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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

09/05/1814

Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXVI    Issue Number: 3524
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: 09/05/1814
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Address: 
Volume Number: LXVI    Issue Number: 3524
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. VOL. LXVI 3524. J MONDAY, MAY 9, 1814. [ PRICE SIX- PENCE This Paper, which has been regularly published every Monday Morning, for upwards of SIXTY YEARS, is deliveied with the utmost Dispatch and Regularity, in every Town and Village of SUSSEX, in Paits 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. - TO PARENTS GUARDIANS. WANTED an APPRENTICE to a Sur- eon and Apothecary. Apply to Messrs. Hall, Bond, and Brewster, Surgeons, Brighton. Brighton, April 10, 1814. WANTED, by a steady active Man, between 3< i aud 40 years of age, a situation as BAILIFF. He well understands the Kentish and Sussex systems of Farm ine and Grazing, in both of which he has lwd considt- f » Me and extensive experince, and can briug with him au undeniable recommendation. Apply by letter, ( postage paid) addrrswd F. F. to he left at the White Hart. Nutley, wa( i " t Grinsted. WANTED'. a Inn til .1 Paris Town, iu this county, a good PLAIN COOK. , can have an unexceptionable character from her lav \; 1 » ce. Applv at the Olfifc of this paper WANTED to live in the House, a Man and his Wife i the man as GARDENER, tbe wile as DAIRY MAID. Character will be particularly at- tended 10. Apply* to John Woodward, Esq. Street. PACKET FROM BRIGHTON TO DIEPPE, THE Nobility, Gentry, Visitants, Iuhabi- • ants of Brighton, and tiie Public in general, are respectfully informed, that the very fast sailing Packet NEPTUNE, Captain Thomas Dean, will be ready lo sail from Brigh- ton m Dieppe, on Sunday, the - Mill inst. This Packet will be fitted up wiih the best oceommo- dution, and the proprietors trust they shall meet with the patropage and support their exeriinns will ni< rit.— Reference mav he had of Mr. J. Howell, New Ship Ta- vern and Hotel-, Mr. C. Walker, Royal Marine Library ; Mr. W. Izard, 7o » Middle Street ; Bolton's Original Red Coach Oflire, Castle Square ; Mr. Wallis, 3, East Street; and Mr. Davis, agent, t> ti, Middle- street, Brighton. Agents in London, the Belle Sauvage, Ludgate- Hill White Horse. Feller Lane ; Ship, Charing Cross ; Old White Horse Cellar, Piccadilly ; and Mr. Stanbury, Talbot Inn, Borough. Brighton. April 21. 1814. ' JOSEPH KING, EASTGATE WHARF, LEWES, IMPRESSED with a grateful tetnemhrance of past favours, since he has lieen appointed agent to the COMMERCIAL HALL WINK AND SPIRIT COM- PANY. begs leave most respectfully to inform his friends and the public generally, that he has converted the Wharf lately purc hased h> him of Mr. Samuel Gwynne, into a Coal yard, where having ' id in f. • lock of prime coals, he hope, to be fawned hv their countenance and support, which it - hall be ht « utmost endeavour lo merit, by selecting coals of the very best quality, and npou the most reasonable terms, for wady money. No connexion « Ith » rry xrmrr Yard. . N. B. Finest London Stout, superior to what ik gene- rally sold, only 13s. 6d. per dozen, and tine double strong Amber Ale, at 15s. bottles included, Eastgate Wharf, Lewe9, April J9, 1814. NOTICE is hereby given, that the ORIGI- NAL PIT at the foot of Clayton Hill, for the tale of CHALK and LIME will he re opened on Wed- nesday uixt, the 4th of May, I si 4, under the superin- tendence of Mr. J. Bull, of Pangdenn. A person will constantly attend on the spot lo fCceive orders, which will be attended to with the strictest punctuality. Pangdean, April 39th, 1814. COAL TAR BROWN, AND CHEAP PAINTS. THE Coal Tar Brown is of two kinds, viz. Common Tar Brown, I8s. per cwt.; and refined Tar Brown, 22s. per cwt. They are both applicable In the covering rough fcucing, poiuus tiles, weather board- ing, sluice gates, wood under ground and cater; par- » ticularly the refined Tar, which is A very valuable pre paration of Coal Tar, it being perfectly insoluble in water; the wnrni will not penetrate where it is used; it is also of a good colour, dries very hard, and is easily applied, requiring only to be heated, and laid 011 with a common tar brush. The IMPENETRABLE PAINTS are very ornamental, and may he applied with advantage'to all purposes of useful painting, boih inside and outside, where a hand- some appearance, durability, and economy, ire consi- derations ; but for park palings, stucrn and plaster fronts, irou and wood railing, and out buildings of every description, they are peculiarly adapted, as they resist the effects of the weather in au astonishing degree, are a cure for the womi and dry rot, and will stand in lint climules. ' I bey are of tbe following colours and prices, » iz. luvisib e Green, 5t> s. per cwt.; Dark Green, 76*.; and Olive Green, 112s.; Fine Deep Green, Is. 6d. to Ss. per lb.; Slate, Lead, and Stone Colours, 56s. per cwt.; Chocolate 52s.; Red or Brown 42 » .; and White Paint 60s. Prepared Oil, lo lliin them for use, 7s, per gallon. Sold at tbe BRITISH PAINT MANUFACTORY, 62, Queen- Street, Cheapside, London. Linseed- Cake, & c. \ t, & c. Merchants, Captains, and the Trade, supplied en liberal Terms. 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 Wm. Battine, esq. deceased, with n most desirable FARM, to he entered on imme- diately, situate also at Cast Marden, containing several hundred acres of arable, meadow, and pasture Land, in a high slate of cultivation, with extensive and valu- able Down Rights. East Marden is within eight miles of Chichester nml Petersfield ; 18 of Portsmouth ; 63 of London ; iu a fine sporting country, and abounds with game. For particulars, enquireof Mr. Hanson, Solicitor, 65, Chancery Lane, London ; Mr. Greetham, Solicitor, Pe- terfield ; 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, ACapital 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 ; servants1 ball, kit- chen and requisite offices ; together with a garden, well • tocked with fruit trees ; stable and coach house ; and 14 acres nf good Meadow Land, ( more or less) adjoin- ing the house. Conches 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. Burtenshaw, Henfield ; or at Mr. Attree's general Es- tate and Agency QSicc, Brighton. Freehold Farm, West Hoathly, Sussex, With possession at Michaelmas next. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. SKINNER, TUCHIN, and FORREST, On Tuesday, the 16th of June, at 12 o'clock, at Garraway's Coffee House, Change Alley, Cornhill, London, IN ONE LOT. A SMALL FREEHOLD FARM, called STONE- LANDS, and PART of PH1LPOTS, • situate in the parish of West Hoathly, about three miles, from Turner's- Hill, and seven from East Grinstead. Containing SIXTY- FOUR ACRES of Pasture, Arable and Wood Land, free of greaf fry thes, ly- ing very compact, in convenient iacl'osures, now in the occu- pation of Mr. Simmonds, whose term expires at Michaelmas next. The Land- Tax is redeemed. To be viewed. Printed Particulars may l- e had at the Cat Inn, West Hoath- ly ; King's- Head Inns, at Horsham and Cuckfield ; of Messrs. Lee, Printers, Lewes; Mr. Fleet, Printer, Brighton; at Garraways; and of Messrs. Skinner, Tuchin, and Forrest, Al- dersgate- street, London. CHICHESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On the Premises, By Mr. WELLER, On Monday the NINTH day of May, and following days, AFREEHOLD ESTATE, in the West- street, Chichester, in the occupation nf Mr. B. Hyams, the proprietor, a most eligible situation for trade. The house is » ubsiantiallv built, is a most com- plete stati of solid and ornamental repair, fitted op with peculiar neatness and comfort, and comprises in the basemeni a gond 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 fronl shew- shop, with a parlour adjoining. First tloor — A neat drawing room, and bed chamber; 111 the Attics, two good hed 100ms. And im- mediately after the entire modern and new laid in fa- shionable Slock in Trade, of the said Mr. B. Hyams, consisting nf gold and silver watches, eight day' dial and table clocks, a number of gold chains and seals, rings, with a great variety nf articles in the Jewellery line. In plate, lea pots, table, lea, and sauce spoons ; a large quantity pf telescopes, and opera glasses, a great assortment of plated armies, togtther with cutlery; also, the neat Household Furniture consisting of hand- some bedsteds and furnitures, with prime bedding, starlet winduw curtains, mahogany drawers, chairs and tables, pier and dressing glasses, Brussels and Venetian carpels, with the usual general articles. The capital Fixtures 10 be taken al a valuation. Catalogues will be timely prepared, and further par- ticulars kuuwu, 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 ami 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 tlie fences are of live quick, with new gates, lying on the east side of the New Broyle Road, and not more than a quarterof a mile from the North Gate. Lot 2. Another enclosure of MEADOW LAND, adjoining, mea- suring about three acres, with a large hovel and a pump. Bo h the above lots are Freehold, subject to an annual quit rent to the Corporation of the said City. The properly of ADMIRAL MURRAY, who will give im- mediate possession. Further particulars may be known by applying to Mr. WELLER SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WELLER, On Thursday, the 26th day of May, 1814, at the Hotel, Bognor, at One o'clock, Lot 1. \ VERY desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of ™ a modern- built VILLA, with detached offices, carriage- house, five- stalled stable, paved yard, a walled garden, covered with the choicest fruit- trees, espaliers, andslandards, with a lawn in front of the house, and three arable inclurures in the rear, containing 12A. 2R. 19P. Lot 2. A Freehold Sashed COTTAGE, with two parlours, kit- chen, and all domestic offices, six bed chambers; a good gar den, at the extremity of the Lawn Field, of Lot l, and 12A- 2R. 28*. of arable land, immediately adjoining the Cot- tage, which w ill he sold in three Lots. The above Estates are now in the occupation of Mr. Ragless, of Aldwick, who will give immediate possession. ALDWICK is a delightful situation, and being only a short distance from Bognor, partakes of all its advantages, with the most perfect retirement, and is equally adapted lor a constant residence, as for the summer season, being well sheltered from the sea, from which it is distant only half a mile, and embraces both land and marine views, surrounded by good roads and pleasant rides, six miles from Chichester, 10 miles from Arundel, andOT miles from London. Further particulars may oeobtained, on application to JAS. FLORANCE, esq. or Mr. WELLER, Chichester. SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. WELLER, On Saturday the 4th day of June, at the Half Moon, Petworth, between the hours of five and six o'clock in the afternoon— tlie followiug valuable Estates, LOT I. AMost desirable Estate called SLADES- LAND, comprising a substantial well built House, fit for the residence of a Gentleman, with every neces sary agricultural building, and upwards of 473 statute acres of arable, meadow, and Coppice Lands, lying with- in a ring fence, lett on lease In Mr. Gould. LOT II. An Estate called BELLCHAMBERS, nearly adjoin- ing Lot 1, comprising an excellent Farm- Hou> e, and all useful buildings, with upwards of Hi statute acres of arable, pasture, and Coppice Lands, lying very com. pact, and let 011 lease to Mr. Mann. The above Estates are situate iu the parish of Kird ford, the soil particularly genial for the growth of Oak, the timber is in a very thriving state, abounding with game, and the country much improved by turnpike roads. Printed Particulars will be shortly prepared, and may be had at the Inns of the neighbouring Market Towns ; at the Auction Mart; of Messrs. Atcheson and Morgan, Solicitors, and parliamentary Agents, Duke- street, Westminster, and Great Winchester- street, London; and of Mr. WELLER, Chichester, where plans of the Estate may be seen. CHICHESTER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BARTLETT, On Thursday, the 19th day of May, 1814, dt the Fountain Inn, Southgate, ABOUT one hundred and twenty lots of FURNITURE, some of which was made for a Gentleman, w ho under : culiar circumstances, is obliged to dispose of it, and will be sold without reserve; consisting of handsome mahogouy four- post field and bureau bedsteds, with chintzaiid dimity furnitures and drapery window curtains to correspond ; a scarlet moreen window curtain, each with japanned pole cornices— bordered goose and other feather beds, hair and flock matresses, a paliaze, counterpanes— Venetian hedsides, a Brussels carpet, 4yds. by 3yds. a Kidderminster carpet 4yds. by 3| vds. an imperial hearthrug— in mahogany, a pair of elegant bookcases, calcu- lated for a library, each 6t't. 2in. in front and 8ft 4in. in heigth — a booVcase, 3ft. 9in. in front, by 7ft. 6in. high, each with figured brass wire doors, and green silk behind— a library tabic Willi drawers, dining and dressing tallies, bed steps, a pair of elegant fire screens, drawers, chimney, mirror, pier and dress- ing Glasses, cabinets, japanned to imitate rose wtxxl— japanned antl black cottage chairs, a sofa, Leicester and Biffin chairs, with covers to correspond, re- ister and other stoves, fenders, fire irons, china, glass, crockery, & c. some BOOKS, among which, are Browne's self interpreting Bible, Mackenzie's works 12 vols. Lord Bacon's ditto 4 vols. Idler, 2 vols. Paradise Lost and Regained, Goldsmith's poems, Horace and Virgil, Sheridan 011 Elocution, Abernethy's Sermons, 2 vols. 4 vo- lumes of Burn's Justice— about 50 other Volumes on va- ious subjects. An AIR PUMP, and apparatus, nearly new and complete, a Galvanic trough, Barrel Organ that plays eight tunes, two Time Pieces, a damask table cloth, 6 yards long and 3 yards wide. Catalogues at 3d. each, may be had of Mr. Bartlett, three days previous to the Sale which will liegin at twelve o'Clock. The goods may be viewed the Wednesday preceding the Sale. A Freehold Farm and Manor, near Brenchley, Kent, with Possession at Michaelmas next. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. SCOTT, On Friday, June 3d, at Twelve o'clock, at the Mart, Lon- don, by order of the Executors and pursuant to the will of the late Joseph Ainsley, esq. CATTES PLACE FARM and LORDSHIP, a compact Estate, inclosed within a ring fence,, in a healthy situation, 1 mile and a i from th e pleasant populous village of Brenchley, 5 from Yalding, on the Medway, 11 from Tunbridge and Maidstone, comprising above 191) acres of good Corn Land, some Meadow and Pasture, and highly cultivated Hop- ground, with the Manor Farm- house, Garden, Orchard, Fish Pond, Granary, Oasthouse, Barns, Stabling, Cottages, and Buildings. The Lands are desirably timbered, well- wa- tered. The Manor extends beyond the Farm, with plenty of game, in the occupation of Mr. Wm. Weller, whose term w ill expire at Michaelmas next, who will shew the Farm, 14 days before the Sale, when descriptive particulars may be had at the Office of this Paper ; the Bull, at Brenchley ; Rose and Crown, Tunbridge ; Sussex Tavern, the Wells; Bell, at Maidstone; of Thomas Pellatt, esq. Ironmonger's- Hall, Fen- church- street; the Mart; and of Mr. SCOTT, 28, New Bridge- street, London, where a plan may lie seen. The Land Tax is redeemed. