemy having ag^ tin formed beyond the town, they were again attacked, and., pursued more than two miles. i ••• • •<• ... - A number of the enemy have been killed, and one fmodred and two men, and about the same number of horses taken, Thirty of the men are badly wounded. Captain M'Alister, who led the advance, much distinguished himself, and nothing could exceed . the bravery and good conduct of the whole 6f the regiment.* ..-' • ,., ,\, i , ; Iliad reason- to be much satisfied with the con- duct of Brigade Major Dunbar, who was amongst the foremost in the Attack. My loss has been very trifling'; I hope not more than four or five wounded. I have the honour to be, & c- ( Signed) '.. H. FANE, Major- General. Lieutenant- General Sir R. Hill, • & c.& c & c - . i-^', ' ' Extract from Lord Wellington. Seysses, April 1, IS14. The enemy retired into Toulouse upon the ap- proach of our troops oo the 28tl| instant. They had fortified the suburb on the left of the Garonne, as a tete- de- pont, which they occupied in con- siderable force: and the remainder of the army is in ( he town, or immediately behind it. . The great fall of rain in the course of the last and the, beginning of this » eek, and the melting of the snow in the mountains, have increased the river tp such a degree, and renders the current so rapid, as to frustrate all our endeavours to lay our bridge below the town. According to my last accounts from Bourdeuax of the 26th. . His Majesty's ships had not yet en- tered the river. Nothing of importance occurred lately in Ca- talonia LONDON. Mr. Shaw, the Messenger, arrived on Friday night with dispatches from France. He came through Holland, and was accompanied by Capt. . Smith, who has brought dispatches from Sir Tho- mas Graham. The intelligence from France is not so late as that we have already received, and we un- derstand there is nothing remarkable in the ad- • vices from Holland. Among those who were most eager to renounce Bonaparte, Cardinal Maury was conspicuous.—• Deeply impressed with the beauties of the new con- stitution, and ready to extol it as a " sublime con- ception," he proposed to officiate at the Cathedral on Sunday, but this blasphemer was not only pre- vented, but obliged to remove from the Archbi- shop's palace. ' „. The Emperor of Austria was at Dijon, so late as the, 27th ult. He had retreated to that city on the 25th, in consequence of the movements of Bo- naparte, which threatened to cut off bis communi- cation with the grand army. Monsieur Perigord, Talleyrand's brother, ar- rived in town * n Friday from Paris, on his way to Hartwell. He is come with dispatches to Louis the XVIII, giving an account of the entre of Mon- sieur into Paris on Monday, and subsequent pro- ceedings of the Provisional Government. M. Pe- rigord left Paris on Wednesday, and has communi- cated several interesting particulars, • Monseur was escorted with 40,000 allied troops, and 200 pieces of cannon, and took up b'is abode in the Thuille- ries. Bonaparte, it is said, had been sent off under an escort of two thousand Cossacks • Other ac-. counts state, that. he remained at Fontainbleau.— The Arch- Duchess, Maria Louisa, and her son, were at Blois, about 100 miles south- west of Paris. Her final destination is not known. Some say that she declines to accompany him, and that s'ne is to reside in Navarre or Italy. Others tonsign her to a nunnery. The only officer of , note with Bona- parte, is Bertrand, who succeeded Duroc, as Mar- shal of the Palace. It is Supposed. he wilt accom- pany him in his banishment. . Caulaincourt is to be allowed a place- of refuge in Italy. ... It will be impossible to reducea - number of- the Second Battalions for a considerable time-, for in- stance, the Second Battalion 56th, is in India*, and* several other second- battalions are now on service, and will, in all probability, be sent to America. The. Funds suffered a considerable depression on Saturday. .,'.: . , .„ . On Friday soon after two o'clock, M. Peri- gord, the Great Banker of Paris, dressed in tegl" mentals,. and; a white sash, with Count D'Escars, Louis the XVIIIth's Minister attended at the Office of the War Department, when the- Earl of Bat- hurst being out of town, they had ap interview with Colonel Bunbury, the Noble Earl's Secreta- ry Orders, we understand, have been issued by Go- vernment for the shipment of 30,000 stand" of arms from the Tower, for America. It is said that Lord Castlereagh has obtained a list of persons resident la Great Britain who were actually receiving stipends for intelligence trans-' mitted to France. A General Lucoste had received Bonaparte's orders to blow up all the magazines of powder, shells, & c. in case the Allies entered Paris, and the explosion was to be simultaneous with their entry. The General tore the order, horror- struck with its atrocity. The knowledge of this came to the ears of- the Emperor Alexander. He sent the Order of Wladimir set in diamonds to the General, accompanying it with a letter, in which his Imperial Majesty requested him to wear, and consider it as a token of his having saved the capital of his country, .' Saturday, at hslf past twelve o'clock, Mr. Wil- liams, the King's Messenger, accompanied by Mon- sieur Montinac, arrived at the Foreign Office in a chaise and four, both of them wearing white cock- ades, with dispatches from Viscount Castlereagh, at Paris, up to the 14th instant, which place they left on that day, when every thing was perfectly quiet, and all going on well. They came with great speed, being only seven hours travelling from Dover, and one hour and twenty minutes from Dartford. Immediately on their arrival, the Earl of Liverpool was sent for, who came into the of- fice in . a few minutes after, and had a long inter- view with the Messenger, arid Monsieur Montinac. On their leaving, the office, when Monsieur Mon- tinac had a " Jong conversation , . with, Sir James Crawford, who. was intimate with his family when a prisoner in France'. The' friendly intercourse with France is now CojnpI. eJe,. and, does not await the signing of a defi- nitive, treaty. ; • ..'"•', . - The following is fixed up at the General Post Office this morning : — General Post Office, " April t6, 1814. On and from Tuesday next',' Mails for France will- be-. made op at, this Office every Tuesday,: Wednesday, . Thursday, and ' Friday ; ' to be closed: at eleven o'clock at nigh', on Tuesday and Friday; andfat seyen in. the evening, on Wednesday and Thursday. .„ . * , By Command, • '" FRANCIS FREELING, Sec. SANDWICH SESSIONS, April 14, 1814V , THE KING V. MAJOR WILLIAM GORDEN. This. day at, half- past ten' o'clock the witnes- ses on behalf of the prosecution in this case were • sworn-' before the Mayor, Richard Emmerson; esq. the Recorder, W. F. Boteler, esq. and the Jurats of the Borough, and, the Bill vyasr sent up with the witnesses to the Grand Jury, that they might return it either as true or false.