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, Together or Separate, A FARM, consisting of about fifty- two acres of most ex- cellent Land, with a new- built House, and Barns, ami Cottage in good repair; and also upwards of sixty- acres ol rich Marsh Land. The Land- Tax is redeemed. For particulars, enquire at the Star Inn, Lewes ; If by let. ter, postage paid. CAPITAL AND DESIRABLE FARMS, At Shermanbury, and Albourne, IN THE COUNTY OF SUSSEX. TO BE LETT, BY TENDER, For a Term of Seven Years, from Michaelmas next, eitbef together or separate, ALL that desirable Farm called ABBEY LANDS ,' in Shermanbury, lying nearly in a ring fence, adjoining the turnpike t- oad from Brighton tu Cowfold, and Horsham, consisting of a Farm House, Barns, and other convenient Buildings, about 44 acres of neb meadow or grazing Land, Jstl acres of arable Land, and one acre of coppice or wood land. Also,— A Farm and Lands calfcd GUARDIAN LANDS, situate at Albourne, at a short distance from the abo. e- mentioned farm, consisting of a barn and yard, and about IS acres of rich meadow or grazing land, and about 4a acres of arable laud. Also,—, 1 Farm and Lands called HOLLANDS, at Albourne, aforesaid, situaie uear the last mentioned farm, consisting of a barn aud yard, and about four acres of meadow laud, aud about fifty- one acres of ara- ble land. The above Farms are III the occupation of Messrs. John and William Burtenshaw, and lie in a rery fertile country, about two miles from Hurst, three from Hen- field, ten from Brighton, seven front Shoreham, and . twelve from Horsham, and may be conveniently occu- pied together or separate. The Tenders to be delivered ( free of postage) al the Office of Messrs. Tanner aud Cooper, Solicitors, Sals- bury ; orut the Office of Mr. Hill, Solicitor, Brighton, uii or before the 17th day of May iust. of whom further particulars may he known, and the Farms may be viewed by applying to Mr. William Burtenshaw, at Albourne. KEYMER NEAR DITCHLING. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL & SON, IN ONE LOT, On Tuesday, the 24th day of May, 1814, at the New Inn, at Hurstperpoint, between the hours of Two and Five in the afternoon, ( unless previously Sold by Pri- vate Contract, iu which case Notice of the Sale shall lie immediately given to the publie ;) \ LL that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, • iX and Barn, Outhouse, and Garden, and four seve- ral pieces or parcels of Land, thereunto adjoining, and belonging, containing altogether by estimation, thirty acres, more or less, situate, lying, aud being next ihe church yard, iu the parish of Keymer, ia the county of Sussex, adjoining the turnpike road, leading from Hurst- perpoint, lo Ditchling, and now in the occupation of Mr. THOMAS HOLMAN, the proprietor, or his un- der- tenants, which premises are Copyhold of Inherit- ance, and are held of the Manor of Keymer, by the small yearly rent of 4s. lo jd. The heriot and fine are stinted, aud the premises are subject only to au annuity of £ 311. per annum for the lite of a person uow in being, aged about 50 years.— The whole of Ihe laud tax is redeemed. One of the pieces of land, containing about four acres, is arable, the other three piccis are meadow land, and are well watered by a stream running through them. The premises are enclosed in a ring fence, and the land ( of which immediate possession will be given) being of the richest quality, and iu the highest state nf cultivation, is extremely ferule aud productive. Thrir convenient distance from ihe neighbouring towns will always render the premises a most desirable situation for South Down Fanners, Flockmasters, Graziers, and managers of cattle ; being only half a- niile from Ditclie- ling, two nules and half from Hurstperpoint. eiglu miles from Brighton, eight from Lewes, seven from Cuckfield, aud sixteen from Horsham. Tlie Premises may be seen on application lo William Richardson, of Keymer, ne of the present occupier*^ and further particulars kuo^ ii by applying ( if by letter, post paid) tu Mr. Butt, Solicitor, Hurstperpoint, near Brighton, Sussex. Freehold Estates, in Rotherfield, Sussex. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL & SON, At llie Star Inn, in Mayfield, Sussex, on Wednesday) the 8th June, 1814, at three o'clock in the afternoon, ( unless acceptable olfers should be made in the mean time for purchase, by Private Contract, of which, if it happen, notice will be given) in Seven Lots, r|^ HE following ESTATES, late the property A of Robert Fry, esq. deceased, Lot 1. A Freehold Farm, called Horsegrove and Grub Reed, consisting of a good Farm- house and Cottage, with ex- cellent barns, stables, oast- house, out- buildings, aud. about 180A. 3R. 6P. of Laud, eligibly situated close to tbe town of Rotherfield, in Sussex.— The Farm- Buil- dings ou this estate are in an excellent stale- of repair. Lot 2. A Farm ( part Freehold and part Copyhold) called Gravel Hill, consisting of a good brick, Wtilt Farm House, pleasantly situated, commanding beautiful and extensive prospects, with burns, stable, oast- house, convenient out buildings, and about I34A. IR. 4F. of Land, situate in Rotherfield, aforesaid. Lot 3. A Freehold Farm, called Stockwell, exonerated from land lax, consisting of u messuage, barn, convenient out buildings, and 31 A. III. 8P. of exceeding good laud, situate in Rotherfield, aforesaid. Lot 4. A Freehold Farm, called Spout, exonerated fronv land tax, consisting of a messuage, two barns, oast- house, convenient out buildings, and about 51A.. OR. 19P. of good land, adjoining Lot 3, and situate iu Rotherfield, aforesaid. Lot 5. A Freehold Farm, called Catt's, exonerated from laud tax, consisting of a messuage, hams, oast- house,' convenient out buildings, and 48A. 2FT. S3P of good laud, aud situate iu Rotherfield, aforesaid. Lot 0. A Freehold Barn, Lodges, and about 6OA. 4R. OP. of Land, called Sheriff's, exonerated from land lax, aud situaie iu Rotherfield, aforesaid. All the above- meniioned Lots are nearly contiguous to each other, and form a desirable Estate, lying round the town of Rotherfield, on the south east side thereof, aud are now iu the occupation of Mr. Thomas Fry. Lot 7. A Freehold Farm, called Tubwell, consisting of a Messuage, new- built barn aud stable, lodges, convenient out- buildings, and about 40 acres of Land, situate nenr Jarvis Brook, u Rotherfield, and now in the occupation of Richard Mackellow, as tenant, from year lo year. Further particulars may be had on application to Mr. Thomas Fry, at Rotherfield ; Mr. John Moon, of Walshe's Farm, iu Rotherfield ; or al the Office of Mr. Stone, Solicitor, Mayfield, Sussex, ptfnteti an ft publtsJjetr bp anft for William anft Arthur Lee. VACANCY OF THE OFFICE OF TREASURER OF THE WESTERN DIVISION OF SUSSEX. AS some Alteration in ihe Mode of conducting the Busi- ness of this Office appears desirable, it is requestcl that Gentlemen WILL NOT ENGAGE THEIR VOTES, until they have had an Opportunity of consulting • fO/ i the subject. * T May, 1814. _ Sussex National Schools. '" THE ne* t MEETING for the Eastern Division, + will be Kolifcft at the Star Inn, Lewes, on Thursday tbe 12th of May, at twelve o'clock. J. LUPTON, SECRETARY. X/ TMNTED, in a very extensive Manufactory, now in VV full TRADE* In4 the TOWN of LEWES, in the county of Sussex, a PARTNER, who can command from three to four thousand pounds, and who may take AN active part in the busi- ness or not, as MA}' be most agreeattfe. The returns of the concern have amounted to 25,000/. per annnm. Apply, for a reference, to MR. Isaac Bass, Grocer, Brighton; at the Oifice of Messrs. Waller and Son, Solicitors, Cuckfield ; or ot Mr. Thomas Evershed, at the Soap Manufactory, Cliff, Lewes. NOTICE TO DEBTORS. ALL persons that stand indebted to JOHN PACKHAM late of Rottingdean, Miliar, are requested O pay such debts to John Ockenden, of Rottingdean, ( whois in full power to receive the same) on or before the 1st; October next, or they will be proceeded against according to TJIE direction of the law. JOHN PACKHAM. Cuckfield, May 6th. 1814. SHOREHAM- BRIDGE TOLLS. TO BE LETT BY AUCTION, By MR. ATTREE, At the Star Inn, New Shoreham, on Tuesday, the 31st of May instant, at twelve o'clock at noun, THE TOLLS of SHOREHAM. BRIDGE, for one Year, commencing the 24th day of June next. By Order of the Trustees, THOS. ATTREE, Clerk. Brighton, May 7,1814. RENT, for the expiring year, 1240/. For a Table of Tolls, See. apply to the Clerk. WORTHING TURNPIKE. ALL persons holding securities from the Trustees of the Worthing Turnpike, may receive one YEARS IN- TEREST, on thesum « DUE to them, on application to the Rev, Henry Warren, ( Treasurer) Ashington, any time after, the 14th. instant. Stcyning, May 7th. 1814. TURNPIKES. NOTICE is hereby Given, That the next GENERAL MEETINGS, of the Trustees of the Offham, Mailing, Ringmer, Shortgate, and Lewes to Brighthelmston Roads, are appointed to be held at the White Hart Inn, in Lewes, on Monday, the 6th day of June next, at eleven • o'clock in the forenoon, when the TOLLS arising AT seve- veral Toll- gates hereinafter mentioned, will be TO BE LETT. BY AUCTION, to the best bidder, for one year, or for such other time as the Trustees then present shall think proper, to commence from the first day of July next, in the manner directed by an Act passed in the 13th year of bis present Majesty, King George, the Third, " lor regulating Turnpike Roads," which Tolls were Lett, for the current year, at the several sums following, viz.— Witchcross, Uckfield, antl Chailey Gates, with £. Danhill Gale, for, the sum of.,,, .492 Off ham Gate, for the sum of i.. .472 Mailing Gate, for the - urn of 464 Ringles- Cross Gate, for the sum of ... 374 Ringmer Gates, for the sum of •.... .800 Short Gate, for the sum of 261 Black boy's Gate, for the sum of *.. .166 Cross- in Hand Gate, for the sum of 134 Swythe Gate,, tor the sum of 134 Ashcombe and Brighthelmston Gates, for the sumof734 and will be severally put up at those sums. Whoever happens to be the best ' bidder or bidders, must give security, with suffi- cient sureties to the satisfaction of the said Trustees for payment of the rents agreed for, Which rents are to be paid in equal monthly payments, and one of such instalments is to be paid to the Treasurer in advance, on the said first day of July next, and the like instalment on the first day of every succeeding month, during the term. JOS. SMITH, Clerk. Lewes, 3d May, 1814. Turnpike Tolls to be Lett. KVOTICE is hereby given, that the NEXT MEETING of the Trustees for making and maintaining a Road from tlie 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 on 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, ( except the Gate at at Sayres Common) 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 in that behalf made, and wb'ch Tolls produced the last » ear for the undermentioned Gates ( being the only Gates then erected on the said Road) the following sums, viz. Pyecombe Dale Gates <£ 187— Muddle's Wood Gate . fill— and Hickstead Cross Gate .£ 101 over and above the expences of collecting the said tolls, and at which Surtis they will respectively be put up, clear of th" 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 ot the Trustees of the said road, for payment of the rent or rents agreed for, and at such times a? the said Trustees shall direct. Hurstperpoint, GEO. BUTT, 8th April, 1814. Clerk to the said Trustees. TO BE SOLD, OR LETT, FORTY five Acres of very prime FREEHOLD MARSH- LAND, Land- Tax redeemed. Enquire at the Post- Office, Lewes. TO BE LETT, And en'ered upon immediately, or at Midsummer next, AN old- established SHOP and PREMISES in the Glo- vering and Felmongering Business, situated at Dalling- ton, where a good trade has been carried on a number of years, with a progressive improvement. The present proprie- tor is going to retire from business. The tenant may be accommodated with sixty acres of Land, at Michaelmas next. Far particulars enquire of Mrs. Dray, on the premises ; or Mr. John Sawyer, grocer, Dallington. Letters must be post paid. BURWASH, SUSSEX, TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, A LL Iliat substantial and 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, w ho is leav- ing Burwash. The above premises are well situate for trade, arc 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 j if by letter, post- paid. TO BE SOLO BY AUCTION, By Mr. W. RYE, On Thursday, the 26th May, 1814, at five o'clock in the afternoon, at the New Inn, in Pevensey, in the county of Sussex, unless disposed of in the mean time by Private Contract, of'which, should it happen, public notice will be given,— In one Lot, ALL those several Freehold MESSUAGES or TENE- MENTS, Stable, and other buildings, with the garden, orchard, and ground thereto belonging, containing, by estima- tion, one acre and a quarter, more or less, situate and lying at Hankham- Street, in the parish of Westham, within the Li- berty of Pevensey, now in the occupation of William Manser, the Proprietor, and his tenants. Particulars may be had of Mr. Manser; or of Mr. Martin, of Battle. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ' ( Without reserve), BY Mr. SONE. At the George Inn, in Henfield, on Wednesday the 1 Ith day of May, 1814, at four o'clock in the afternoon, TWO Pieces of ARABLE LAND, containing together, by estimation, 10 acres, ( more or less), • ituate near Wood's Mill, in Henfield, adjoining the road leading from Henfield to Steyning, ami occupied by Mr. John Cornford. The premises are Copyhold of Inheritance, holden of the Manor of Streatham, aud are in the highest state of cultivation- Mr. John Cornford, of Henfield, will shew the pre- mises ; and further particulars may be had on applica- tion to William B. Langridge, esq. Lewes; « r Messrs. Marshall and Verrall, Steyning TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By S. MAPLES DEN, On the Premises, On Thursday the 2Cth day of May, 1814, TWO COPYHOLD ESTATES, LOT 1. ALL that Copyhold, long established, good accustomed, and commodious Dwelling- House, or Iwu, called or known by the name or sign of the GEORGE, situaie iu the centre of the town of Rotherfield, Sus- sex, with a butcher's shop, stables, oast house, and about two acres and a half of rich meadow aud Imp land, thereto belonging. The tenant has had notice to quit tbe above- mentioned premises on Midsummer day next. LOT II. A desirable COPYHOLD MESSUAGE, with the barn And convenient out- buildings, aud about fifteen acres nf exceeding good laud thereto belonging, siiuate near Rotherfield town, aforesaid, and uow in the occu- pation of the Proprietor. Immediate possession may be had.— For further particulars apyly to Mr. William Peerless, Rotherfield. SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WELLER, On Friday the 27th day of May, 1814, between the hours of four and five o'clock, iu tbe afternoon, at the Walnut Tree, Runctos— the following desirable Estates, LOT I. ASubstantial new- built WATER- MILL, nnst judiciously planned with three floors, two Bolting- Mills, and two pair nf Stones, well supplied with water. Also, a capital WIND- MILL, with two pair of Stones, a comfortable House, Garden, Stables, Cart and Wood Houses, surrounded by five acres of Meadow- Land, situate at Runcton, in the parish of Mundham, near populous villages, which renders it eli- gible for Grists, and a good home trade, short carriage, being within two miles of Chichester, now in the oc- cupation of Mr. John Shepherd, tenant at will. LOT II. A very rich Meadow, called SOMER's CROFT, up- wards of three acres, with immediate possession. LOT III. A truly valuable Estate called LETHORN, in a pad- dock of 97 acres of sweet herbage, calculated for Cows and sheep, a fine stream of water, fish- ponds and stews, a Cottage, Dairy, a Garden, enclosed by a lofty wall, with trained and standard Fruit Trees ; Barn, capital ox- range, stable and piggeries, an eligible spot to build ou a fine view of Goodwood and the surrounding lulls. Early possession will be given. The above Estates are Freehold and exonerated front Land- Tax. Further particulars may he obtained on application to Messrs. Johnson, Price, and Freeland, Solicitors; or Mr. WALLER, Chichester. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thurs- day's Posls. FRENCH PAPERS. VIENNA, APRIL 11. THE Court Gazette of this day contains the following:^- >' PARIS, APRIL IS. " By virtue of a Convention between the Mi- nisters of Ihe Allied Courts, and the authorised Envoys of Napoleon, lo which the French Provi- sional Government accedes, the CI- DEVANT Em- peror formerly renounces all pretension to the Crowns of France and Italy, and will enjoy, in exchange, for life, the island of Elba, where a pension will be paid to him and the members of his family. • « The Duchies of Parma, Placentia, and Gues- tella, will be ceded, at the approaching peace, in toll Sovereignty to the Empress Madam Louisa ; sne will transmit them fo her son, who is iteVice- foith to be Styled Prince of Parma and Placentia," A courier arrives every day from the Emperor, and we know all that passes at Paris, almost as well as if we were there. The peace of Europe depends upon that of France; we therefore most sincerely hope that she will soon enjoy Iter king and happi- ness. Our courts of exchange continue to improve; it to-, da$ 209 with Augsburg. , . DUTCH MALL. ' r,. LUBECK, APRIL 26. Tl is Generally and confidently asserted that Prince Christian is coming back from Norway, and that finding the kingdom is divided into two parlies, he has resolved to leave them to their fate. In this case the peace of the North will not be disturbed- The Sweedish troops are expected to emhaifc at Stralsund on their reiilu) home.. ( Bremen Ga- zette, April 30.) AMSTERDAM, MAY S. The garrison of Naarden still obstinately refuses to evacuate ihe fortress. BRUSSELS, APRIL 27- The Swedish cavalry broke up yesterday to re- turn home ; the infantrv followed this morning. We hear from Lille that' 60,000 of the Allied troops and 20,000 horses are cantoned in Picardy, Artois, and French Flanders. It is certain that all the irregular troops of the Allies are to begin the retreat of the combined forces from the French territory. For some days the repose of the city ( says a Proclamation of Baron de Haiti the Commander), has been distiltbed by soldiers, who, following the impulse of personal resent- ment, have forgotten the sacred bond which unites them. " All peaceable inhabitants are desired to remain in their houses, and not expose themselves to danger, in case it should he necessary to use force to disperse the meeting of soldiers iu the streets, which is strictly for- bidden. " Several corps have been sent from Brussels, and a rpgiineni of English- Russian ( or Russian- German) Hussars have been called io. The dispute has been between the Prussians, the Belgians, and the Bremen troops; several soldiers have been killed, and many ethers, as well. as some of the citizens, wounded." LO ND ON. A Gottenburgh Mail arrived on Thursday, with intelligence to the 1st. instant. Norway persists in. her deteiminalion to maintain her independence, and Prince CHRISTIAN has been chosen King.— The following is an extract from the latest ac- counts :— GOTTENBURGH, APRIL 30. . The Diet in Norway still continues to regulate and fix. pn. a Constitution Prince Christian has been chosen King, and will be called hereafter, Christian Frederic the First of Norway. Admi- ral Bille passed, here yesterday, from Copenha- gen to Norway, with positive orders from the King of Denmark to tha Prince, to give up Nor- way, with all its fortresses, & c, to Sweden, on pain of being treated as a traitor to his King and country. i" On Friday morning arrived a set of the Java Government Gazettes, but their contents are not important. The extract from the Paris Papers, which we have given in another column, containing the substance of the Convention . with Bonaparte, at published in the Vienna Court Gazette, has ex- cited much notice and discussion. This agreement, made by the Allies with the accredited Envoys of Bonaparte and acceded to by the Provisional Government of France, was signed on the llth of April, which is subsequent to his Act of Abdica- tion, signed by him on the 6th, and his formal de- position and dethronement. Some surprise has been expressed at the conduct of the Allies, in treating with Bonaparte under these circumstances, as implying a recognition of power remaining in him, after lie had by a formal act, divested him- self of it. The fact is, the public are very im- perfectly informed upon this subject, and the means by which it was " brought about. It is very probable, that at the time of his abdication his Marshals had stipulated to this effect, and the Convention of the llth, is only the execution of the previous agreement. England is not a party tt. it; but from the circumstance of a British Of- ficer having been sent along with the escort of Bonaparte, it may be inferred that it had received her sanction. A Dutch Mail arrived on Friday, with papers to the 3th.,' jWstant. They contain an account of the first Meeting of the Assembly of the States Ge- neral, at the Hague, on the2d ' instant. As soon as the Members had taken the oaths, the SOVE- REIGN PRINCE addressed the Assembly in a Speech of considerable length. It is conceived in • very general terms, rccommending the Marine the Finances, & c. to their attention. The Speech being concluded., the Assembly proceeded to the nomination of a President, and other Officers It itated, under the bead of Lubeck, that the Nor- wegians being divided. Prince CHRISTIAN of DENMARK is returning home. This account, lioweve. r, is not entitled to credit, and is contra dieted by more recent intelligence ftom Sweden. It is understood that the Emperor of Russia, on his arrival in this country, will be received, not only with every honour due to his illustrious rank, but lhat his Royal Highness the Prince Regent will repair to Dover, to greet him on his arrival in England, and attend him to the metropolis. Ar- rangements for his icception are already in pro- gress. The Royal Horse Guards ( Clue), ate un- der orders for Dover; The Grey's, another fine regiment of heavy cavalry, are also arrived in the Kent district, in readiness to. serve as his escort and the Royal yachts are to ictnain in the Downs', till ordered t. o proceed to Calais to receive him. Jn fact, it is believed thai the ceremony of the Emperor Alexander's reception will equal that cf the departure of; Louis XVIII. It is reported in the foreign papers, that the Allied Monarchs mean to give Marshal Blucher the village of Johannsberg, in the Rhingau, seven leagues, from Mentz, and famous for its wines. It is the same, estate which . Bonaparte had given to Marshal Kelterman. A very serious affray took place at Plymouth on Monday. The Plymouth Chronicle of Tuesday , Sjvs-*"? ivt: Officers, two belonging to the Mayo Militia, two to the Royals; and the other a Portu- guese, together with several soldiers of the Mayo Militia, we understand, are implicated and u- nder examination. Some severe wounds were received during the affray, which commenced near Frankfort- place, and was not terminated hut by the interposition, of a party of the East Norfolk Militia. The examination closed last night about eleven o'clock, but is to be renewed again this morning at the same hour " Yesterday, between twelve and one o'clock, two old houses in Lombard- street, Mint, in the Bo- rough, belonging to Mr. Stringer, fell down with a tremendous crash. We are extremely concerned to state, that four persons were killed by this ter- rible accident— two men, a boy, and a girl. These unfortunate creatures were literally bruised to mummies, and were with great difficulty got out of the rubbish ; three others were much hurt, and taken to the, Hospital. The houses had not been repaired for a considerable time, and like many other houses in the Borough were mouldering with age. Orders were received at Portsmouth in the morning of yesterday to detain the outward- bound India fleet consisting of nearly 40 sail, including Brazil men and whalers, till the 10th, by which time four more sail of Brazil ships will have joined from the River, and answers will be ready to the dispatches received by the fleet now in the Chan- nel from India, Under convoy of the Lion; of 64 gtiiis is* M?<> presumed", that by Ittat time enough of the bases of the ensoing Peace will be ktlowh, to determine whether or no any foreign Power will have a settlement to the Eastward of the Cape of Good Hope. It is reported in the higher circles, that a Mes- sage will be. sent down to both Houses, expressive of the inclination of an ILLUSTRIOUS PERSONAGE to be present with the other Potentates at this Co ronation of Louis XVIU. in Paris, and desiring Parliament to take such steps theron, as may ena- ble his Royal Highness to fulfil such his intention. — Should such a measure be proposed and adopted, High Commissioners must be appointed pro tem- pore, to form an Executive Government. Accounts received from the lines before Ba- vonne, informs us, that in consequence of a noti- fication to General Thouvenot, the French Com- mandant, acquainting him with the events that had taken place at Paris, he sent out a flag of truce, witfi a request to see the public journals and other documents, containing evidence of the counter- revolution. These documents, wete sent to him, and upon reading them, General Thi- trve not expressed bis willingness to conform ro the Acts of Senate, and of the Provisional Govern ment, by recognizing the Bourbons, as soon as he should be called upon to do so officially. In the mean lime, he was willing to agree to a suspension of hostilities, but on the express condition that the besiegers should discontinue their works, otherwise he would not cease firing on them ; for " his first duty," he said " was the defence of the fortress, with the preservation of which he was charged." The information received in the Bri tish lines, being consideied ample authority for the discontinuance of the works, an aimistice had in consequence taken place. HOUSE OF COMMONS, Thursday, May 6. CORN LAWS. Sir H. Parnell moved the order of the day, for resuming the adjourned debate upon the Corn Laws. The Vitttstion being put, that it be referred to a Committee of the whole House, Mr. Rose rose, and opposed the Speaker's leav- ing the Chair, in a speech of considerable length. The question was then put, for the House going into the Committee, and was carried. The House, having resolved accordingly, the fiist Resolution, which is as follows, was put and carried:— 1 That it is expedient, That the Exportation of Corn, Grain, Malt, and Flour, from any part of the United Kingdom, should be permitted at all times, without the payipent of any Duty, and without receiving any bounty whatever. The following Resolution was then put: — 2 That it is expedient, lhat the several Duties, now payable in respect of all Corn, Grain, Meal, and Flour, Imported into the United Kingdom, should cease and determine : and, that the seve- ral Duties in the following Schedule shall be paid in lieu thereof:— When imported from the province of Que- Rye, Barley, bee, or the other Wheat. Beam, Beer, or Oats. British Colonies or & Pease Bigg. Plantations in North America: . — s- s. d. s. s. d s s. d. s. s. d. If under, per quarter, 74— 0 0 50-- 0 0 37— 0 0 , 24— 0 0 High Duty, ditto. 00- 2+ 3 00- 24 3 00- 24 3 00- 24 3 If at. or above, ditto. 74— 0 0 50— 0 0 37— 0 0 : 24-— 0 0 but under, ditto, 77— 0 0 52— 0 0 39— 0 0 ,25— 0 0 l it low duty . . . 00— 2 6 00— 2 6 00— 2 6 00— 3,6 If at or above, ditto, 77— 0 0 52— 0 0 39 - 0 0 125— 0 0 2d tow Duty ... 00— 0 6 00— 0 6 00— 0 6 00— 0 6 When imported from any other Foreign Country. If under . per Qr. 84 - 0 0 56— 0 0 42- 0 0 28— 0 0 High Dutv 00- 24 3 00- 24 3 00- 24 3 C0- 24 3 If at or above, ditto, 84— 0 0 56— 0 0 42— 0 0 28— 0 0 but under 87— 0 0 58— 0 0 44- 0 0 29— 0 0 1st. Low Duty 00— 2 6 00— 2 6 00- 2 6 00— 2 6 If at or above, ditto, 87— 0 0 5S— 0 0 44- 0 0 20— 0 0 2d Low Duty ,00— 0 6 00— 0 6 00- 0, 6 ' 00— 0 6 Mr. Huskinson objected fo the last Resolution, and pressed an amendment, tbe. objet;! of which wOUl'd be to leave the present price of 63s. as that to which the prohibiting duty of 24s. should at- tach ; but instead of saying at the moment the price of Corn shall go beyond this, the duty shall he merely nominal— he would propose, that for every shilling which the selling price of corn exceeded 6,1s. the duty should lie diminished a shilling--,: that is to say, if the price wa's 64s. the duty should be 23s. J ' if 63s. the duty 22s.; and so on, decreas- ing the duty in proportion as the price of the com- modity increased. Sir Henry Parnell entirely approved of'the amendment of his Hon. Friend, and was most ready to adopt it. The amended motion was then put and carried. The third Resolution was then read as follows: 3. That it is expedient. That the Duty on the Importation of Corn and Grain, into any part of the United Kingdom, should be regulated by the aggregate Average Price of Corn and Grain in the whole of the twelve Maritime Districts of Eng- land and Wales, the four Maritime Districts of Scotland, and the four Maritime Districts of Ire- land. It was agreed to with a verbal amendment. , After which, a fourth Resolution for allowing all foreign corn to be imported and warehoused, free of duty, for the purpose of exportation, was proposed by the Chancellor of the Exchequer, and acceded to. The House then resumed, the report was brought up, and the Resolutions were ordered to be print- ed and taken in: o further consideration to moi- ' row ( Saturday se'nnight. The other orders of the day were then disposed of, and the Honse adjourned at half past eleven. Sir Charles Bunbury, go! ( tie whip h& tid of the 2 to 1 Gentlemen who came out of Yorkshire to back Tyger against Smolensko, and ark supposed to have returned from Newmarket thirty thousand pounds shott of the weight they came in with. fl'he expected visit of his Majesty the King of Prussia to this country, will not take place. His Majesty did feel a strong inclination to accompany his Royal Allies, and diddled his intention to that effect ; but his anxious cares for his family and his people have prevailed over every other wish of his heart; and the moment the great cause which brought him to Paris will allow his departure, his Majesty will return to Berlin, to heal the wounds of his long bleeding people. Fashions for May.— In ihe Carriage costume the Bour- bon ntanlle is very much worn in sar- nets ; white, per haps in compliment lo LE ROI DE FRANCE, is ihe most general; but it is also mails In'azure, pale sage green, primrose, pink, and wild rose colour.— Next to Ihe ' Bourbon ' mantle is the Angouleme pelisse, in white satin, trimmed with a wreath of lilies in white crape, the stalk and. the leavcs; gf, green satin; this trimming goes all rdiiiid the peliisc, which fastens in front with small silk buttons, Slid has a very elegant tffrfct.— For dinner dresseiS, India muslin and sarsnet are universal. In Jewellery, pearl omamtnH are in llie highest'estima tioii for fullidress^- White and coloured silk half- hnoKs aie now highest in estimation for the carriage costume. PLOUGHING MATCH, Tfie firit Spring Ploughing MM eh of the Wiltshire Agricultural Society took pluce on Wednesday last, on a still'soil in Stratton- field, nea » Swindon, when the pre- miums were awarded as follow : First Class.— The 1st. prize, ins aiid a'coat Value guineas, to William Dobson, servant to Mr. Brown, of Lower Upham; fdr ploughing half an acre of land with two horses without a driver, performed in two hours and 38 minute's— Tirkel's plough. Second Class—' l'he 1st, prize, los and a coat value e uiheas, to Stephen Davis, servant to Mr. Alexander, ot Avebury, for ploughing ball an aere of land with tw< oxen, without a driver, performed ill three, hours aud IS minutes— Tickel's plough. The 2d. prize, 5- s. and a coal value 1 guinea, to H Stephens, also servant to Mr. Alexander, for plonghir. half an aerp'of land with ' two oxen without a drive, performed iu two hours and 38 minutes— TickeT plough. ' Tiitrd'Class— The 1st. prize, los. and a coat value guinea-, to Wm. Leader, servant to Mr. Hughes, < Salthrop, for ploughing bulf an acre of laud with foti oxen, performed iu 3 hours and 50 minutes— The m, foot plough. The ad. prize, 5s. and a coat, value I guinea, to Georg Pickett, servant lo Mr. Turkey of Winterbourn, ft ploughing half an acreof laud with 3 horses and a drivi performed in 2 hours and 25 minutes— The old foe plough. The ploughing was performed in a workmanli). manner; and tie judges, observed lhat two other III' viz. John Olman, and William Wincham, must have h. premiums, if their work had been done in time. Th pairs of oxen performed their work with great ea< e i themselves, and much to the astonishment of mat persons who had not been accustomed to see them wt in pairs on. such stitF land. An excellent dinner w provided at the Bell Inn at Swindon, where a large par, dined, and spent the evening with . great tonvivialiiv. WANTED an APPRENTICE to a SAl LER and HARNESS MAKER, in a pleasai. village in this county. A premium will be expecti i Enquire of ihe Editor of this Paper, if by lette post paid, WANTED, a GROOM, to undertake t rtfe'of a tab > md coach house, and to m i . himself mlierwik useful. a HOUSE MAID. Applynrt Buckingham- Place. No application by le . ter will be ; itieu( U.. ... - ' . J HASTINGS. j ' SUBSCRIPTIONS FOR THE GERMAN SUFFERERS. ALREADY advertised- 108 S 0 Mrs. Mannington, sen. - 110 Mr. Gibbs - . . 2 n o T. and J. Mannington - 5 0 0 Mr. T. Clorke , . . o 10 6 Mrs. T. Adams - - o lo o John Knight • - . o lo 6 TOTAL - £ 117 15 0 HAILSHAM MARKET. JAMES KENKETT, k- 5, leave to inform those Fiien., ' who have favoured hint Willi the Sale of Stock, that tl expects his atfairs will, very, soon, he finally arranged ; an, until the arrangement has taken place, his brother, Mr. John Kennett, will attend to Conduct th. business of Salesman, o. whose endeavours to give general satisfaction, they may full} depend. He hopes to be ' re- established, and to be favoured with their Commission, as usual. Money paid to order.