— The private examination of the evidence lasted until tiir. ee o'clock, « lien tlie foreman delivered in. th, e, indictment for MURDER as a true Bill". LEWES, APRIL 18, 1814. The general joy which' has pervaded this town, in'consequence of the late glorious events, will be brilliantly expressed by. a gene- ral illumination, on next Wednesday evening, when, it is expected,' from the accommodating suspension' which has taken placp,'- that there will be a grand' display of emblematical trans- parencies; and it is to be hoped, the female part of the inhabitants^ will be allowed to gra- tify their feelings and curiosity on the occasion, without the fear and danger of being annoyed by squibs or rockets, or any other fire works, a sufferance of which will betray a shameful* want of gallantry somewhere. • • The County Hall presents a fine front for a tasteful display of coloured lamps'; but we have not heard that any thing of the kind is in contemplation. Yesterday se'nnight, an American schooner, carrying 250 men and 20 guns, captured a gal-, liot hoy, and two brigs, all laden, off Seaford, and conveyed them to a French port, where it has since been ascertained, they wera received, but we apprehend, not for the benefit of the captors. The schooner's temerity appeared to have paralized two of our cruisers, which were riding at anchor in the bay, when the circum- stance occurred. A French lugger privateer, which had foun- dered off Seaford, with all her masts standing, and sails set, ( it is supposed in the time of the late snow) was recently discovered under water, as above described, by some of the Dover pilot's, who exerted themselves to weigh her up but in vain. They however, recovered her main- yard, 46 feet long, and a part of a new French cable, wliieh in some measure compensated them for the labour they had bestowed in their attempts to raise her. Yesterday se'nnight two vessels arrived at Rye, from Rotterdam, laden with cheese, but- ter, and bacon. They Were met by many of the inhabitants, whp gave them three cheers, and the bells of the steeple welcomed their arrival. On the same day two vessels sailed from Rye for Boulogne ; one has since returned, and brings a pleasing account of rejoicing all along the French coast, where white flags and white cockades are in constant requisition. A commodious and elegantly fitted- up packet is about to be established from Rye to Boulogne, Dunkirk, ' and Calais. It is expected it will be ready for the reception of passengers, in abQ. ut a week. ' ' * ' • •• Thursday last, a nati\ » e of thi » county amy-' ed at Hastings, from Boulogne, where he had been imprisoned eleven years. He intimates that lie was liberated, with niapy others, by the COSSACKS, who openedt the prison doors, and • informed them, they might return home. The exhilarating news of the capitulation of Paris, prodir vetl -; but as the dis- ease was violent, to give bim any th. iny that would not op- rate immediately, would have, been useUfs^,, I therefore gave him the following gripe drench, which relieved him in " a quarter of an hoyr " 1 oz. sweet Spirits of Nitre. ' " 1 oz. Salt of Tartar. " 1 pint of WARM mild ale the, evening 1 gave hmi auoltxer to prevent a rsjqpse, . audit had the desired effect. . tl The bullock hove after eatilrg corn, which was the only .' food besides hav that he had ate'that morrfing ; though he Would have had his usual allowance of sliced-, potatoes in the course of the day, hath he not been ill. The receipt was originally given to Sir Chas. Burrell, by an experienced sportsman,, as a cure for the gripes in horses, and his confidence in its efficacy, induced him to order his Bailiff never to be without it, a precaution to which the worthy Baronet owes the present existence of two of his best oxen ; and as its simplicity and cheapness place it within the reach of every one, it will, no doubt, be mnch resorted to in simi- lar cases, and thereby be the means of saving other valuable animals before the fatting yards are cleared this Spring, Gti Tuesday last, the friends of Mr. SCAR- LETT, denominated tbe Roast Beef Club, ce- lebrated the anniversary of theif Institution, at the Crown Inn, in this town, when upwards of 200 persons sat down to dinner,- Sir Henry Blackman, knt. in the Chair.-- Mr. SCARLETT, in an excellent speech, congratulated the company on the glorious change in public af- fairs, and the immediate prospect it presented o. f. an honourable and lasting peace. Several constitutional toasts and songs were given in the coarse of the evening, and the company de- parted at a late hour highly gratified and. en- tertained. " On Friday last John Haiselden, servant to Mr. Peekham, of Mayfield, was committed to our House of Correction, by tlie Uckfield Bench of Justices; charged with having . wickedly administered oil. of vitriol to his master's hors- es, and tliereby impaired their healths. It is to hoped the abqve will operate as a warning to- servants in husbandry, and save them from the punishment that certainly ' awaits such acts of cruelty, too often practiced under - the silly no- tion of improving the coat and' condition of the- suffering , animal. '., " " r; • Last Saturday William Diplock alias Hawl, was publicly whipped, on, the steps of the County Hall, ' in this town, . agreeably to his sentence at the last Easter Sessions* for steal- ing two bank- notes, one of teii, and the other of two pounds, and divers articles of wearing apparel. After the punishment had be^ n' in- flicted, he exclaimed aloud, that '' Jesus Christ had been wrongfully crucified ; and that he had been wrongfully scourged !" Extract of a Letter from Hastings', April 12, 1814:-— " The inhabit ants and visitants of tl> H place, with a view to celebrate and commemorate tlie recent glorious successes of 00V Allies, and to do every honour, to the. Allied Sovereign-,* triumphal , » nir, y into Paris, for. the most fortunate eyent > » f the restoration of the Bourbons to the Throne of France, as well as to a brave nation, emancipated and liberated trotn the yoke of tyranny and oppression, by the complete subjugation and resigna- tion of the dastardly tyrant Buonaparte, whose ambi- tion led biin to suppose he might have compii- red the . whole world, now humbled, and obliged to reside on a small territory,... shut ,/ nit fro. m'society, inflicted as, it punishment by Divine Providence, to afford him' more' leisure to, bro/ id over his crimes and adverse fortune, that lie may die a mere painful and lingering death, and in * amf « r Wtn r « implore the sweet ronsolaiiou, Can you mioister , U> a mind'diseased, " Pluck from the memory a rooted sorrow,' - « Raze « tit the writteu troubles of the brain,' . " And with some sweet oblivions aniidole •> • u Cleanse the t'ul| bosom of that perilous stuff VVhiclmeighs'upon the heart," have had a FEU DE JOIE, by a grand display of'fire- works,, eonsi » tiug of. sky rockets, line rockets, Roman candles, w heels of different descriptions, & c. The exhibition commenced, ou Monday evening, about eight- o'clock ( irt the presence of a e. roivd of spectators) con- tiguous to the Marine Parade by a salute frorn'a Ma- roon battery ; . and terminated by ihe . conflagration atid illuminations of tweiity tar barrets, arrnitgeirifiYS piaced at well directed distances, on tire beach and sands', sur- rounded, by groupes of boys,^ producing u very picas ing tfiVxt ; and the fascinating^ appearan'- e of the'l. tv- dies, seen liora windows of their a'partme'nfs,' one of whom wa9 