— The Slock will be drawn at Pcvensey," the day before the Market, as usual. STRAYED into the grounds of Mrs. Mary O* Caldicot, of SeUneston, in the month of February last, one two tooth WETHER SHEEP. The owner, by " pplying a « above, and paying tlie cxpeuce of keep and advertising, may have it again. May (>, 1814.. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Eight Picces, of MARSH LAND, in Pevensey. advertised n> our last Journal, for Sale by Auction, by Verrall i » nd Son,, at ti e Crown Inn, Hailsham, are DISPOSED OF BY PRIVATE CONTRACT. TO GARDENERS, & c. To be Sold by Private Contract, A N exceedingiy rich, copyhold PLOT OF* GROUND, consisting of one acre, more or less, walled i. u and well stocked with Fruit Trees, together with a Cottage of three Tenements. The ground has an^ advrihtagCmV^ slope, - so as to receive the full power of ihe" & tfhV » > wl: i* situated under , tj) e Devil's Dyke:, • withili3i « KVren mfles of Brighton: ; ; - ;-.• : - For- iftri- t^ iei} particulars apply to Mr. R. Attrae, Auctio| ifer, St. James's Street, Brighton } Mr. Jupp, Beeding; Mr. W. Gallup, Edhurton; or Mr. Lee, Printer^ Lewes. •"•'• - TO BUTCHERS AND OTHERS. TO BE LETT WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, ACommodious HOUSE and SHOP, bppo- posite the Star Inn, Lewes, for further particulars, apply to Mr. Wm. Marten. Lewes, 7 th May,-¥ 8i4. .. . SUSSEX. To be Sold by Private Contract, AValuable and particularly eligible FREE- HOLD ESTATE, desirably situate in a beauti- ful and sporting part of the country, thirty- six miles from London, nineteen from Brighton, and twenty- three from Worthing'; comprising, a Mansjon House, contain- ing dining and drawing rooms, library, spacious bed- rooms, servantsMiail, kitchen, cellar, dairy, and larder; with laundry, brew- house, stable, coach- house, barn, lodge, gardener'* cottage, and other convenient build- ings detached. The House rs seated- on a rising ground, Commanding rich aud beautiful.„ vie\ fcs of , the surrounding country, and of a sheet of water of five acres, appertaining to the Estate— immediately around the House are several thriving Plantations of Forest Trees, and contiguous to it, is a large Garden well stocked with choice and . pro- ductive fruit trees of various descriptions, The Estate is very compact, within a ring fence, and contains ! 5u acres ( more or less) 50 acres of which are tithe free, and the land tax of the whole is redeemed. Further particulars may be known by applying at thes Office of Messrs. Waller and Son, Solicitors, Cuckfield, or to Mr. Cocker, Solicitor, Nassau street, Soho, London, TUNBRIDGE WELLS, KENT. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, WITH- IMMEDIATE POSSESSION ; ALL those FREEHOLD ESTATES, 1. Me& uages and Dwellings, Gardens, Coach houses, Stables, Hay Lofts, and Granaries, with all the. appur- tenances thereto belonging, situate, lying, and being ou Mount- Ephraim, near the London Road, Tunbridge- Wells, and known by the'name of the M Culverden House," and three Cottages adjoining the same. The Lodging House consists of two good Parlours, a large Drawing Room, 4 best Bed Rooms, and 4 Servant's ditto; a Housekeeper's Room, good Kitchen, Washhouse, Pantries, Scullery, Cellars, and Coal Room; also a Well of excellent Water, which never fails. Two of the Cottages consist of a Parlour, Kitchen, Pantry, and 2 Chambers lo each. The other Cottage consists of 2 Parlours, a Kitchen, 3 Chambers, & e. The above Estate is well worth the notice of any Gentleman who may wish to become a resident at Tuu- bridge- Wells, being situaterl on that healthy hill, Mount Ephraim, near, the London Road, commanding an ex- tensive vietf- of the Country around, aud only 35 miles from London. For further particulars, and to treat, apply to Mr. J. Bullen, on, the Estate ; or to Mr. Hart, Auctioneer, SEE, ; Tunbridge- iWells, if by Letter Post- Paid. N. B. The Vendor will hot object dividing the above into tw'u'Ldts, if any accomodation io Purchasers. ' SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Jill Mr. WELLER, (;>• onV IOT.} , At the Golden FleeCe Inn, Chichester, oh Wednesday ihe aM'kiy of May, between the Hour? of » 6> e and - Six o'feloek THE REVERSION, ( after the dews ® pf'Miss Newland, JL aged 21 year.) of all those ibree closes of land lying to-' getiiCr immediately behind Westergate- lioose, containnig JJ9A. OR. 10P. situate in. the parish ot Aldingbourne, ai, d now'in the. occupation of John Attree, Esq. Also tile ENTIRETY Ufa close of Land, containing 3K. l26P. adjoining Duchen's. Lane, in XJie occupation . of Mr. John Gibbs. • " • ; { • :.- • ... Also another close, containing iR. 22tJ, now in the occu- pation of —— ' "' ' ' ' ' ' Also a small ctetached GARDEN, containing; about oc- cupied b^ John Attree, ]£ sq. > • - i The premises are copyhokl of Inheritance, holden of the Manor of Aldingbourne. ' . • Further" J> aVt'icularstnUy be known, by applying . to Messrs. HOLMES,- Solicitors, Arundel. J or to Mr. WELLER, Chi- chester. • • ,- . SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WELLER, > n Thursday the 2nd. day of June, between the hours of four and five o'Clock, at the Crown Inn, Arundel: . \ TRULY desirable ana very valuable FREE- HOLD ESTATE, LYMISTER COURT- PLACE, e rcVjdence 2Bd property of the late Rev. R. J. SAYER ; dmprising a substantial and remarkably comfortableievidence-; n the ba'sement, good cellars; ground floor, - a cheerfpljattd oinmodfoys entrance, " ea'ing and drawing1 rooms,- kitchen, rewhouse and pantry ; a handsome Staircase leads to tlie first loor, a wel/. proportioned and lofty lilnar)-, three excellfent « , ry bed chambers, and two servant's rooms; capital store do- - ts, a detached dairy, a four - sialled stable, double carriage K) use, and other domestic oftices j kitchen garden, surrounded , v a rich, meadow ; the whole measures with the scite, buildings, ^ c. about four acres and three- quarters, statute measure. The vitMs . froxn, every part of the hyuse, aie enghantiply Mcturescjue, extensive and varied—: he foreground presents a iuxariant valley in pasturage and corn, among the ' prominent • a ures, arc- Arundel Castle, the town arid rtver, a bold and indulatingUue- of hills, clustered with beahtifui foliage^ termi- nates the. f^ scina. ting Landscape. The^ e premises are eligibly situated only one - mile from the sel- t watedr. g - place;. Littlehampton, and two J'rom Arundel. " rther particulars may he. obtainctj, on application to , n Sayer. Esq. Solicitor, " Charter House Square, Xoa...' •'•'^ Vv •?•< » <• hc- ster. jffeiT-' 9iil " L' <• HlChahwr. , . ,( t . To be Peremptorily SL^ t1b BY AUCTION, ( Unless previously disposed of bv Private Contract) Bv Mr. HARTLETT, ). n Tuesday, th'e2ilH day cf May, 1614, at the White Hart Inn. at six o'clock in the < h^ ninii, by order of the Assignees of Mr. James King, cornfactor, niealmad, grocer, & c. » at Westgate j a Bankrupt : -' THE FOLLOWING LEASEHOLD ES- TATES;- . Lot 1. A comfortably Dwelling- House, comprising— on the base- ment, ample cellar room y on the firstfloor, a shop with a cir- ular bo'Wwindowi parlour, kitchen, pantry, . wash- hou3e; and lotise for smoaking bacon j on the second floor, four sleep; ng- ooms j extensive yard, pig- pounds ; a storehouse, 26 feet by 12 feet, with two floors, and a cellar under. These Premises are most ad vantageously situated, and pecu- arly adapted to the concern, and are accessable by the road eading to the North Walls ; of which immediate possession .. ill be given. The Fixtures are to be taken at a valuation.- Lot 2. Four Cottage^, adjoining, in the several occupations of' Mr. Tyrell, Mr. Lucas, Mrs. Smith, aiid Mrs. Blackburn, all tenants at will. . _ :.. 1 These Estates are Leasehold, under the Dean and Chap- : er of the Cathedral Church of Chichester, for a term of thirty years, renewable every twelve, and was renewed ill May, - 1812, juit- rentj 5s. 8d. per annum ; , are in a good state of repair, Und may be viewed, till the^ ale by application to the tenarft,^. Further particulars may be had of Mr. Clare, solicitor, Ems- worth ; or of Mr. Bartlett, at his General Agency OiHce, and Upholstery Warehouse, Chichester. SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BARTLETT, On Wednesday, lhe, 25tli ol'May, 1814, at SixoWqck in the evening,' at the White Swan, at Hampnett j ADesirable Freehold Estate, comprising a double brick and tiled COTTAGE, 47 feet in front, and 93 feel ill depth, with an extensive Garden, 160 feet by 100 feet, occupied by tenants at wilt. This Estate is delightfully situate in tl. e village of Woodcut, which is two miles from Chichester, and about . ten minutes walk from< ioodwood Park, into a part of . tjic finest sporting country in the kingdom., in the direct road to Goodwood ; is a spot admirably adapted to tilt erection of a gentleman's cottage, hunt- ing box, or-' villa, and would form'au eligible retreat for an otfi- cer r^ tiriivg on hi, forrunc. ,, jhe glm and Walnut Trees to be taken at Valuation. •• , Tlti Estate may be vietted till the sale, by applicat'on to the : Tena9i< s, Messrs. Rumsey and Horn j and further particulars obtained of Mr. Bartlett. PEMBURY, KENT. A desirable Freehold Residence, With early Possession, fit for'the reception of a small, genteel Family, with about, 3 quarters o. f an acre of Garden and Pleasure Ground, partly walled in, and stocked, with.. choice Fruit Trees, which- jdU lx? SOLD BY AUCTION, By MR. HART, At the Camden Arms Inn, Pembur'y Green, on Wednesda. y, 4' une 8, 1814, between the hours of three and " five o'clock in the afternoon,, subject to such Conditions- of . Sale.'' as ' will be produced, u^ ss the same shall in the mean time be' dis'poaul of by Private. Contract, of which due notice Will be gi^ en, ALL that substantiat brick, slate, and tiled DWELLING- HOUSE, with alV the appurtenance* thereto belonging, known. by the name of the "- Terrace;" consisting of a front, parlour and drawing- room ; a gentleman's dressing- room, or study; a good kitchen ; bakehouse; b;; tler and cook's pantries; beer- room, and wash- house, with a pump of excellent water ; • an oven ; two cellars ; knife house and piggery ; four best bed chambers ; two servants' ditto ; china and store- room, with several large closets, & cv. The above " Estate is situated in the healthy village of Pem- bury, commanding an extensive view of the County of Kent, being in si « ht of. the high, road from London > t6- Hastings j, ( about 30 miles distance from each,) with s'iige- coaches1 and waggons to and from- London daily ; and. onJv• 3 miles J'rom lhat fashionable watering- places, Tunbridge'^ Welf. An v Gen- tleman wishing for a. comfortable residence, will' find this well worthy his notice ; and may be viewed any Tuesday or Friday , from' 10 o'clock ' ' 3, through the month of May. For further^ particulars, and to treat by private contract, apply to Mr. WHITAKER, on the Premises; Messrs. BROOK K I. BRIDGES, Solicitors, P„ cd Lion- Square, London; or Mr. HART, Auctioneer and Appraiser, Tnmbridge- Well where particulars and condition of sale mav be. had. " N. B. The FIXTURES to be taken by tW Purchasetat a fair Valyatidn, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By PLUMER & SON, ( On ihe Premises) On Thursday land Friday, the 19th and aolh Mayi 1814, ALL the neat and valuable HOUSHOLD FURNITURE, LINEN & c. of Mr. Charles Hammoud, at the Lamb Inn, Horsham, ( leaving bii- tinesaf), comprising 12 four post and other bedsteads, with dimity, priuted cotton, stripe and check furniture, 12 prime goooe, and oiher feather beds, mattresieij blankets, quilu, and counterpanes, sofa, pier, chimney and dressing glasses, Brussels aud Kidderminster car* pets; in- mahogany, a set dining tables, circular ends, claw and night tables, wash- hand stands, chairs, hair seats. A capital three- pull beer engine, clock, ra « » e," stoves, copper, kitchen requisites in general; gl « » » i Stafford ware, glass hollies, aud various other etfects.— Tw entj- four pairs of sheets, tabic and other lineu ; als » about 10 dozen wattles. ' J'. he Sale to begin cacli day at eleven o'clock, Catalogues may he had, - Ahree days previous lo the sate, of tile Auctioneers, Horsham. " . 41tOHI'l EC; i: Cfti2. " This day was published, CftjeflCted for March, 18I+, lJ 111 c K 3s. tjd. seweii, rr% AYLOK's BUILDER'S PRZCE- BOOK, JL conuiiitig a correct of - the Prices allowed by the ' most eimiient Surveyors in London, to the seve- ral Aftiticen couctrne- d in building, wiUt ihe- J « urney- meus' Price> iiftixed to eaeh Article. To which are ad- cd a Variety ot'important Memorandums and Tables, useful to every person toneetnert in Building, Estima- ting,' Or Vsliiiug. 1 ' -: 13v an. EMINENT SURVEYOR. PrinteUTor'J. TAYLOR, Al the ytrcbitecmral I. ihi'ary, No. jy., High Holborn; aud sold by W. LEE, Lewes. , ' WhtVu^ hay be bad, lately published, I, Lugar's ( PltfW and V iews i, f linildiugs, executed in England » tti Scotland, ou as . Platen, Quarto 2l. 21. 2. Lugar's Sketches h"' rural I> welllbgS Dairies, Cottage,, & c„ 21 J'lwes, t^"" 1' . },:, s « - . 4. Ueatt,'. ite.' gu. fw, I ottage^ aud * « » BW plaies, larg « quaitoy il. 7s. 5- Dearn's Resigns for, Lodges, Entrances to Parti, & c. 20 plates, large quario, il. lis. ( id. ti. Pococli's Liesigns foe rustic Cottages, picturesque Dwellings and Villas, 33 plates, quario, il. tis. r, d. 7. Busby'j Designs for Villas and Country Houses. Oil 24 plates, quarto, il. 5s. boards. 8. Busby's Designs for modern Embellishments for Folding Doors, Chmmey- Pieces, Varaudas, & c. 25 plates, quario, coloured, il. lis. bd. 9. Atkin's Designs for Villas, and other rural Build- ings, 31 plates, quarto, il. 11s. tjd. - IU. Laing's Unit, for Dwellings, Cottages, Villas, & c » 34 plates, quarto, 11. 5s. II. I oil's Plans of Hot Houses, Green Houses, Coo . ervatones, ^ c. 27 plaies, folio, coloured, 2l. 12s. 04* PRACTICAL ARCHITECTURE. " TJiis Day is published, the 6" lh Edition, corrected and enlarged, engraved on plates, Quarto, Price 11. 141 Bound. THE CARPENTER'S NEW GUIDE, being a complete Book of Lilies fur Carpentry and Joinety, treating fully wi Practical Geometry, Soffits, Brick aud Plaister Groins, Niches of every Description, Sky lights, Lines fur Roofs and Domes, with a great Variety of Designs for Roofs, Trussed Girders, Floors, Domes, Bridges, 6tc. Stair- cases and Hand- rails of van. ous Constructions. • Auglebars lor Shop Fronts, and Ra. king Mouldings, with many other Things entirely new - the Whole founded on true Geometrical Principles, the Theory aud Practice well explained and fully exempli- fied Oil 84 Copper Plates; including some Practical Observations aiid Calculations on the Strength of Tim- ber.' 0 ' : BY PETER NICHOLSON. Printed for J. TAYLOR. at li e Architectural Library, ,,•^ 0. i^ J. High Holborn ; and sold by W. Lee, t - . Lefces.' ' fcst'WTierb may be bad,, lately pubVislica, 1 Nicholson's Carpenter aud Joiner's Assisstant, illustrated with 7,9 plates and copious explanations. A new Edition, corrected il. Is. buuud. 2 Nicholson's Student's Instructor in drawing and workiujr'the fi> e Orders, 41 plates, los. (> d. b.. und, 3 Nicholson's Mechanical Exercises, or ihe Element! and Practice of Carpentry, Joinery, Bricklaying, Mason, ry, Slating, Plastering, Painting, Smithing, and Turning, wilh 39 plates of Tools, & c. Octavo IBs. boards 4 Pocock's Modern Finishings for Rooms, elegantly engraved on 80 platjts, quarto 2l." 2s. hound. a Tod's Plans, Elevations and Sections of Hot- Houses. Green- Houses, Conservatories, oil" 27 Pia. es, Folio coloured, 2| 12s. ( id. ' 6 Lugar's Designs f'or Farm Houses, Farm Yards Dairies, Coitages, 21 plates, quaito, iI, 5s. inboard. rpHH SCURVY and LEPROSY entirely cur- X ed- by that truly valuable Medicine, Dr. MILLER'S ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS. Ihe Proprietor has in Ins possession many former, as well as numerous recenH prools, constantly occuruig of ihe good quality of this Medicine. The following is a singular case well worth the attention of our readers ; — vSlR' Trosley, Kent, Dec. 13, I8117. Vteare happy in having it in our power, to give you this information ; Sophia Masters of ibis place, had been much afflicted from her infancy with the Leprosy, over great part of her body, aud when she was cHu years old, il arrived 10 siu b a height as to cause, ( al- most) a general belief that it was incurable, but from well founded motives we applied in November, 1805, for some of your Antiscorbutic Drops, and the physical re- medy lhat is recomrnciided to accompany iheni, she was shortly relieved of thai disgusting burthen of scaly eruptions, and has become a tine healthy girl;- we think it but justice to you,- to make this public ac- knowledgment of the singular efli' acy of your most ex- cellent medicine, and sjoctrily hope it may be the 1115 ans of Others who suffer under » bch dreadful calamity, to obtain relief and comfort' asi'tlHs pprsrin has done • he has Continued qv, jlc W4.| j ,11U| 1) a(, out two years. VVu ar « V: With the utmost respect, & c. JOHN OAKES, J I, JOHN HIGGINS', ]; 0tcrsee ™ This M. diciiie is p/ cp. iffd by ihe present Pronrie- "" AlW JAMES STEDMAN, Wm MnUi" S. Kent, and sold by'liie following Persons, in bottles, at ' 4s. 6d, each. Battle, J. Cuthbert . j jHeathfield, J. Ellis Bexhill. R. Chester - Horsham, T. Mann Brighton,|. J. White Lewes, J Davey Burwash, G. Childrens Linfield, W. Durrant Cuckfield, J. M'George Lidd, Allen Dullington, 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 & c » Hailsham, H. H. Waters Uckfield, J. Pocknell Hartfield, Mrs. Mornhew Wittersham, J. Wood Hastings, J. Nortan Wadhurst, W. Noaks. • I , IMI. • ' 1 " CORF EXCHANGE, FRIDAY. Wheat ,52s. 62s.' 74s. Tick Beans - 37s. 44% Fine ditto — s 7&>, Old Ditto - — s. — s* Rye - - . 34s. 42s. Oats - 17, 2JS" Barley - - 30s. 36s. Poland ditto - 20s. 2< 3s! ,, Y! - " * ' 65s- ? 4s- I Potatoe ditto 27s. Sis. W bite Peas 52s. 63s. Kgpe seed - 401. — I. Grey Peas - 30s, 44s.' Fine Flour Cos. 65= Beans - - - s. — s. I Seconds - 55s. - 6' JS*. SMITHFIELD MARKET. • Beef ;,"•>: 61. to 6s. 6d. .. Mutton -, v7s! od. to 8s. 6d. Lamb - 8s. 6 if. to lbs. od. . Veal - 7s. od. to 8s. Od. Pork - 7s. 0d. to Od. HEAD OF CATTLE THIS DAY, Beasts - . ' 520 Sheep and Lambs . 3,200 Calves - - ieo Pigs • - " . ' .' 290 postscript. FROM SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. Carlton- House, May 6, 1814. PRESENT, His Royal Highness the Prince Regent in - » >.- Council. THIS day the Right Honourable Warren Hastings" was' by command of His Royal Highness the Prince Regent, in the name and on the behalf of His Majesty, sworn of his Ma- jesty's Most Honourable Privy Council, and took his place at the board accordingly. BANKRUPTS. James Earl, sen. Westmoreland place, City Road, Mid- dlesex, and James Earl, jun. Preston, Hertford, 1 beast salesmen, and partners. Gilbert Fox, New Crane, Wapping, Middlesex,, mast. marker. J. S. Friedeberg, Fatedft- squnre, Aldersgate, street, Lon- don, merchant. ^ J. Windsor, jun. Birmingham, Warwick, Contractor for army gun chests. W. Morris, Doncaster, York, Weld dealer, J. Thomas, Bristol, wine and brandy merchant. 5. S. Snuggs*. Lizard street) Baitho| omtw. square, Mid- dlesex, builder; M. Stocks, Bow - lane, London, . Merchant, W. Wills, York- row, Kennington- road, Surrey, corn- fuel or. .-. ;:, » ... ,,, jft ; < 5- Clarke, Basinghall- street, London,. black well hall- • factor. ; • . . J. Hughes, Brighthelntston, Sussexs poultreer. K. White, Porehester, Southampton, victualler. . 6. Tolly, Bristol, cutler., tun J. Ash, Plumtree- street, Bloomsbury, Middlesex, sword- cutler. W. Armitage, Upperthorpe, Aldmondbury, York, cloth- merchant. 8. Jurd,. Portsea, Southampton, victualler. J. Gittims, Ludlow, Salop, miller. ' M. Whall, Halesowen, Salop,' linen draper, W. H. Blackmore, Croydon, Surrey, corn dealer* 2 * BarKPr* ^'''' hu1;;, Hertford, Innkeeper. ( * FRENCH PAPERS. < PARIS. MAY 2. DECLARATION Of THE KING. LOUIS by the Grace of God King of France and Navarre, to all those t0 whom these pre- RecaSSe^ Sllplet^ e Throne 3 ,. . .„„ , \¥ the misfortunes of of our fathers— enlightened^ 1^"" the nation which we are destines to. govern. » first wish of our heart is to invoke « lat muti: al confidence so necessary to our repose, toQul hap- piness. After having carefully read the Plan of the Con-, stitution proposed by the Senate in the Sitting of the 6th of April last, we acknowledge that the ba- tes of it were good; hut that there being a great number of articles bearing the impression of the precipitancy with which they were drawn up, they cannot in their present form become fundamental laws of the State. < i Resolved to adopt a liberal Constitution, wc • wish that it should be wisely combined, and as we cannot accept of one which it is indespensable to correct, we convene for the 10th of June, in the present year, the Senate and Legislative Body, with intent to lay before them the business which we shall have prepared, with a select Committee from the bosom of these two Bodies, and to give for a basis to this Constitution the following bases:— The Representative Goverment Shall be main- tained as it at present exists, divided into two bo- dies, viz. The Senate and the Chamber, composed of De- puties of the Departments. . : Taxes shall be granted with consent. Public and private liberty secured. ; The Liberty of the Press respected, saving the precautions necessary to the public tranquillity. Religious liberty secured. Property shall lie inviolable and sacred ; the • ale of national property shall be irrevocable. i The Minsters, responsible, may be prosecuted | by one of the Legislative Bodies, and tried by the other. _ - - i The Judges are not removeable, and the judi- cial power is independent. The publick debt shall be guaranteed. Pensi- ons, rank, military honours shall he preserved; as also the old and the new Nobility. The Legion of Honour, the decoration of which we will determine, shall be maintained. Every Frenchman shall be admissible to civil and military employments. Finally, no person shall be molested for his o- pinions and votes. ( Signed) LOUIS. Done at St. Ouen 2d May, 181- 4. ENTRY OF LOUIS XVIII. INTO PARIS. PARIS, MAY 3. His Majesty this day set out from St- Ouen, ac- companied by the Members of the Provisional Council of state, the Commissioners to the Depart- ments, the Marshals of France, the Generals who ibfcjd. gooethither to pay their respects to him, and • the persons composing his household. An im- mence number of the inhabitants of Paris, of the neighbouring country, and of the adjacent depart- ment's, had assembled along the road, and raised the prelude to that - concert of acclamations and homage which were soon to, greet , him from all quarters of bis capital. . ,- Onm The Baron de Chabrol, Prefect of the Seine, oh presenting the keys of Paris to his Majesty addressed him in these words:— » SIRE— The Municipal corps of you good city of Paris lavs at your Majesty's feet the keys of the Capital of the Kingdom of St. Louis Heaven, in mercy, at length lestores to us our King, and grants a father to the prayers of the French. He sheds around the Throne whatever is most august in dignity, misfortune, and virtue, and the re- membrance of past Calamities dimples with it to encompass him stiff more closely with the love and veneration of the people. " France, under the ancient banner of the li- lies, beholds all its hopes accomplished ; and, as the first blessing, the peace of the world marks . he return of the Bourbons. Love, respsect, in- violable fidelity to the blood of our Kings— these. Sire, are the unanimous sentiments of the inha- bitants of your good city. Repose, conciliation, and happiness, are the wants and wishes of their hearts, which the paternal discources of your Ma- jesty have already realized. What may they not expect of a Prince, renowned for his exalted wis- dom, for his unalterable affection for his subjects, admired for his extraordinary virtues, and his no- ble fortitude ! The image of Henry IV. so long removed from our sight again appears on this solemn day I it reminds us of the tempestuous times which were soon succeeded by those of public felicity :• this day his reign re- commences. All France, happy in her confidence and her attachment, also, turns her eyes on her beloved Princes, on that august Princess, whose name revives such powerfu I sen- timents and emotions, and shouts with transports of joy and exultation : Vive le Roi! Vivent les Bourbons 1" After this harrangue, the Prefect presented the keys to his Majesty, who was most graci- ously pleased to return the following answer:— " { have at length arrived in my good city of Paris; I am deeply affected with the testimony of love which it gives me at this moment. Nothing could be more grateful to my heart than to be- hold the re- erection of the statue of that one of my ancestors whose memory is the dearest tome. I accept these keys, and I return them to you ; they cannot be in better hands, or entrusted to Magistrates more worthy of keeping them." The procession repaired to the Cathedral in the order and along the streets already announ- ced, and with the accustomed ceremonies. The Domine salvum fac regem was chaunted by an immense concourse of spectators who filled the aisles, nave, choir, and pews, of that vast edi- fice. Te Deum was afterwards sung ; that by Neuckomm was selected for this august cere- mony, and executed by a numerous band of musicians. After the religious ceremony, the procession again moved and repaired to the Palace of the Thuilleries. We shall not attempt to describe the effect of the entry of the King into his capital, the immense crowds of spectators which thronged the streets through which he passed, and those - which filled all the windows... and elevated places. In the course of this . lo^ g progress, Magistrates, Generals, Officers, Soldiers, Citi- I zens, and the Officers and Soldiers of the Al- I lies, all proved that they were animated by only t one sentiment— that they'had but one. wish— c that they have indulged but one hope— the hap- « piness of the Ring, founded on the happiness of f the French. The unbounded enthusiasm, the unanimous and incessantly repeated shouts of—• " Vive le Roi ! "— Vivent les Bourbon ! "— t were alternately communicated by the troops to 1 the inhabitants, and by the inhabitants to our brave soldiers, to whom Paris, onthat great day, < was pleased to pay a touching tribute of ad mi- 1 ration and gratitude for those long and glori- 1 ous toils which a solid peace is at length about to crown,— These troops, detached from the dif- ferent corps of the army to attend the ceremo- ny, were yesterday reviewed by his Royal High- ness the Duke de Bern, by order Of Monsieur, J^ ieutenant- General of the Kingdom, and dis- played befer* '' le Prince the liveliest enthusi- asts for his auffu.*^ house during the procession. ' J |,- shouts of " K> ! e Roi .' " were mingled during fhe passing of these corps, with acclama- tions in the"'!' praise. But it was w1K'u , he proces- sion approached the statue of Henry IV- that the enthusiasm reached a height which baffled 3ll de- scription. Here life Majesty's carriage stopped, and the King appeared < 0 read with profound emo- tion the simple but beautiful inscription upon the pedestal :—• LUDOVICO REDUCE HENRI'CUS RED1VIVUS. And those on the two temples erected by the side of the statue: A la Concorde des francais ! A la Paix des Nations'! The King arrived about six o'clock at the Thuil- leries. His Majesty,' the Dncbes^- d^ Awgouleme, and the Princes, yielding to the wishes of the im- mense multitude collected about the Palace, ap- peared several times in the balconies of tire state apartments, and returned the testimonies;; of the public joy by those of the most touching benevo- lence and profound sensibility. At night the whole City was illuminated, and at nine o'clock, there were splendid, fire- works on the bridge of Louis XVI. The d3V was uncommonly fine, the night serene, and Paris long appeared but one vast promenade, where not the least disor- der interfered with the demonstrations of the popu- lar joy. During his stay at Saint Queen, his Majesty signed a decleration, accepting the new Constitu- tion proposed by the Senate, and to which Mon- sieur stated, on his entrance into Paris, his full confidence that his Majesty would accede.— His Majesty's acceptance, however, goes chiefly to the great fundamental principles of the proposed plan, which, he states, bears many marks baste, that require correction; for which purpose it is to be revised, in concert with a select Committee of the Senate and Legislative Body, in which shape it is to be submitted to these two bodies on the 10. li of June. The present Papers mention a remarkable cir- cumstance relative to the termination of hostilities ] in Italy. There, as in " France, the war was termi- ( nated with a victory obtained by the English arms ; | and obtained after all bloodshed might have been prevented, but for the treachery of some vidians | who delayed the notification of the events which ; had passed at, Paris- On the 2lst ult. the British | forces entered Genoa, having previously beaten the French army, and forced it to evacuate the town , on a capitulation ; and it was not till the 23d that , information was brought of the events which had ] occurred three weeks before in the ' French capital ! , About the same time the public functionaries of t the Kingdom of Italy withdrew^ Mantua, A , cotrgress, it is said, is to' be h€ ld at Vienna, for the , settlement of the affairs of Germany." Her Imperial Highness MARIA LOUISA, Duch- , ess of Parma, arrived at Dijon on the 28th ult. and . set out next day for Germany. All the inhabi- tants of the city were eager to behold the Princess, , and the Prince her son. The news of the great events at Paris reached Milan on the 20th. The people immediately rose, rushed in crowds to the residenceof M. de PRINA, Minister of the Finances, and put him to death- They plundered the Senate House, insulted the Se- nators, and demanded the heads of the Ministers. The following is the account of this affair, gi- ven in the Paris Papers:— MILAN, APRIL 22. The intelligence of the important events which have taken place at Paris, has produced in this city a sudden revolution, which has been attended with fatal consequences. It broke out ou the 20ih. The people rushed in crowds to the residence of the Minister of the Finances, M. de Prina, a Pied- montese by birth, diagged him to the public place and after inflicting a thousand torments, put him to death. They plundered the Senate- house, insulted the Senators, and demanded the heads of the Ministers. They were particularly exaspe- rated against M. Amoni, the Minister of the Con- niption, who escaped in time. Their fury against the First Body of the State was occassioned by two Ex- Apothecaries, at the head of a cabal, having re- quired, in an Extraordinary Meeting of the Senate, on the 17th5 that Prince Eugene should be pro- claimed King. The register in which this requi- sition was inscribed,.. Was torn ' in pieces, and the Municipality, in conjunction with the majority of the Senate, sent a deputation to the Allied Sove- reigns to reject the Prince Viceroy.— Tranquility was restored, a Provisoinal Government formed and the Electoral Bodies convoked. Prince Eu- gene is at Mantua with a few adherents. Accounts from Turin state, that Prince Borghese has been obliged to conceal himself. The ferment in that capital is at its height, and he was obliged to avoid the fury of the people.—[ Gazette' de france, May 4. DECLARATION OF LOUIS XVIII.