heard to. play God save the King, and Rule Britannia, with ex() uisite taste, juitjinent abd execution, with huzzas, and enthusiastic acclamations front a hiippy, loyal, and patriotic people, added gaiety, and life to the scene.'' Mr. Baxter's sale of Valuable Books Stationary, Printing and Bookbinding Materials,. commencing this day, will, in all |) tdbah'i! ity, afford ample speculation, as' there will be, h' 6 dotrbt, some ex- oellent. bargains, . the stock being the mVist exten- sive ever ofered in. th'e country. We also notice by the catalogue, that the lots are so arranged as torsuk piivate'individuals and wholesale and retail dealers., , * " " x BIRTH. On Saturday, the 16th instant, at Mailing Cottage, tfie. Lady of J. G. Dalbiac, - esq. was safely delivered of a son. MARRIED. On Thursday last, by the Rev. — Kenrick, Mr. H. Roscorla, of St. Thomas's Square Academy, to Ann, daughter,, o. f Mr. J. Chapman, of Bletchingly, Surrey. On Thursday, at" St. Clement's Church, Hastings, by the Rev. W. Whistler, Mr. Tuc- ker, of London, to Miss. Jane Duedney, of Gensing, in this county,— Also, Mr. Arckoll, of Herstmonceux; t « Miss Cordelia Duedney. — Both the Ladies tire the daughters of Mr. C, Duedney, of Gensing. DIED. On Friday, se'nninght, Mrs. Cecil Jenkinson, sister of the Earl of Liverpool. On Friday last, at his house, No. 4, Al- dermanbury Postern, universally beloved and respected, Mr. John Hooker, late of Cheapside. On Saturday, the 10th inst. aged 30 years, Mrs. Sarah Turner, wife of Mr, Philip Turner, of East- Hoathly, grocer, ( also her infant) leav- ing a young family of eight children to deplore her loss. The Broken fVatch Chain in our next. BRIGHTON, APRIL IS, 1S34. Last Monday evening, a general rllu'mination took place throughout the town, uY conseqaenCe of, hand- bills which had been previously distri- buted for that purpose, and t, be, who) e produced a pretty and pleasing effect. iThe windows of Mr. Langridge, gJiliibited a novelty, JI curious collection of choice, feirds, with appropriate mot- tot, ' dropping from theif beaks,' and a Variety of beautiful ornaments., In the course of the evening, an effigy of Bonaparte was taken to - the- Level and there hung aiid burnt. The late splendid events gave rise to a grand Ball at the Castle; en Thursday night. To the - great joy of the epicure, nine fine mackerel, the first taken this season, were of- fered for sale, ofi pur beach, on Wednesday morning, which has put all the men concerned in that fishery quite upon the alert. One clay, last week a great number of per- sons were attracted to the beach, by the ap- pearance of a large boat, under a crowd of sail, with two flags at the top gaff, viz. English and a French colours, ' which it was supposed had on board pfersdWs who haij been imprisoned in France, or a messenger; but she turned out to be nothing more thaii a large French boat, that had been fishing on her own coast. His Grace the DUKE of NORFOLK, on Tues- day last congratulated the populace of Arundel, on the recent change of affairs, by an order for the distribution of ten hogsheads of strong beer amongst them. The remains of the Duchess of Leinster, sister to the late Duke of Richmond, after lying instate Iat Midhurst, were removed to Chichester, and in- terred in the family vault of the cathedral church of that city. Her Grace's age was 83. Last Tuesday being Easter Tuesday, Mr. R. Akerson, was chosen High Constable for the vear ensuing. An eAeeltent dmrier was p'rovidecf on the occasion at the Castle Tavern. Our town's people are anxiously waiting to see a Packet in the Roads from the coast of France,' ' .. , ''.".'"' ' '' .'-'..." > ,'. On the news of the surrender of Paris arriv- ing at Chichester, the whole garrison, consisting of the Scotch Greys, the 29th, 35th, 41st, and 58tb. Regiments, marched into the city, to the tune of The Downfall of Paris, and fired a feu- de- joie on the occasion. Last Monday the Patriotic Club, and the Society, of Choice Spirits, at Chichester, dined • together, the former " at the Anchor, and the latter at the Dolphin, to celebrate the dethrone- ment and abdication of Bonaparte. A{ eight in the evening they adjourned tO the Council Chamber, Wlien W. Newland, esq. was called to the Chair, Who addressed the meeting, con- sisting of about 400 persons, in a very animated speech on the occasion ; as did Mr. Huskinson, one of the city Members; General Crosby, and Major Henken of the Scotch Greys, after which toast, ^ sentiment and song prevailed, with the utmost hilarity and good humour, till a late hour; • On thf* Same evening, a great number of the inhabitants, assembled at the Council Cham- ber, under . t. he presidency , of - the Mayor, to celebrate the glorious event. At oftfr Market on Saturday, pig- pork was much on the; declind; and Beef and Mutton, w. e hear, as Was the case at Chichester, was lowered id. per lb. ' The Brighton Dollar Society, we are glad to find, goes on prosperously. Its object is to relieve the really distressed with money, food, or fuel, as, circuinstance, s may require; and un- der the divection of the- amiable Ladies who at present conduct it, it will no doubt, become a vefy popular charity. The supply, of stock at Chichester Market on Wednesday, was short, and the sale dull, at reduced prices, which we understand occasi- o" ned" the Butchers, the next day, to lower the . pi; ice of Beef and Mutton Id. - per lb.— Lamb 13s. the quarter.— The Best Wheat sold for 161. the load. . .. ... On Monday a person was committed by our Magistrates tO'the House of Correction at Lew- es, ^ charged with stealing a quantity of Arch- angel down, . the . property of Mr. Mott, of the New Steyne Hotel, in manner as mentioned in this Paper, it tew months ago. , A few days since a young man at Chichester, assistant to a surgeon there, swallowed a quan- tityat arsnic ; but fortunately it was counter- acted in time to present its deadly operations. Last Monday as the Portsmouth O. P. coach was . turning a corner of One of the str<; ets of that town, tljs horses scampered upon the pave- ment, and slipped up, but fortunately without ovefturning the coach, or . materially-' injuring any, the passengers: On Saturday [ aijt an inquest was held before the Coroner^ at the Star and Garter Hotel, on the body of THOMAS Phipps, who 011 Friday evening'threw himself- oft' - the East Groin into the sea, and was drowned. Verdict— Lunacy. On the same day,' an inquest was held on view of the body of Nathaniel Gunn, who was on Friday . bropghti'. homp dij'ad . in a inackarel boat, in which he had been fishing . with two other men and a boy, and in which state he was found, some little time after he had lain himself down in the coy,, by James Emery, one of the crew: Verdict— Died by the, Visitation of God• PACKET FROM. BRIGHTON DIEPPE. rpi'IE Fast Sailing Schooner PRINCE of WALES, Captain Samuel Cooters, WILL. POSITIVELY SAIL from BRIGHTON to DIEPPE on Saturday next, the 23d instant, immediately after the arrival of the London Coaches. For particulars enquire at the Packet Office, 75, East Street, where all letters for passage, or goods, directed to the Agent of the Prince of Wales Packet, from Brighton to France, will be duly attended to. BRILLIANT ILLUMINATION. FELLOW TOWNSMEN ! Understanding you mean to have a brilliant Light by Caudles 011 account of the late joyful news, I think I rejoice equally with you, but I know your good- sense will excuse those who do not think proper to shew it by lighted caudles. I at know- ledge we are told to rejoice. ivith those who do rejoice, and mourn with those that mourn, and 1 am sorry to say from scenes that daily present themselves to " te, that aiouruiug is not quite at au etui ; yet 1 rejoice in th « hope that the day will soon arrive, when the greatest mourners may rejoice, 1 mean Ihe Wives and Children of those Soldiers who afe not yet returned from Foreign - Service, lixcttse me for letting you bow you may keep the day of Illumination in satisfactory remembrance, which is, by giving'your second donation to the Fund established here, called the " Benevolent,'* for the oc casional relief of Soldiers? Widows and Orphans, and the Wives and Children of pilose in foreign parts. Although hur fund is not quite exhausted, yet I fear it will be so, before the scene of di- tres's occasioned by the war is dono away ; at the " present necessary rate of giving, it will last but a few weeks. The luotiev now given is to buy food fhr the poor Irish, and relieving those with passes. In addition to'tiiis, it will tie very desirable to redeerci their pledged ajtieles of clothing, of which I have some account, amuu- tuiiig to upwards of Forty Pounds, What will the Irish and Scotch Soldier and Wife say, if they receive this. secund, favour ? I know in part, having wit- nessed their gratitude. The Irish will say, in sincerity, " Long life to the People of Lewes, and its Vicinity," and the Scotch " God bless them" and these favours I believe will' ntU Sii. ui be forgtiJAeii, and I am certain the money we give to the distressed will, oa reflection, girtj pleasure to, ihe man of real worth. Gentlemen, you will fiinj a book at the Coffee House, in which I tru. st you will enter your subscriptions, after which two or three of tb. e Committee will wait on yon at your own houses for any sum you may he pleasvd to give. If you require . t< i know any particulars, [ will come at y our cajl to the Coffee- house, or elsew here, tour's, respectfully, JOHN MARTEN. , Distributor to the Benevolent Society; Lewes, 4 Month IB, isi4. Lewes Market APRIL 16, 1814. White Wheat, 81. 4s. 6d. to o 0 0 per qr Red Ditto, 01. os. Oil. to o 0* 0 do. Barley - U. 10s. Od. to 0 0 0 do. Oats - II. 4s. od. to 1 7 0 do. Beans - 01 0 Os. to 0 0 0 do. Oatmeal . - Os. per bushel. Oil Cake at Lewes per Thousand, LONDON GAZETTE EXTRAORDINARY, SATURDAY, APRIL 9. Foreign Office, April 2.-- Eight P. M. DISPATCHES hive been this day received at this office from Gen. Lord Via. Cathcart, K. T. announc- ing the abdication of the Crowns of France and Italy, by Napoleon Buonaparte, in terms of which the fol- lowing is a translation : " The Allied Powers having; proclaimed that the Em- peror Napoleon was the only obstacle to the re- establish- ment of the peace of Europe, the Emperor Napoleon, faithful to his oath, declares that he renounces for him self and hit hairs, the Thrones of France and Italy, and that there is no personal sacrifice, even that of life, which he is not ready to make to the interest of France. * Done at the Palace of Fontainblean, the •"••"•• of April, 1814." SUPPLEMENT TO THE LONDON GAZETTE EXTRAORDINARY ( Given substantially in our last,) OF SATURDAY, APRIL 9, 1814. SUNDAY, APRIL 10, 181*. Foreign Office, April 9, 1814. COLONEL Lowe arrived this night at this office with dispatches from Lord Viscount Burghersh, of which the following are copies Paris, April 7, 18M. My Lord*— The great events which have of late late oc- curred in this capital will be derailed • to you by his Majesty's Ministers assembled at this place. The corps of Mar » hal Marmont, amounting to twelve thousand men, passed in the night of the 4TH within the lines occupied by the allied troops. This corps has taken its cantonments near Versailles. Marshals Ney and Maedouald, accompanied by Ge- neral Caulaincourt, arrived at the same time, as bearers of Bonaparte's proposal, to submit to the decison of the Senate and the people of France, and to abdicate in favour of his son. This proposition not having been agreed to, he has now surrendered himself to the wishes of the nation. The Senate have this day announced the adoption of a Constitution for the Government of France, under the dominion of their ancient line of Kings. There seems no diversity of opinion in the nation. All have obeyed the call of the Provisional Government. Bona parte stands alone and unprotected in a country where but a few days past, he disposed at pleasure of the lives of its inhabitants. In this concluding scene of the most memorable era which history records, it is impossible, my Lord, should resist a feeling of public duty, prompted also by a sense of gratitude, in calling your attention to the able and distinguished manner in which Prince Schwartzenberg has conducted the operations of this campaign. Exclusively of the talent which he has marked when in the field of battle, to the successes Which have ever attended his career, the world will still look with almost increased admiration to the conduct he has pursued since his entry into Paris. Where con filiation, where every kind feeling of the heart was re. quired to change a system of carnage and desolation to the protection of a people, hut of late a most bitter enemy, the character of Prince Schwartzenberg se- cured to him success. More security, more order never reigned in this capital. Peace and tranquillity, the happy omens, may we hope, of the future regenerated date of Europe, exist here a midst the troops of every nation, in spite of feelings lately of so great hostility. From this great and exalted situation, from the vir- tnes which adorn his character, the Emperor of Russia has been best able to appreciate the merits of Prince Schwar zenberg. In token of the esteem he bears him, and in estimation of bis great services, he has decorated him with the Grand Order of St. Andrew,, and has pre- sented it in diamonds. I have the honour to be, & c. BURGHERSH, Lieut. Col. 63d Reg. The Right Hon. the Viscount Castlereagh, & c. Paris, April 7, ISM. My Lord— Bonaparte having accepted the conditions proposed to him, Marshals Ney and Macdonald, and General Caulaincourt, have this day arranged with Prince Schwartzenberg the following line of demarca- tion, to be observed between the Allied and French armies From the Mouth of the Seine, the Allies will occupy the right hank of that river, and in addition the Southern limits of the Departments— 1st. Of the Lower Seine. « d. Of the Oise. 3d. Of the Seine and Oise. 4th. Of the Seine and Marne. 5th. Of the Yonne. 6th. Of the Core d'Or. 7th. Of the Saone and Loire, 8th. Of the Rhone, gib. Of the Isere as far as Mount Cenis. On the side of Lord Wellington, it has been decided, that the line of demarcation shall be fixed according to the ground occupied by his army, and the one opposed to him, at the moment the couriers now dispatched shall reach him.— I have the honour to be, & c. BURGHERSH, Lieut- Col. 63d Reg. The Right Hon. the Viscount Castlereagh. FRENCH PAPERS. Paris, April 6. 