— HIS MA- JESTY'S ENTRANCE INTO PARIS INSUR- RECTION AT MILAN. On Saturday' Paris Papers to the 5th inst. were received. His Majesty entered Paris on Tuesday last, the day appointed for this impor- tant ceremony. An account of which is given in the preceding columns. His Majesty had ar- rived the preceding day ( Monday) at Ouen, where, he was visited by the Emperor of Russia, and in the evening the Deputations from the several Bodies of the- State were introduced to his Majesty The Monitr gives the speeches of the Senate, the Legislative Body, & c. upon the occasion, and his Majesty's answers. , We understand that the Chancellor, of the Exchequer means to agitate the question of the half- pay of the army and navy' in the course of the present Sessions, and to propose an increase of the retired allowances; also to regulate the distribution of them, and to put General Offi- cers upon the footing of Admirals and Vice- Admirals. On the Waterford Election the total number the 6th day, on the gross poll, for both candi- dates, was equal, viz. 423. We hear that an expedition is intended to be embarked, from Cadiz for the Mississippi, to consist of twelve thousand Spanish troops, for the purpose of being employed in the recovery of Louisiana, & c. We understand that the number of foreign troops intended to be detained in France, pro tempore, is seventy- five thousand, consisting of equal propor- tions of Russians, Austrians, and Prussians : the whole to remain in the ' pay- of Great Britain. By a Plymouth letter, it appears that the home-, ward- bound East India fleet are in great danger of being wrecked in Cawsand Bay ; but as the gale is known to have moderated after the date of the Ply- mouth letter, hopes are entertained that they would ride it out. At Chester Assizes, last week, eight prisoner received sentence of death. Wilson for arson, and Peers and Renshaw for a burglary at Wilmslow, were left for execution; the others were reprieved. — Thomas Lyon and his wife were tried for stealing geese: it appeared that they had formed a depot, and carried on the trade to a great extend ; and as soon as an order for purchase was given, the geese were marched off by Mrs. Lyon to their destination. The prisoners were sentenced to be transported for 7 years. On receiving sentence, , Anne Lyon ex- claimed, " Oh ! it's cruel! ! it's tl— d - cruel; you may- as well cut off the heads of - ui) 1 five children." Major- General Bradford, although not re- turned among the wounded, was shot through the arm in the affair before Bayonne, on the 14th, ult. HASTINGS, MAY 5.— The weather here which we have enjoyed for several weeks, has sud- denly changed, and the transition of the past day, has clothed us with the unpleasant garb of winter. The fineness of the last month had already attracted a number of visitors, and even at this early period, the place seemed ra- pidly increasing in company. Several of our best houses, as well as many of our small ones are already lett, if not occupied ; and judging from the numerous applications, we have every reason to conclude, that the approaching season will be the fullest we have get had to record. On Sunday last, agreeably to ancient custom, the Corporation and Jurats of this place, pro- ceeded to the election of Magistrates and other officers, when E. MIL. WARD, esq. was unanimously chosen Mayor, J. G. Shorter, esq. Deputy Mayor^ and . J. Tornpsett, esq. Town- Clerk, for the ensiling year. The active exer- tions of J. G. Shorter, esq, our late respected Mayor, and his . constant zeal for the interests of the town, have ensured him the highest de- gree of esteem and ' approbation. Our new friends from the opposite const visit us daily, and this day, we have no less than eight boats abreast of our town, while their crews are happily and peaceably on shore,' pe- nambulating the place, and mixing with the in- habitants. We receive by these visits, supplies of ham,- butter, and- - eggs, at very moderate rates, and which gradually fall. Novelty, in the first instance, had prompted many persons to give more than the accustomed prices for Paliment Francois, but the market has become more regular and we have reason not only to expect a cheap and plentiful supply of the arti- cles already mentioned, but also of Poultry, which has always been an excellent and extreme- ly moderate commodity. Eggs of a large size and peculiarly good, may now be purchased at the rate of sixpence per dozen. At Tenterden Fair, on Monday last, there was a very large Shew of capital fat Oxen, which wet off very heavy' indeed, at about, 5s. 8d. to 6s. 4d. per stone, and even at these pri- ces, buyers were wanting for a great number, which were driven away unsold. Lean Stock and sheep had also a very dull sale. At Hooe Fair, on the same day, the sale'of cuttle was equally heavy, and many were driven from the Fair- place, for want of purchasers. The supply of stock at our market on Tues- day, was more scanty than we had 6ver before • Witnessed it. Hailsham market, on Wednesday, exhibited a very good supply of fat beef and mutton," which met a tolerably brisk sale, but at reduced prices, the graziers, generally speaking, having chosen rather to submit to them, than to have their stock turned away unsold ; but it is ne- vertheless a fact, that one lot of sheep, which had travelled nearly thirty miles to the market, were sent back to the pastures thc; y had quitted, because they would not fetch so much by about Si. per score, as the owner expected to get for them. Mutton, itin. be wool,. from 7s. to ? s. 4d. shorn, from 6s. 4/!. t<) 7 « .— Contract beef, 5s. 4d. to 5s. 8d. the best, to 6s. < 3d. per stone.— 3s. 4d. to S*. S i. pejr stadte. a- t- L* mbs ( very few) 1s. to is. 2d: per tb. Smithfield market, op Monday, which our correspondent attended,. was very full and heavy of sale: as was that of Tonbridge, on Tues- day. They both experienced a declension of prices similar to those above- mentioned. At the last Peasemarsh market, beef sold lower, than at any of the markets above quoted ; the prices were from 4s. lod. to 6s. per stone. — Mutton 6s. 4d, to 6s. 8d. At our Cliffe Fair, 011 Friday, there was a large shew of horned cattle, which went off briskly, at rather advanced prices, owing per- haps to the tine rain that fell 011 the day and night preceding-, and to the warm, growing weather that succeeded it. Last Friday a child was run over - by a Gentle- man's Carriage, in St. Ann's, and much hurt. The same evening a poor woman in the Cliffe, hung herself, but was fortunately discovered and cut down in time to save her from the hands of death. BIRTH.— O11 the30th ult. at Northiam, in this County, the Lady of Edward Scudamore, Esq. Surgeon and Oculist, of a Daughter. MARRIED— At Udimore, on Monday last th 2d. day of May, by The Rev. J. Myers, Wm. Cooper Woodhams, Esq. to Miss Catherine Harn. den, third daughter of Capt. John Harnden. of Rye, Our Mackeral Boats, we are sorry to say have . not been so successful as those of Has ting, where the Catches last Week were con- siderable, • - •'/ < Last Monday a dwelling- house, and ' malt- house, belonging to Mr ' Penfold, ; of Goring, were totally consumed by - tire, occasioned by the burning, of furze, and some of its sparks fly- ing to the thatched healing of the minor build- ing. The houshold furniture was- saved, and the malthouse, luckily was empty. The pre- mises were insured. Oil Thursday last the packets, Hope,- of Ports- mouth, and Prince of Wales, of Newhaven, to avoid the threaten! tigs of a violent gale of wind, put . into the harbour of the latter place, as did a number, of large Loestoff fishing luggers, which together presented a novel and pleasing appear- ance. This harbour is in most excellent condi- tion, and vessels of easy draught may at all times approach it with the greatest safety. . A petition among others, from. several Musters and Journeymen Mechanics, & cf of the City of Canterbury has been presented to the Commons, taking notice of the Bill to explain and amend' the Act, the 5th. of Elizabeth, and praying the House to consider the injury. the; petitioners will sustain if the protection of. their exclusive privileges be taken from them, having been led from their infancy of apprenticeship to consider their servitude as the n^ eans of their future subsistence. William Ratcliff, a drummer In the West Kent Militia, preached a Sermon' in Methodist Sleet- ing, at Windsor, yesteroay semight. The unassu- ming deportment, pleasing address, eloquent and appropriate stile of this young man, drew the mark- ed attention - of a numerous and very respectable audience. ' , • WANTS a Situation, a young Man, 22 ears of age. n GAMEKEEPER" 10 a .. Gentleman, where one 19 kept in the house ; has no. objection to make himself otherwise useful. All letters directed ( post paid) to H. p.. Mr. Jno. Pollard's, Corn- dealer, Horsham, Sussex, will be immediately attended to. CARP ~~ " FOR SALE AT NEW PLACE FARM, FR AM FIELD, A BOUT fifty brace of exceedingly tine baited fish, measuring from 12 to 15 incher. long, they may be bad in any Quantity, and at any time, on application to Mr. D. Stone, on the premises. VISCOUNT BRIDGEPORT.— Admiral Alexan- der Hood, ( Lord Viscount Bridgport), K. B. died at his house in Great Pulteney street, Bath, ' on Tuesday morning last, in the 87th year of his age. His Lordship was Admiral of the Fleet and a General of Marines. The title and estates devolve to his grandson, the Hon. SAMUEL HOOD, Member for the borough of Heytesbury. His Royal Highness the Duke of CLARENCE, we understand, is appointed General of the ( loy- al Marines, in the room of Viscount BRID- PORT, deceased. House of Lords ( Friday) Earl Bathurst presented certain documents relating to the sums paid to the King of Sweden, the number of forces employed by that power, and the surrender and possession of Guadaloupe. Houseo of Commons ( Friday) The Colonial Offices Bill, after a warm dis- cussion, was read a third time and pass. id. LEWES, MAY 9, 1814. The Colonels Commandant of the Local Militia have received circular Letters, informing them that the Local Militia will not be called out for training or excercise, during the present ye^ r. Signed " SIDMOUTH." § The fine rain which fell on Thursday has already given a new face to the yaung wheats, to which the late easterly, cold winds had given a yellow line. On Tuesday last fourteen English Prisoners were landed at Newhaven, from France, brought over by his Majesty's ship Cordelia,' commanded by Captain Frazier. The poor fellows being quite destitute of Money, a collection was made for them at Newhaven, which was equally divided, the better to enable them to reach the Metropolis, to seek conveyances to their respective homes_ being natives of Scotland, belaud. Yorkshire, S&- On their , ar- rival here, the inhabitants of the Cliffe generously augmented the Newhaven contribution sufficiently to enable them to pay their Fares outside the Coach to London. Several of these Prisoners had been im- mured in Fiance ten years; they expressed themselves in grateful terms, for the liberality they experien ced from their countrymen; and spoke with great warmth of feeling-, in favour of Captain Crazier, whose conduct towards them on their pas- sage from France, was highly meritorious. We understand that a very fine Schooner, to be called the WELLINGTON, has been recently- purchased for the purpose of being employed as Packet, from Newhaven to Dieppe, under the pa- tronage of the Rt. Hon. Lord Sheffield. She is an entire new Vessel, a prime sailer, and is to be fitted up in a style that will furnish and ensure very superior accomodation to passengers. Newhaven is certainly an eligible situation for the business of a Packet, being the - nearest Port in England to Dieppe, and as near as any other to the Metro- polis; and as a further proof of the eligibility of Newhaven, it may be observed,. that the conveni- ences its harbour will afford to passengers in their shipping, sailing, and landing, are such as are to be found in very few, if in any of the rival ports. The Wellington will be ready for sea in about three weeks, SUSSEX. VALUABLE FREEHOLD AND COPYHOLD PROPERTY. FOR SALE BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ADesirable FREEHOLD & COPYHOLDIES. TATE, most delightfully situ ate in the preferable part of the county of Sussex, and within a short distance of a much admired watering place, about forty .., ile » from London, comprises a superior family residence iee with stabling, coach bouse, pleu> iure grounds, large garden, and about fifty acres of meadow land, in lire centre of a neighbourhood of the first respectability. The house is pleas intly sitnate in a paddock of about twenty acres, at a suitable distance from the turnpike road, commanding extensive and picturesque vie**, replete with every convenience for the immediate ac- commodation of a respectable family, the land in a high state of cultivation, pleasingly interspersed with timber, the estate entitled to an extensive right of commonage, the whole forming a property justly calculated for " he consideration for a Nobleman,; or Gentleman wishing- for a residence, in which respectability of neighbour- hood, priority of situation, and fine sprung country are combined— for particulars apply to Air. EDMUND DRAYTON, Auction Man, London. TO BE DISPOSED OF BY" PRIVATE CONTRACT. ' THE whole, of those Buildings and' Premise*, A situate at Robertsbridge, in Sussex, purposely ere< ted for a BREWERY, with the Utensils and . Stock therein. A considerable trade has been carried 011 for 17 years past. The premises are Freehold, ' fftinl- tax redeemed ; are well adapted for the business, and situate in the centre of a populous country; likewise room to carry on an extensive mall, or other trade, where machinery is re- quired, there being a water- wheel attached, with- a ; good stream of soft water. for particulars apply to the proprietor, THOMES ROBINSON, ON the premises. This would be a good opportunity for a young mall or two, in partnership, who might have the accommo- dation of a person well versed in the business, nil they were properly instructed to carry it on them, selves. Should the concern not be disposed of,, a PARTNER would not be objected to. Letters to be post paid. BRIGHTON, MAY 9, 1814. The'communication which the peace has opened between this Country and France has brought a great influx of Strangers to our Town, which in consequence exhibits a great bustle. Our Packets are in full force, and betray no want of Passengers. The Neptune sails for Dieppe on Thursday next. -. The Steine and . the other public Promenades were yesterday crowded with beauty and fashion. The principal of our regu! ar-. arriya| s last week- were Sir Robert Barnett; Lady Bacon ; Sir Charles Flint; General Floyd; General Balfouir; Colo- nel Alcock ; Mr- Scott; Marquis of Huptley ; and General M'Kenzie. DEPARTURES,—. Lady Seaton; Lord Alton; Sir James Sibbald, and Mr. Lewis, The Quartern Loaf remains fixed at l0d. The Races at Finden, on Tuesday and Wed- nesday last, were productive of more than or- dinary sport, and gratified ill great number of Spectators. It being rumoured some time back that Ana- creon Moore was engaged in the composition of a GREAT work, a lady present took occasion to observe, that she was afraid she should not ad- mire it so much as his Little ones. Numbers were the vessels that left the east- ern part, of Sussex to behold the embarkation at Dover of Louis the XVIlIth and his suite. Most of the vessels hail parties on board, but one in particular, that had the largest party, en- gaged musicians to play them a Trip to Dover, but their tune not being congenial to the feel- ings of DADDY NEPTUNE, he caused a great swell in the waters, and turned all hands to de- vote their pastime in feeding the fish. Captain Lind, of this place, who had been a prisoner in France, nine years, arrived here, to the great joy of his family, on Tuesday last. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY Mr. PUTTICK. At the Star Inn, in New Shore bam, on Friday the sntli day of May, 1814, at six o'clock in the livening, LOT I. \ - Substantially built DWELLING HOUSE XXconsisting of a Cellar, two Parlours, Kitchen. Pan- try, Wash- house, three Bedrooms, and a Garret, the whole length of the house ; a Butcher's Shop adjoining the House, and the reversionary interest ( expectant on the death of a person aged 6l years) in a Barber's Shop, Stable, and small Garden adjotning. This Lot is situate in the Rope Walk Street, in New Shoreham, is copyhold of inheritance, holden of the Borough and Manor of New Shoreham, by two yearly quit rents, amounting to as. 6d. and to fines of 5s. cer- tain, on death or admission. LOT II. A FREEHOLD SHOEMAKER'S SHOP, desirably situated in the High Street of New Shoreham. nearly facing the Market House. Both Lots are in the possession of Mr. E. Tiltstone, the Proprietor, are in good repair, and immediate pos- session will be given if requested. The Premises may he viewed/ on application to Mr John Holford, of Shorehami^ jviW Particulars known by applying to Messra ; Marshall and Verrall, Solicitors, Steyning . Jf, ' Aud op the same day will* be sold by Auction, By MR. PUTTICK, ' The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE of the said Edward Titt'Stone, consisting of a Kitchen Range, Stove, Roasting Jack, Chairs, Table's, a handsome mahogony Writing Desk, Beds, Bedsteads, & c. Sic. The Sale of the Furnitare* will begin at 1 i n, Clock. ifl'arivft. MAY 7, 1814. White Wheat, ol. Os. Od. to 3 9 0 per qr Red Ditto, Si. Os. Od. to 3 2 0 do. Barley - ll. 12s. Od. to I 14 do. Oats - ll. 4s Od. to 0 0 0 do. Oatmeal - - Ol. l( js. Od: per bushel. Oil Cake at Lewes - ,£ 19 per Thousand. S. DUNSTONE, Corn Inspector. UXBRIDGE. Corn- Inspeclor's Return.