1 From it the Journal des Debats, ci- devant Journal de l'Empire. His Majesty the Emperor of Russia, as soon as he was informed of the change in the French Government) produced by the Senate, proposed, in the name of the Allied Powers, to Napoleon Bonaparte, to choose a place of retreat for himself and family. The Duke of Vicenza was directed to carry this proposal to him. It has been dictated chiefly by the desire of the Allied Powers to stop the effusion of blood, and by the con- viction, that if adopted by Napoleon, the work of ge- neral peace, and, the re- establishment of the internal repose of France would be but the work of a day. Senator Sieyes has sent in his adherence. The public is informed, that the immense quantity of Letter! kept for more than three years in the office of the Adminis- tration of the Posts, both from England other coun- tries, as well as those destined for other countries, will be sent off according to their directions. Paris, April 1. BOURIENNE. There have arrived to day in the capital a great number of officers and soldiers who have abandoned the standard of Bonaparte. They were all decorated with the white cockade. Letter from Marshal Duke of Belluno to the Prince of Benevente. My Lord,—! came to Paris to get cured of a severe wound I received at the battle of Craone. I only wait for my cure to offer my services to the Provisional Go- vernment of France, They may rely on my fidelity and adherence to all they may do for the safety and honour of my country. ( Signed) Marshal Duke of BELLI NO. The relations just established between the Allied Powers and the French Government are of a nature to permit France being considered immediately as in state of Peace with them. In consequence the Provi- sional Government' decree That all conscripts at pre- sent assembled are free to Return home, and that all those who have not yet been carried away from their homes may remain there. The same faculty is appli-. cable to the battalions of the new levy which each de- partment has furnished, as well as all the LEVIES EN MASSE. ( Signed) Prince BENEVENTE, & c. Paris, April4. INTERIOR, PARIS, APRIL 3. ACTS OF THE PROVISIONAL GOVERNMENT. Commissioners appointed by the Provisional Govern- ment :— For Justice— M. Henrion de Pensey. Foreign Affairs— M. Count Laforet; and M. the Baron Durand, Assistant. The interior— M. Count Beugnot, and until his ar- rival, M. Benort. War, including the administration of the war— Ge- neral Dupont. Marine— Baron Malon, and until hit arrival M. Jurieu. Finances, the Treasury, Manufactures, and Com- merce— M. Baron Louis. General Police— M. Anglas, Master of Requests. Secretary- General of the Provisional Government— M. Dupont ( de Nemours), Member of the Institute; and Roax de Laborie, Advocate in the Imperial Court, Assistant. M. de Lavalette, having absented himself, M. de Bourienne, formerly Counsellor of of State, is appoint- ed Director General of the Posts. ( True Copy) DUPONT ( de Nemours). ( Moniteur, 4th April.) PARIS, APRIL 5. The Provisional Government decrees that the MONI- TEUR it the sole official Journal. ( True Copy) ROUX LABORIE, Assistant Secretary General. From the Moniteur of Thursday April, 7, No. PARIS, APRIL 6. " The Constitution has been presented to the Senate. It was read twice, and a Commission appointed to con- sider it. " The Commission having made its report on the 5th April at eight o'clock in the evening, the Constitution was adopted unanimously. " Louis STANISLAUS XAVIER is restored to the wishes of the French by a Constitutional Charter, equally advantageous to the people and the Royal Fa- mily destined to govern them." From the Moniteur Universal of April 6. The FIRST orders that all obstacles to the return of the Pope to bis own territories shall be removed in- stantly, and that all honours be paid to him on his journey.— The SECOND orders the brother of the infant Don Carlos to be released and sent back to Spain. IMPERIAL COURT op PARIS— The Members invite the immediate return of the head of the Bourbons to the hereditary Throne of St. Louis. The corps of gen- darmerie and the Adjutants of the city of Paris ad- dressed letters to the Prince of Benevente, expressive of their attachment to the new government, French Funds, Of J- The Charges preferred, by the Senate against Bonaparte.— The Grounds of his Dethrone- mont, The Moniteur is declared the official Paper of the new Government of France. Among the extracts which we give in another part of our Paper, from a series of it to the 8th instant, will be found a list of the charges preferred against Bonapatte, upon which they dethron- ed him, and abolished all right of inheritance in his fa- mily to the Throne of Fanes. Among these the levy- ing money on his subjects contrary to law, for which offence a King of England suffered, holds a prominent place ; and in the charge of ill treatment of his soldiers, the poisoning at Jaffa is darkly hinted at— It seems that the Senate considered the crimes charged sufficient- ly manifest and notorious to supersede the necessity of calling witnesses, or any formality of trial. By a sum- mary process, they at once preferreded the bill of in- dictment, found him guilty, and pronounced sentence. This important process took place in the sitting of the 3d instant.— It appears that up to this time, Bonaparte had not only hopes, hut strong expectations, of preserv- ing the throne of France. Marshal Ney, in a letter to Talleyrand, dated Fontainebleau, half past eleven at night, states, that on the preceding day ( the 4th), he proceeded to Paris with Macdonald and Caulincourt, with full powers to the Emperor of Russia to defend the interests of the Napoleon Dynasty, but that an un- foreseen event broke off the negotiations, which at first seemed to promise a favourable termination, and see- ing the restoration of the Bourbons alone could prevent a civil war, he repaired that night, the 5th, to Bona- parte, whom he persuaded to give in his entire abdica- tion. The unforeseen event there stated, evidently al- ludes to the Act of Dethronement passed by the Se. nate on the 3d.— The adhesion of all the Corporate Bo- dies in France, and of all Bonaparte's former Generals, succeeded each other with rapidity. Among the for- mer, Cardinal Maury, at the head of his Metropolitan clergy, has given a fresh instance of the total want of principles for which that ambitious churchman has been so conspicuous ; he now curses, in the day of his mis. fortune, that man whom, in his prosperity, he blas- phemously represented as covered with the shield of omnipotence. General Marmont, on the other hand, has acted the part of a gentleman, a patriot, and a soldier. He fought to the last for the man from whom he had received his command; but by a timely capitu- lation, for which he was indebted to the generosity of the Allies, he saved the capital from the horrors of an assault, to which the Tyrant had doomed it. When the Senate had decreed the forfeiture of the Usurper, and that he was invited by the General of the Allied Armies, to join the true French cause, he expressed bis readiness to embrace the proposals, but on such terms only as could save the honour of his troops, and even the honourable safety of the man he had served, well knowing that any indignity inflicted upon him by foreign hands, would sully his own honour, that of his troops, and of the Freachnation. Private information states, that numerous French towns, as might well be expected, have followed the example of the capital. It it also slated that Bonaparte has already set off on his journey to the Island of Elba, under an escort of 800 men. The pension allowed to him is said to he 34o, onul. instead of 20, oool. as formerly stated. The Empress was also said to have expressed her firm de termination of following him. NEW FRENCH CONSTITUTION. CONSERVATIVE SENATE. Extracted from the Register of the Conservative Senate, of Wednesday, 6th of April. The Conservative Senate, deliberating upon the Plan of Constitution presented to it by the Provisional Government in execution of the Act of the Senate of the 1st instant; After having heard the Report of a Special Com- mission of Seven Members, Decrees at follow :— Art. I. The French Government is monarchical, and hereditary from male to male, in the order of primogeniture. 2. The French People call freely to the Throne of France Louis Stanislaus Xavier de France, bro- ther of the last King, and after him, the other Members of the House of Bourbon, in the ancient order. 3. The ancient Nobility resume their titles. The new preserve theirs hereditarily. The Legion of Honour is maintained with its prerogatives. The King shall fix the decoration. 4. The Executive Power belongs to the King. 5. The King, the Senate, and the Legislative Body, concur in the making of laws. Plans of laws may be equally proposed in the Se- nate, and in the Legislative Body. Those relating to contributions can only be pro- posed in the Legislative Body. The King can invite equally the two Bodies to occupy themselves upon objects which he deems proper. The sanction of the King is necessary for the completion of the law. 6. There are 150 Senators at least, and 800 at most. Their dignity is immoveable and hereditary from male to male, in order of primogeniture. They are named by the King. The present Senators, with the exception of those who should renounce the quality of French citizen, are maintained, and form part of this number. The actual endowment of the Senate, and the Senatorships, belongs to them. The reve- nues are divided equally between thetn, and puss' to their successors. In case of the death of a Se- nator without direct malt posterity, his portion returns to the public treasure.— The Senators who shall be named in future cannot partake of this endowment. 7. The Princes of the Royal Family, and the Princes of the Blood, are by right Members of the Senate. The functions of a Senator cannot be exercised until the person has attained the age of twenty one years. 8. The Senate decides the cases in which the discussion of objects before them shall be public or secret. 9. Each Department shall send to the Legisla- tive Body the same number of Deputies it sent thither. The Deputies who sat in the Legislative Body at the period of the last adjournment shall con- tinue to sit till they are replaced. All preserve their pay. In future they shall be chosen immediately by the Electoral Bodies which are preserved, with the exception of the changes that may be made by a law in their organization. The duration of the functions of the Deputies to the Legislative Body is fixed at five years. The new Election shall take place for the Ses- sion of 1816. 10. The Legislative Body shall assemble of right each year on the 1st of October. The King may convoke it extraordinarily; he may adjourn it; he may also dissolve it; but in the latter case an- other Legislative Body must be formed, in three months at the latest," by the Electoral Colleges. 11. The Legislative Body has the right of dis- cussion. The Sittings are public, except in cases where it chases to form itself into a general Com- mittee. 12. The Senate, Legislative Body, Electoral Colleges, and Assemblies of Cantons elect their President from among themselves. 13. No Member of the Senate, or Legislative Body, can be arrested without a previous authority from the Body to which he belongs. The trial of a Member of the Senate or Legis- lative Body belongs exclusiyely to the Senate. 14. The Ministers may be Members either of the Senate or Legislative Body, 15. Equality of proportion in the taxes is of right; no tax can be imposed or received unless it has been freely consented to by the Legislative Body and the Senate. The land- tax can only be established for a year. The Budget of the follow- ing year, and the Accounts of the preceding year, are presented annually to the Legislative Body and the Senate, at the opening of the Sitting of the Legislative Body. 16. The law shall fix the mode and amount of the recruiting of the army. 17. The independence of the judicial power is guaranteed. No one can be removed from his na- tural Judges. The institution of Juries is preserved, as well as the publicity of trial in criminal matters. The penalty of confiscation of goods it abo- lished. The King has the right of pardoning. 18. The Courts and ordinary Tribunals existing at present are preserved; their number cannot be diminished or increased, but in virtue of a law. The Judges are for life, and irremoveable, except the Justices of the Peace and the Judges of Com- merce. The Commissions and Extraordinary Tri- bunals are suppressed, and cannot be re- estab- lished. 19. The Courts of Cassation, the Courts of ap- peal, and the Tribunals of the first instance, pro- pose to the King three candidates for each place of Judge vacant in their body. The King chooses one of the three. The King names the first Pre- sidents, and the Public Ministry of the Courts and the Tribunals. 20. The military on service, the officers and soldiers on half- pay, the widows and pensioned of- ficers, preserve their rank, honours, and pensions. 21. The person of the King is sacred and invi- olable. All the acts of the Government are sign- ed by a Minister. The Ministers are reponsible for all those acts contain violatory of the laws, public and private liberty, and the rights of citi- zens. 22. The freedom of worship and conscience is guaranteed. The Ministers of Worship are treat- ed and protected alike. 23. The Liberty of the Press is entire, with the legal repression of offences which may result from the abuse of that liberty. The Senatorial Com- missions of the Liberty, of the Press and individu- al liberty are preserved. 24. The public debt is guaranteed. The sales of the national domains are irrevoco- cably maintained. 25. No Frenchman can be prosecuted for opini- ons or votes which he has given. 26. Every person has the right to address in dividual petitions to every constituted authority. 27. All Frenchmen are equally admissible to all civil and military employments. 28. All the laws existing at present remain in full vigour, until they be legally repealed. The code of civil laws shall be entitled, CIVIL CODE of the FRENCH. 