— Thursday May 5- Wheat per. Load. I4l lets. ' to 221. Os. Bailey per.. Qiiart. 40s. Od. to 44s. Od. Oats - - - .- - 28s. Od. to 37s. Od. Beans -*• - - - 41s. od. 10' 4Ss od. HAY- MARKET. Hay . 31, 10s. Od. to 51. 0s. Od. Straw - 11. 10s. Od. to 21. 2s. Od. Clover - Si- Os. Od. to 61. 15s. Od. f o t the Sussex a d v e r t i s er t o MARIA, reproaching the Author, in Tears, for having exfrrnnf himself too - xarmly, en the suiject of it former titrrhment. A S a cloud, wlien the beams of Aurora are dawning, WKen fled, adds a charm to the sweet: it o'errast, So a frown on thy brow, like the vapour of mottiiilg, Leaves fresh beauties behind, when its shadow is past ! As ( he dec- drops of Meav'n bespangle young roses, And fill with fresh odours each dew- dripping cell, So the tear from tin! Heav'n of your eye, Love, discloics A heart where the blossoms of tenderness dwell! 0 ! doubt not, dear Girl! my affection or duty, If ardent my mem'ry, and vagrant my pen, 1 am lavish in praising the magic of beauty Which first chainM my soul,— and now binds it again ! O ! ralue the heart that once loving, can never ( Thn1 the darts of regret no longer are keen, Tho' faithlessness, scorn, and inconstancy sever) Forgets that JO loyely a Being— had been! Vet trust me, MARIA ! tho* ardent the pleasure That memory yields of a form once belov'd, I've a soul < 00 exalted to share in a treasure, Whose value ( 0 Woman !) another has prov'd. No never, while Albion, sweet Isle of the Occan ! Lo\ eliness, beauty, and truth : ire thy pride, Tho* I'm proud , ef a heart too alive to emotion, Will 1 sigh on those lips,— where another has sigh'it! ^ ^ ^ H. For the SUSSEX ADVFRTISER. MANN, AND HIS MUCH- APPROV'D MEDICINE. l { f I . P me, ye Musci, and ye Sussex Swains, T o sing of MANN, in jEsculapian strains! From H— rsh- m to the realms of Kouli Khan, Fam'd and approv'd, the Life- restoring MANN. No place so humble, none so far remote, Hut MANN'S ^> prov'd Med'cine may be bought. On Pindus, and on great Parnassus' Top, If Fame says true, the Chemist has a shop, Where ev'ry Muse is serv'd, at mod'rate rate, And kept in blooming, convalescent state ; For such its virtues, such its pow'r divine, It suits the Constitutions of the Nine; And e'en Apollo, great Apollo's self, ( Paying the Vendor with his Delphian Pelf-,) Deigns, deep and oft, to pour the Nectar down, That comein bottles stamp'd from H— rsh- m Town. Oh ! happy Town ! such honours to combine! Renow'd afar for Mann and Medicine•! The Capes, the Poles, the Tropics, and the Line, All feel the powers of MANN'S drink divine. Hail! Hail! thou Child f Galen ! send, and soon, Thy much- approved Med'cine to the Moon ; Then old and v nng will feel ( heir state. improv'd, Convulsions cur'd, and Asthmas toon remov'd, The ! ' line: circled with a purj r air. No weakt> « < waste, 110 hooding cough be there. Mc too, labpyring under feel disease, Me, may thy Sev'tjigo Panacea ease, Thy oil Infuse, thy wine prescribe. Oh, Mann! And prove thyself the good Samaritan. Then to Hygcia choices' sifts I'll bring, And sacrifice the first fruits of the Spring. « r > j ' —— FROM SATURDAY's GAZETTE. April 30, 1814. Foreign- Qffice, April 30, 1S14. E ARL Bathurat, one of his Majesty's Principal J Secretaries of State, has thin day notified by < 0111- mand nf his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, to the Milliners of Friendly Powers resident at this Court, in the name and on the behalf of his Majesty, that the necessary measures have been taken, by the command of his. Royal Highness, for the blockade of the Ports of Norway, and that from this time all the measures authorised hy the LAW of Nations will be adopted and executed with respect to nil vessels which may attempt to violate the said blockade. BANKRUPTS. James Knotton, Manchester, dealer in cotton. Richard Braithwaite, Catharine- court, London, ship agent. Gordon Howden and Willam Hare, Oxford- street, saddlers. William Wilson, Kent- road, Surrey, bricklayer and builder. Robert Carter, Moreton, Gloucester, dealer and chapman. Absalom Stephenson, Boston, Lincoln, draper and tailor. John and Joseph Rogerson, Sotby, Lincoln, merchants. Edward Jackson, Birmingham, builder. Samuel Wilson, Totnes, Devon, maltster. Charles Hopkins, Stourbridge, Worcester, mercer. Philip Head, Kingstone- upon- Hull. dealer, William Wayre, Kingtonne- upon- Hull, hatter. William Jacob-, Exeter, coal- dealer. Samuel Phillips, Goodman's Fields, tailor. William Fisher, Caldicott, Bedford, dealer in horses. Francis Forbes, Greenwich, druggist. Francis Suttabv, Old Montague- street, Middlesex, carpenter. Peter Bowen Jones, Birmingham, dealer in hardware. Benjamin Riddick, Glastonbury, Somerset, baker. TUESDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE Whitehall, May 1814. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent has been pleased, in the name and 011 the behalf of his Majesty, to grant the dignities of Duke and Marquis of the United Kingdom of Great Britiiain and Ireland unto Field Marshal Arthur Marquis of Wellington, Knight of the Most Noble Order of the Garter, and the heirs male of his body lawfully begotten, by the names, styles, and titles of Marquis Douro, and Duke of Wellington, in the county of Somerset. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent has also been pleased, in the name and on the behalf of bis Majesty, to grant the dignity of a Baron of the United Kingdom of Great Britian and Ireland, onto the following military officers, and the heirs male of their bodies lawfully begotten, viz. Lieutenant- General t he Honourable Sir John Hope, Knight of the Most Honourable Order of the Bath, by the name, style, and title of Baron Niddry, of Niddry, in the county of Linlithgow, Lieulenant- Geueral Sir Thomas Graham, Knight of the most Honourable Order of the B a h , by the name, style and title of Baron Lyndoch, of Balgowin, in the county of Perth. Lieutenant General Sir Stapleton Cotton, Bart. Knight of the Most Honorable Order of the Bath, by the name, style, and title of Baron Cumbermere, in the county of palatine of Chester Lieutenant- General Sir Rowland Hill, Knight of the Most Honourable Order of the hath, by the name, style, and title of Baron Hill, of Almaraz, and of Hawkestone, in the county of Salop. Lieutenant General Sir William Carr Beresford. Knight of the Most Honourable Order of the Bath, by the name, style, and title of Baton Beresford, of Albuera. BANKRUPTS. William Honeywill, Bath, brandy- merchant. James Karl, sen. Westmoreland place, Middlesex, taylor. Joseph Davis, Newcastle- under line, Stafford, tailor. James Halmarach, Newcastle- under- Lyne, Stafford, mercer. John Parker, Deal, Kent, Cabinet maker. Robert Robertson, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, haberdasher. James Noble, Caton, Lancaster, silk- manufacturer. Samuel Watson, Totnes, Devon, malster. P A R I S P A P E R S. PARTS, APRIL 1. An extraordinary sitting of the Senate was held this day. Between the 11th and 19th April, Joseph, Louis, and Jerome Bonaparte, their Mother, and their Uncle, passed through Burgos, on the direction of Charite, followed by well laden waggons and carriages. The Sieur Montbreuil or Manreuil, on the 21st of April, at seven in ihe morning, stopped between Nemours and Sens, the carriages of the Queen of Westphalia, and took from her 100,000 francs in gold, and her diamonds, valued at four or five millions. This man, who called himself the bearer of an order from Louis XVIII. had wilh him about twenty persons, in the uniform of light infantry of the " Imperial Guard, or of Mamelukes. He had been formerly a chouan. Seven years ago he served in Westphalia ; and obtained in Spain a decoration of the Legion. On his return to France he became a furnisher, and was engaged in many base jobs. Orders have been given to arrest him. Whatever one of our journals may have said. Cardinal Maury and all his family continue to inhabit the Archiepiscopal palace. We are still ig norant when his Eminence proposes to restore to his flock at Montefiascone a pastor, after whose return they cannot fail to sigh. Bonaparte's Mameluke has addressed the following letter to the Editor of the Gazette de France. " S I R — T h e most injurious reports have for some time been circulatcd respecting me ; people have eveu gone so far as to assert, that after having received a considerable sum from Bonaparte, my master, I left Fontainbleau. It is a duty which I owe to myself to declare the trmh, and to disclaim an action which would not become a brave man, and of which 1 am incapable. For the 16 years that 1 have been iu the service of" Napolenn, my conduct has always been irreproachable, and ought of itself to be sufficient to prevent any injurious aecu sation. " The truth Is, that after behaving like a man of honour, in ihe battle of Arci ssur Aube. and fought like a brave soldier, in the presence of uiy master, 1 received from him a gramily as a reward for m> good c o n d u c t ; but I declare thai since the muntent of his deposition, 1 have received no favour from him ; and I defy any person whatever to prove the contrary of what I advance. " As to all that may be said on my not accompanying him to the island of Elba, 1 owe no one an explanation 011 that subject. The Generals Counts Bertrand and Drouet are acquainted with the just motives which have determined me to remain with my family. « R O U S T A N ." Paris Papers were received on Tuesday morning. Among other articles in them is a Copy of the Military Convention between Beauharnois and the armies of the Allied Powers in Italy, including those of Lord William Bentinck and Murat. This Convention was signed near Mantua on the lGth, and, in pursuance of an Order of the Day, issued by Beauharnois on the I8lh, General Grenier assumed the command of the French army of Italy, to conduct it back within the ancient territory of France. The Convention was ratified on the ( 7th, and the French troops were to set out 011 their return in two days after. Beauharnois addiessed a farewell Proclamation to the troops, in which he expresses his regret at parting, but says other duties remain for him to fulfil, and the ge nerous people among whom he is, demand his care for the rest of his life The particulars of the arrangement are not, however, noticed, Those which have appeared in some of the Paris Papers, have been since contradicted upon the same authority — Bonaparte passed through Lyons in the night of the 24th, on his way to the Isle of Elba Louis XVIII. set out on the 28th from Amiens, and arrived on the 29ih at Compiegne. The Papers continue to abound with accounts of his reception on the way, and the preparations making for his entrance into the capital. In the lon^ list of officers and othets, who have given in their adhesion to the new government, is ( he Prince Borghese. Monsieur continues to distinguish his administration by the addition of wise and popular measures. He signed a Decree on the 27th for t h e repeal of the DECIME DE GURRE, an oppressive tax, adopted in 1810. L O N D O N . The outlines of the Treaty made wilh Napoleon, on the n t h ult. are in town. He is in it recognized as Em peror, he is to retain that title for life. He is 10 have the entire Sovereignty of Elba, with the right of entrance and exit at his pleasure. Marshal Blucher's arrival is hourly expected, a suite of rooms is taken and prepared for his reception, at Burnett's Hotel, Piccadill . The Prince Regent has declared his intention, ou I IK signature of a treaty of Peace, to create Lord Welling ton a Duke, and to advance to the peerage Sir Thomas Graham, Sir Rowland Hill, Earl of Dalhousie ( l o b e » British Peer) Sir William Beresford, Sir Thomas Pic ton, and Sir John Hope. It is very currently reported that Bonaparte had np plied 10 be allowed to retire to England ! that he sa^ s iie will not be safe iu Elba. POPULATION OF THE WORLD.— From Le Sage's Atlas, 1814 ;— Europe 170,000,000 of Inhabitants Asia 080 010,000 Africa 90,000,000 America, North 30,000,000 South 20,000,000 T h e Oceanic I s l a n d s . . . 20,000,000 Total population 110,000,000 CURIOUS ANECDOTE.—' There is a house still shewn ill Leicester, iu which Richard the Third passed the uighi before the battle of Bosworth F i e l d ; and ibere is a story still preserved of him, in the corporation records, which illustrates the cautiou> and daikness of iliat Prince's character It was his custom to carry, among tho baggage of his camp, a cumbersome wooden bed'tead, which he pretended was the only one be could sleep 011. Here be contrived a secret receptai le for his treasure, which lay cnucealed under a weight of timber Afier the day 011 which Richard fell, the Earl of Richmond entered Leicester with bis victorious troops, which the friends of Richard bad previously pillaged j but the bed was neglected by every plunderer as useless lumber. The bumble owner of the house afterwards was ir. the act of breaking it up to burn it, when he fortunately discovered the hoard, and became suddenly rich without any vible cause, ( le bongbt lands, and at length arrived at tile dignity of being Mayor of Leicester- Many years afterwards his widow, who had been left in great affluence, was murdered for her wealth by a servaul maid, who had been privy to the affair, and at the trial of this woman, ^ and her accomplices, the whole transaction came to light, In the House of Commons on Tuesday night, some interesting conversation took place on amotion made hy Mr. Wilberforce, for an address to the Prince Regent, paying him to exert his influence in the pending negociations, to procure a general abolition of the Slave Trade. The address was carried unanimously. E A R L S T A N H O P E & tt. e L E A T H E R B R E E C H E S. Earl Stanhope, obtained leave, in i h e House of Lords to bring in a bill for the purpose of bringing back , the law of imprisonment to the state it was nt the lime of Magna Chanta, and to do away arrest under mesne process ; this bill was read a first time on Monday night The Noble Earl, iti the course of his speech, related the following laughable anecdote; " My Lords, down in Kent there is a little country village, called Chevney, and in that village there is a little cottage, which belongs to m y s e l f ; and a circumstance happened there about 3o years ago, which led me first to know something about counts. There was one of those strolling characters who go ubout the country, and be came 10 this collage, and putting his head within the door, aud staring round the place and not perceiving any body, he thought proper to lay hold of a pair of leather breeches which were hanging up, and walked away with them. ( a laugh) This circum stance was soon known, and it made a great noise, as it was likely to do in a country village, and at length it attracted the notice of this man of ability in the law, who was there at the time, and be seemed determined he would convince these villagers of his great sagacity ; and perhaps he had a further object, of. getting some money of me upon the occasion. Presently, my Lords, he applied to me, and shewed me an indictment which he had draw n, and it contained twelve counts, and you will be much surprised when I tell you their contents. The first, my Lords, stated, that the Defendant had come with sticks, staves, halberts, pistols, aud blunder busses, and with furce bad broken open and entered ihe cottage, and took away the leather breeches, ( a laugh; The second count, my Lords, stated, that he came with cannon aud cannon balls, with bombs and bombshells, and howitzers, and made an attack upon the premises, and battered down the door and window, and forcibly euteied the cottage, ai d look away the leather breeches, ( a laugh) The third count was, tliht the de feodum came wilh loo horses, and loo horsemen mi those hoi « es, and then with them he broke and entered this dwelling house, and took awav tnr lea. her breeches ( a laugh) The Noble Earl further remarked, he as- ked this attorney how be came 10 state tlio e thing* which' never happened " All,'' stiid t'ie attorne,, " 1 see you don't understand it ; tin first count is vvb. it we lawyers call a nullity." " But how do you account f o' the cannon in tin second count > » W h y " said he " I see clcarly you d - n't understand it , " and he laughed fit to kill himself, • the second count is also what we lawyers call a n u l l i t y . " It wa> thus, my Lords, that I found that eleven 1 u l of twelve counts were nullities, and thete was only one which slated troth- and common sense." On Monday las', Ihe installation of his Royal Highness the Duke of Sussex, as Grand Master of Antient Freemasons of England, took place at Freemason's Hall. The Right Hon. Lord Dundas was at the same time installed as Deputy Grand Master. ACCIDENTS.