29. The present Constitution shall be submitted to the acceptance of the French people, in the form which shall be regulated. Louis Stanislaus Xavier shall be proclaimed King of the French, as soon as he shall have signed and sworn, by an act stating, " I accept the Constitution ; I swear to observe it, and cause it to be observed." This Oath shall be repeated in the solemnity, when he shall receive the Oath of Fidelity of the French. fv [ Here follow the signatures of the Members of the Conservative Senate.] '' 1 r> A requisition hat been presented to the Lord May- or, signed by many Members of the Corporation, re- queuing his Lordship to call a Court of Common Council, to consider of an Address to the Prince Re- gent, 011 the happy change in political affairs, result- ing from the late successes of the Allied Powers. The Corn and Coal Markets, we are happy to say, experienced a great reduction In price. Government have received Dispatches from Admiral Penrose, giving an account of the surrender of the ships in the Gironde. The Dispatches were brought by a Messenger who arrived at Falmouth on Sunday evening in the Dwarf cutter, Lieutenant Gorden, from Bourdeaux. An open boat arrived at four o'clock P. M. on Tues- day at Dover, from Calais, which place she left at 10 o'clock in the morning. M. Gramont, son of the Duke de Gramont, came passenger in her, charged with dispatches for Louis XVIII. with which he set off for London immediately, where he arrived on Thurs- day morning. Monsieur Gramont left Paris on Monday morning, at which time the tranquillity of the place was only interrupted by the exultations and rejoicings of the Citizens, on account of the recent happy and im portant changes.— The whole line of road to Calais, presented a similar scene; and the illuminations, bon- fires, and other demonstrations of joy, continued along the coast A copy of the new French Constitution had been transmitted to this country, to be laid before Lou- is XVIII. which his Majesty immediately accepted, and dispatched a notification there of to the Provisional Government at Paris. The substance of the Dispatch- es Iras not transpired. There was scarcely lime for the acceptance of Louis XVIII. 10 have reached Paris, when M. M. Gramont left that capital. BACCHANAL, WILL COVER THIS SEASON, 1814, AT SIR GODFREY WEBSTER'S, Bart. Battle, Abbey, Sussex, thorough- bred mares at Five Guineas, and Haif- a- Guinea, and half- bred mares at Three Guineas and Seven Shillings the Groom. Bacchanal is a beautiful Brown, with little or no while about him; he - stands 15 bands 3 inches high, and has more bone than is usually seen in a Blood Horse. Bacchanal was bred by the Earl of Darlington in 1804 ; be was got by St. George, by Highflyer, out of an Eclipse Mare, and Sister to Soldier, her Dam Spindleshanks, by Omer, Star- ling, Godolphin Arabian, & c. See. Bacchanal's Dam was got by Mercury, own Sister to Calo. mel, Grand Dam, by Herod, Great Grand Dam Mr. King's Folly by Marske, Regulus, See. & c. In 1807, York Spring Meeting, Bacchanal, then three years old, beat Comrade a match the last mile, for 200 guineas ; at Doncaster he won the Post Produce match of 100 guineas, beat- ing Miltonia; the third October Houghton Meeting he won 501. for all ages, beating Epsom Lass, four years old, Chesnut Filly by Ambrosio, four years old, Marybella, two years old, brother to Woodman, Foxbury, Charmer, and Young Hope- fill ; same Meeting, for a Subscription Handicap Plate of 501. he ran second to Vanity, four years old, beating Prospero, six years old. Rambler, three years old, sister to Duxbury, five years old, Charmer, four years old, Ambrosio, four years old, Woodman, three years old; in 1808, he beat Parasol, by Pot8o's 001 of Prunella, a match of 200 guineas, the Ditch i the first Spring Meeting at Newmarket ; the same meeting, he received 2C0 guineas forfeit from Mr. Fermor's Brighton; se- cond Spring Meeting, he was beat a match a mile for ICO gui- neas, by Stripling; same Meeting, he beat Cerberus across the Flat for 200 guineas; in 1809 the Newmarket Craven Meeting, he won the first Class of Oatland Stakes, of 14 Subscribers, 50 guineas each, the Ditch in, beating Nymphina, Sir David, May, Election, Brother to Maidstone, Monk Lewis, and Miss Doubtful; the same meeting, he beat Grimaldy across the Flat, for 100 guineas; first Spring Meeting, he ran second to Eton, for a Sweepstakes of 100guineas, each lea subscribers beating Mr. Gundy, Mary, L'Huile de Venus, Mouse, and Momentilla; se- cond Spring Meeting, he beat Hylass for 100 guineas, the Ditch mile; he won a Plate of 1001. at Brighton, beating Scorpion and Sunbeam; at Lewes, he won the County Plate of 501. two mile heats, beating Countryman ; at Reading he ran se- cond to Gnatho by Sir Peter, for the Gold Cup, beating Moun- taineer and Centipes. Application to be made to Joseph Wheeler, at the Abbey, Battle. Good grass and accommodation for marcs at 5s. per week. The money to be paid at the time of covering, or when taken away. Markets. CORN- EXCHANGE, April II. The arrival of every Wind of Grain for this day's market was very abundant; this, added to the late favourable news, produced a great dullness in the trade, and reduction in the prices.— Wheat is from 6s. to 8s. per quarter cheaper, and very few buyers at this rate.— Barley and Malt 2s. per quarter cheaper.-—- Pease of each kind 4s. per quarter cheaper, and but little in demand.— Fine heavy samples of Oats full 2s. per quarter lower; no sale for the inferior,— Flour 5s: per sack cheaper. Wheat 60s. 65s. I Tick Beans 36s. 44t Fine ditto 68s. 74s. I New ditto 45s. 54s, Rye 35s. 40s. I Oats 20*. 25s. Barley Sis. 37s I Poland ditto 80s. 27s. Malt 70s. 75s. j Potatoe ditto 88s. SOst White Pease \ ,, 6, \ Rape Seed 481. 501. ( boilers) J SjS' 0SS" Fine Flour Cos. 6,5s. Grey Pease 45s. 50s. 1 Seconds 50s. 55 » . PRICE OF SEEDS. R. Clover( n.) 701. Od. to 100s. Od. per cwt « Eng. ditto 40s. Od. to 105s. Od. ditto- White ditto 80s. Od. to 140s. Od. ditto Trefoil 10S. Od. to S8s. Od. ditto Rye Grass 80s. Od. to 56s. Od. per quarter Turnip Oh. Od. to 20s. Od. per t » shel Red & Grecw TZi. Od. to 23s. Od. ditto W. Must. S. 14s. Od. to 16s. Od. per buthdl Brown ditto I8s. Od. to 22s. Od. ditto Carraway Seeds - - 60s. 70s. ditto Coriander Seeds - - 20s. 24s. ditto Cinque Foin • 60s. to 65s. per quarter Canary • - 185s. 198s. ditto. Oil Cake, at the Mill, « £ l8 18s. per thousand. PRICE OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be sold at 12| d. the quartern loaf, wheaten, CALCULATION S. d. Sack of Flour - . 69 0 Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1 83 7 Eighty Quartern Loaves at 12id. 83 4 Against the Baker ... 3 SMITHFIELD - MARKET, April 11. To sink the offal, per stone of 8lb. 1. d. s. d. | Head of Cattle, this day. Beef 5 6 to 6 8 Beasts - - 1914 Mutton 6 O to 7 6 Sheep & Lambs 10630 Lamb e 0 to 0 Calves - - 100 Veal 0 O to 8 0 Pigs 300 Pork 7 O to 8 4 NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS. s. d. s. d. s. d. s. d. Beef 4 4 to 5 8 I Veal 5 0 to 7 8 Mutton 5 4 to 6 4 I Pork 7 8 to 8 4 Lamb 7 4 to 9 4 PRICE OF LEATHER. d. < L Butts, 50lb. a 561b. - 24 a 25 Ditto, 56Ib a 661b. . 27 a 28 Merchants' Backs . 22£ a 234 Dressing Hides - 24 a 25 Fine Coach Hides - 25 a 26 Crop Hides for Cutting 22{ a 234 Ordinary - - — a — Tanned Horse - 26 a * 9 Calfskins, 30lb. to 40lb. 36 a 89 , 5; lb. to70lb. 40 a 43 <——, 70lb. to80lb. 39 a 42 Seals, small, ( Greenland) pr lb. 42 a 44 —. large, per doz. 13os, 190s a Od. PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £ s. d. £ s. d. Average. Hay "* 3 3 O to .5 10 0— 4 6 6 Straw - 1 10 0 to 2 8 0— 1 19 0 WHITECHAPEL. Hay 4 4 0 to 5 10 0— 4 17 O Straw 1 18 0 to 2 8 0- 2 3 O Clover 6 0 0 to 7 0 0— 6 10 0 SMITHFIELD. Clover 6 6 0 to 7 7 0- 6 lC 6 2d Crop 4 0 0 to 5 0 0— 4 10 O Old Hay 4 10 0 to 5 10 0— 5 0 O Inferior 2 10 0 to 3 10 0— 3 O 0 Straw 2 0 0 to 2 5 0— 2 2 0 PRICE OF TALLOW, s. d I St. James's Market 6 5 | Town Tallow 110 $ Clare Market 0 0 Yellow Russia 112 O Whitechapel ditto 6 5 White ditto 104 0 —— Soap ditto — 6 12 10 Melting Stuff 90 O Average price 6 5 Ditto rough 62 0 Graves 28 0 Yellow Soap, 112s.— Mottled, 124s.— Curd, 128s. Candles, per doz. ! 6s. Od.— Moulds, 17s. 64. 6d. per dozen allowed for ready money. PRICE OF HOPS. NEW BAG*. NEW POCKETS. £ s. £ t. £%.£%. Kent 7 0 to 9 0 Kent 8 0 to Q Sussex 7 0 to 8 0 Sussex 7 15 to 10 5 Essex 8 0 to 9 0 Farnham 1O 0 to 16 16 VearBat } 0 0 to b 0 Jearl- J IK j0 ° 0 " Pock:} 0 0 to 0 . Duty 130,00t) l. UXBRIDGE. Corn- Inspector's Return.— Thursday April 7. Wheat per. Load. 141. 10s. to 221. Qs. Barley per Quart. 4<> s. Od. to 44s. Od. Oats 28s. Od. to 37s. Od. Beans - - - - 41s. Od. to 48s. Od. RAW HIDES. Best Heifers and Steers, per st. 3s 4d to 3s Cd Middling Od to St 2d Ordinary ... 2s 4d to 2s 3d Market Calf.... each 14s od to os Od English Horse. 14s Od to 16s Od Shearlings,, 60d to 108( 1.— Latnbsk 2s tid to 3s Gd The Duke of Clarence, as Lord High Admiral of England, has been nominated as the person to convey Louis XVIII. back to his dominions: and who is to bring back again to this country a no ble freight— the Emperor of Russia, who means to visit England for a short time. We scarcely know where as a human being, the homage of a country could be so properly shewn The Prince Regent, we understand, means to pay him the com- pliment of receiving him on his landing, and to convey him in state to London. The Duke of Clarence had on Tuesday a long conference with the Lords of the Admiralty, when the necessary arrangements for the departure of the Royal Sove- reign yacht, with Louis XV III. were completed. His Majesty will be accompanied by the Duchess of Angouleme, and several French Noblemen.— A grand fete is in preparation at Carlton House, for the purpose of entertaining his Majesty and the Prince of Conde, previous co their departure. The Deputies from Dunkirk left town on Wed- nesday, on their return thither. They had a long audience on Tuesday of Lord Melville, and pro- ceeded to Comte De Chartres. Captain Slaugh- ter, of the Archer sloop, conveys them from Deal. They take the answer of Louis XVIII. to the address from the inhabitants of Dunkirk. 1814. TO COVER THIS SEASON, At ONE. POUND TEN SHILLINGS, and THREE SHILLINGS the Groom, ( the Money to be paid at the time of covering) YOUNG MERRY MAN, The Property of GEORGE DROWLEY, Horse Dealer, Lewes, YOUNG MERRYMAN is of a jet- black co- lour, rising six years old, sixteen hands 3 inches high, and for symmetry, strength, and beauty, perhaps, has not his equal in the United Kingdom. He was got by that famous Horse MERRY MAN, the property of Mr. Higgins, of Higham- Ferris, Northamptonshire. Old Merryman was got by that noted Stallion the Farmer's Glory, the property of the late Mr. Bakewell, of Dishly, Leicestershire, and bred by Mr. Cole, of Grindfield, in Bedfordshire, out of a very famous Cart Mare. YOUNG MERRYMAN lias proved himself a sure and good foal getter, as the following facts will testify : — Three marcs, out of four, belonging to Mr. Rogers, of Kingston, proved in foal by him last season ; four, the property of Mr. Paine, all proved in foal;— and four, the property of Mr. Stubbington, of Halland, all likewise proved in foal. THE FARMERS' GLORY, Grandsire of YOUNG MERRYMAN, was esteemed the best- bred and fiuest Cart Stallion in England, and on that account, when six years old, in 1791, was taken from Dishly to London, for the express purpose of being exhibited before the King, and being greatly admired by his Majesty, Mr. Bakcwell had his Portrait taken, a copy of which, from a highly finished Engraving, may now be seen at Mr. Drowley's. YOUNG MERRYMAN will attend Steyning market, Hailsham, Battle, and Tunbridge Wells. Will be at Broad- water on the Monday night and Tuesday morning, be tore Steyning market; at Henfield, the morning after the above market; at Horsham occasionally, and at home, on Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays. THE GREAT RESTORATIVE TO HEALTH, is Mann's Approved Medicine. SOLD by the principal Vendors of Medicines in the United Kingdom, in Bottle at a. 6d. and 4s. 6d. each duly included, engraved on the stamp, " THOSE. MANN, Horsham. Sussex," to counterfeit which is felony. As coughs and colds arc so prevalent in this kingdom no family should be a moment without this Medicine, to the virtues of which the most hono- rable testimony has been borne, being recommended by physicians, and • patronised by ladies and gentlemen of the first distinction.. . REMARKABLE CASE. A person had been afflicted with an Asthma for six or seven years, his case was so alarming, as to confine him to his bed once a month for six or eight days; the difficulty of breathing was so great, that his life was not expected from one hour to another, attended with vi- olent rough, loss of appetite, and high fever. After every Medicine was taken from many Gentlemen of the Faculty, of whom was some of the first distinction, with every other Medicine that had been recommended to him, and smoking the Stramonium, for three years in which time, he was not able to take solid food, or drink malt liquor, he was at last pronounced INCURABLE; at this time he was recommended to make trial of MANN'S APPROVED MEDICINE, and on his case being made known to Mr. Mann, of Horsham, on the 19th August, 18I3, lie was recommend- ed to take small doses of his Approved Medicine of 10 drops three times a day, in Sassafras Tea, warm, which was to be taken in the room of other tea, his paying attention to every direction given; before one bottle was taken he could walk twenty miles a day; before he took this Medicine, he could not walk one mile, be is now taking the Third Bottle, his breathing is free, and by the blessing of God is restored to a good appe- tite, and takes his rest with comfort, every alarming symptom being removed by taking MANN'S APPROVED MEDICINE, has recovered such multitudes, after all other reme- dies failed, be came to Horsham to seek for him. Printed and publish'd by WILLIAM and ARTHUR LEE by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, ARTICLES of INTELLIGENCE, & c. are received at their Offices, at BRIGHTON and LEWES. ADVERTISEMENTS will also be received, and carefully forwarded to the Printers, by Mr. HUMPHERY, Mr. SMITHERS, and Mr. SHIPHAM, Chichester; Mr. ROE, Midhurst; Mr. GOLDRING, Pet- worth; Mr. WHITE, Arundel, Mr, CHAMPION, HORSHAM; PALMER and SON, East- Grinsted; Mr. BARRY, Hastings; Mr. COLEMAN, Rye; and by the Newsmen.
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