— On Friday last, a shocking accident happened at Newbury; a young man was in the act of firing a cannon, when it unfortunately burst, and so dreadfully shattered his skull, as to cause his instant death. During the - rejoicings at Scarborough, a party having procured several swivels, one of them burst and almost took the thigh of a young man from his body ; he died six hours afterwards. Some other accidents occurred the same evening through the use of fire- arms. On Monday evening a hearse, which was returning from attending a funeral in the country, was robbed between the Elephant and Castle and St. George's Church, in the Borough, of a bag, containing a large velvet pall, some ostrich featheis, and other funeral decorations, to the value of upwards of 50l. The villians bad 10 pick Ihe lock of the hearse door before they could accomplish their object; and it is somewhat surprising, lhat at the lime they succeeded in committing the robbery, and getting off, there were ten persons ridingon the loof of the carriage. T h e S u r l y , Lieut. Welch, arrived at Portsmouth on Friday, from St. Maloes., with oue hundred and twenty British prisoners, principally soldiers who were wounded at Talavera. The Surly left St. Maloes, on Wednesday morning, at which time there were fifteen hundred more prisoners waiting for conveyances to return home. It appears, that the French Commandant at several of the depots threw open the prison doors, upon the first announcement made by the Provisional Government, in the French Paper-, that all Prisoners of war should be released. The consequence was, lhat numbers of our brave and unfortunate countrymen wandered down to the nearest ports, aud are waiting f r vessel, to bring i l i e a to England. Iu the mean lime they are depending for daily subsistence upon the bounty of Ihe French p< ople. For some days, however, previously to their releas, menl, Bonaparte's corrupt agent-, undemanding there was great coufusioii iu the Gv « erniuf lit at Paris, stopped the supplies intended for the prisoners, which iliey appropriated to their own use. The postmasters 01 the old Police, also, at St. Maloes, when the counter revolution in Paris took place, secreted the bag » of letters and newspapers in t l u i r own houses, which kept the people in ignorance of ihe passing events, uuiil a body of tbe National Guards arrived from Paris, and discovered tbe cause of thete hating been no open expression of the public feeling. The malign agents 90011 afier made off, to avoid the indignation of the people,— the white fla^ was instantly hoisted, the eagles turn down, and several of diem our humourous tars pla< < d upon sticks, and paraded the town while lie people, enjoying the ridicule rewarded vluiu with utiiiy sous. The Nymph aud Medea French frigates were lying at St. Maoes. Provisions are very Cli< up there Beef ' d per I b, I Veal . 2| d. Eggs . 3d. pcrdoz. I Butter • 7d. B O X I N G . Tbe first general meeting of tbe amateurs of the fist look place yesterday at Coombe Warren, where, first rale science lias .. ftcu before been exhibited. On ibis occasion more than ordinary interest was excited. The battles weie for purses, given by an association of Gentlemen, from a regular fund for the support of gymnastic exceretses, and a better day's play has not often be* 11 witnessed. The professors, who were selected f. 1 tbe bourable distinction of contending at the uiUiotiul gathc of bnxi>< g, were Painter aud Oliver, hut that coui" i., l, en which so much is pending, haviug been postponed until ihe 17th. instant, by consent, ihe combatants on ibis occassion, for a purse of 50 guineas were Richmond the Black, who has btfure signalized himself in the field of combat, and gained the reputation of a mau of first rate science, and Davis a navigator who, besides having been distinguished hy provincial notoriety, has beat two meu in a ring of London amateurs. On this evenl a square of 45 feet was formed with three rounds of rope, tbe stakes of which were tastefully painted with the letters ' ' P . C . " At half past twelve the caterer for milling sports shewed himself, and the combatants loll > wt- A soon after, each apparently panting for the hotiours of the day. Soon after one o'clock the men set- to. Betting was at first II t o g aud 5 to 4 on Davis, but from general appearances it got to eveu, aud Richmond fur choice before setting to. The weight of Richmond was about I3st. alb. and lhat of Davis i « st, 8 or Itllb. Belcher and Gibbous seconded Richmond, and Joe Ward and Whele Davis. Round I. Davis made play with the left hand, which Richmond slopped, aud returned slightly right and left, seeming rather out of distance. Davis pressed onward, and planted n good blow with the right band 011 Richmond's templct which brought hiui down. Betting 7 to 4 on Davis. 2 Both went fci and rallied, and some smart fighting look place. Davis bled freely during the rally, hut Richmond was again knocked down, although he availed himself of superior science against more weight and rength. 3 to 1 011 Davis 3 Richmond pinked his adversary imairtly with the l e f t hand on the head, Kut Davis weut in boxingj and closed and thrrvvhtm. . , 4 A smart rallying round commenced hy Richmond with a left hand teazer Davis returned angrily, aud Richmond went down with a ( light hit on the mouth. Davis still bled freely. 5 In this round the B l a c k shewed much daring and science. He first met a rally, which he broke iway from, aud in retreating nobbed his adversary, who hit, or rather chopped loosely. Richmond, in retreating, at length made a stand, aud put in a terrific blow on the monih, which floored or grassed him.— Even betting on Richmond. 6 Richmond followed up his successes, and availed himself of bis superior science, aud again dropped his man. 7 Davis shewed weakness and symptoms of losing. He followed his adversary iu hurried temper, and Richmond by a rattling blow on the j a w , put ihe head of the former' iuto Chancery, and Davis seemed to hit wide, over- handed, and out of distance. 8 a hit on his adversary's mouth, but without punishing effect. Richmond relumed on the retreating system with much effect, hut in elosiug be was thrown. g Richmond planted a good hit under his adversary's ear, and retreated. Davis weut down. 10 Both closed, and Richmond down 11 Richmond . made a good stop, when a close look place, and he received a severe throw, 18 Davis had continued to bleed from the second roond, and be followed Ins adversary, hitting over, or rather chopping all round the ring. Richmond, excelled De Hays even in figurative step, in retreating, but he at length made a stand, aud put in a blow again 011 the mouth with the right baud, which seperated the upper lip of his- antagonist from the nose, and with • vhieb tie vrenlliown beat. Any odds. 13 Davis majde his last effort, hut it was of 110 avail, hi- was- again knocked down, and Ihe combat ended. Richmond leaped over the rope, nearly five feet, with no other hits than one near the temple 111 the first rauud and i slight one on tbe mouth, of no consequence. Ihe battle lasted twenty minutes. The looser was dreadfully hit. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, A NEAT FREEHOLD HOUSE, with the buildings, linen draper and grocer's shop, garden, and appurtenances thereto belonging, eligibly situate at Goudhurst, in the County of Kent. H i e stock in trade to be taken nt a fair valuation. Further particulars may be known on enquiry of Mr. Thos. Couchman, the proprietor; or at Ihe office of Messrs. Pope and White, Solicitors, at Goudhurst. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. MOTT, On Monday the 23d dav of May, 1814, at four o'clock in the afternoon, at tbe Queen's Head Inn, iu Hawkhurst, in the county of Kent, ( unless in the mean time disposed of by private contract, of which the earliest notice will be given). AFREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of a newcrecied Brick Messuage, barns, stable, farm lands and wood- lands, containing, hy estimation, 26 acres, he the same more or less, called or known hy the name of W H I T E ' S , aud situate near adjoining to Highgate, ill the said parish of Hawkhurst, in the occupation of Mr. Thomas Hayward, the proprietor. For further particulars, or to treat by private contract, enquire of Mr. Thomas Hayward, Beechings Farm, Etchingham, Sussex; of Mr. Wardroper, Solicitor, Hawkhurst, K e n t ; or of the Auctioneer, Cranbrook. , q Dedicated to the Magnanimous ALEXANDER the FIRST, Emperor of all the Russias. . . — 0000— T h i s clay is published, price only Sixpence, embelished wilh an elegant porirait of General Blucher, and containing twenty- four pages of Jetter press, No. 1, of T HE H I S T O R Y of- the Rise, Progress, and Overthrow of N A P O L E O N B U O N A P A R T E , late Emperor of the French. Together wjth a H I S T O R Y of the W A R S which have been carrifed Onsmc^ his exaltation, to the entrance of T HE A L L I E S into P A R I S , and the consequent Restoration of L O U I S XVLLI. By THEOPHILUS CAMDEN, Esq. Author of the imperial History of England, and the History of the W a r in Spain and Portugal, with. the Life of Lord Wellington. Embellished itnth a most sxperlyseries of Engravings. Among the portraits now in the lands of the Artists are those . of the Emperor of Russia— the Emperor of Austria— the King of Prussia— General Blucher— Napoleon Buonaparte — the Crown Prince of Sweden, and LOUIS the EIGHTEENTH. A Grand View of ihe Entrance of the Allies into Paris is also in the lands of the engraver, and a Representation of the Meeting of the Allied Sovereigns, in Ihe great square at Leipsic. L o n d o n : Published by J . Stratford, 112, Holborn- Hill j and Sold by W . Lee, Lewes} anil may be had of all Dealers in Books. CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD. THIS renovating Medicine affords wonderful relief in inward decays, debility, lowness of spirits, relaxation ill cither sex, whether hereditary, or owing to youthful imprudencies. In weaknesses, tabes dorsalis, or nervous consumptions, its merit stands unrivalled, invigorating the decayed juices, and throwing a genial warmth upon the debilitated and relaxed parts that stand in need ot assistance. Sold by W . Lee, Lewes, price l i s . each, or four in one family bottle, for 33 « . b y which one l i s . bottle is saved, with the words " Saml. Solomon, Liverpool,'' engraved on the Stamp. Of whom may also be had, The celebrated A N T I - I M P E T I G I N E S , or SOLOMON's DROPS.- ( without mercury, or any deleterious preparations) which stands in the highest estimation for the cure of the scurvy, scrophula, leprosy, and all disorders originating in an impure state of the blood; being gradual, gentle, and a mos imperceptible, in their operation— the best substiturc that has been discovered for that dangerous mineral Mercury, sweetening the blood, and stimulating it to expel all noxious and impure juices, giving strength and tone to the nerves, enlivening and invigorating both body and mind. Price Us. per bottle, or four in one Family Bottle, for 33s. on which one small bottle is saved.— The words Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," are engraved on the stamp of each bottle, without which none are genuine. + 4.+ Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by letter the usual compliment of a one pound note to be inclosed, addressed " Money Letter. Dr. Solomon, Gilead- House, near Liverpool. Paid, double postage.'' A real Blessing to Mothers, IF ever there was a Medicine sent from Heaven for suffering Babes, ihe A M E R I C A N SOOTHING S Y R U P claims ihe pre eminence. The child of Mrs. Hall, No. 38, Brownlow- street, Long Acre, was a martyr during dentitiou, at the age of 18 months, was as helpless as an iufant j u s t bom, bad not a tooth, and was sn weak in bis loius, that be was quite a cripple, attended with a continual fever, and much convulsed ; when, fortunately, Mrs. Hall hearing the number of children the Syrup had cured, purchased a bottle. The tirst lime the child's gums were rubbed, he liegaii to mend ; in less than a month had several teeth through. He lias got them nil, and is a fine child, considering at the age of two years the Doctor thought he uever would have any use of his legs ; he can walk with the help of crutches. They have lost three children in teething. She lias gat one that is only ten mouths old, aud can walk with one hand ; has got no pain in his mouth, by rubbing his gums iu time with the Syrup. T o be had of the Proprietors, Johnson and Williams, No. 94, Newman- street, Oxford- street : and by all the principal Medicine Venders iu T o w n and Country, at ^ s. f) d. a bottle. CAUTION.— Be sure to ask for Johnson and Williams's American Soothing Syrup, as there are several spurious sorts. Markets. CORN- EXCHANGE, May 2, 1814. In the course of last week we had abundant supplies of most Icindi of Grain, which were cotise. quently selling on lower terms.— There were no fresh artiyais this morning of apy . consequence, hence prime Wheat, Esse* and. Kent, fe'ehed somewhat better prices ; a few fine whits sample* reached 7SS- per quartfer ; and 74s. for fiile Essex Runs.— Malt and Barlev have experienced no alteration in valqe— Inferior sorts are 2s. per quar- j ter cheaper.— Malt is dull of sale, except very fine— Pease of each kind are about 2s. per quarter cheaper.— Beans aie qnite dull, and lower about 2s. per quarter.— The Oat trade has been, exceedingly dull since this day se'nnight; large supplies, and but little demand, and prices have, declined about 2s. per quarter.— Towards 1 lie clos. e of this morning's market, there was Jome little life in the trade, arid good heavy samples iolil' briskly at the Above reduction.— plcuc, as last week. Wheat 56s. 63s. Tick Beans 33s sds'. Fine ditto 68s. 74s. New ditto 3S" s 40 » . Rye S4s. 38s. Oats | 8> 20 » . Barley 30s. 36s Poland ditto 18s vis. Malt 62s. 72s. 1 Potatoe ditto 24=. 2R « . White Pease ) . . . Rape Seed 361, t « . L ( boilers) $ 04S> Fine Flour 60s. 69*. Grey Pease 43s. 46'- 1 Seconds 50s. 55s. P R I C E O F S E E D S. R. Clover( n.) VOs! ffd. to 84s. Od. per cwt. Eng. ditto 40s. od. to 9,5s. Od. ditto White ditto 70s. Od. to I2' s. Od. ditto Trefoil 10s. 0d,. to 38s. Od. ditto Rye Grass 25s- Od. to 48s. Od. per quarter Turnip 18s od. to 2ls. Od. per bushel Red & Green 20s Od. to 28s. Od. ditto W. Must. S 12s Od. to 16s. Od. per bushel Brown ditto 18s Od. to 2ls nd. ditto Carraway Seeds - - 70s 84s. ditto Coriander Seeds - - 20s. 22s. ditto Cinque Foin - 50s. to 66s per quatter Canary - - lQOs. 210s. ditto. Oil Cake, at the Mill, <£ l8 18s. per thousand. P R I C E OF BREAD. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread « o be sold at l l j d . the quartern loaf, wheaten. C A L C U L A T I O N S. D Sack of Flour - 64 J Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1 Eighty Quartern Loaves at i l j d . 7788 4U in favour of the Baker - 2} SMITHFIELD - MARKET, MAY 2. To sink the oft'al, per stone of 8lb. s. d. s. d. | Head of Cattle, this day. Beef 5 4 to 6 4 1 Beasts - - 2058 [ Mutton 6 4 to 7 4 I sheep & Lambs 1^ 550 Lamb 8 0 to 9 4 Calves - - 120 Veal 0 0 to 7 4 Pigs - - 3( JO Pork 5 8 to 7 0 NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS. s. d. s. d. s. d. s. d. Beef 4 4 to 5 8 I Veal 5 O to 0 4 Mutton 5 0 to 6 0 | Pork 5 8 to 7 « Lamb 7 4 to 8 8 — PRICE OF LEATHER — ' d. d. Butts, 50lb. a 561b. - 22 » 25 Ditto, 5Clb. a 661b. - 25 a 27 Merchants' Backs - 22 a 2> 2| Dressing Hides - 24 a 25 Fine Coach Hides - 25 a 26 Crop Hides for Cutting 20| a v2 Ordinary - - — a — Tanned Horse - 26 a SO Calfskins, SOlb. to40lb. SG a 38 , 5t lb. to 70lb. 39 a 42 , 70lb. to 80lb. .19 a 42 Seals, small, ( Greenland) pr lb. 40 a 42 - large, per doz. 130s, 190s a od. P R I C E S O F H A Y A N D S T R AW S T . JAMES'S. £ s. d. £ s. d. Average. ' Hay 3 3 0 to 5 5 0— 4 4 O Straw - 1 13 o to 2 5 0— 1 19 o W H I T E C H A P E L . Hay 4 4 0 to 5 8 0— 4 16 O Straw 1 16 0 to 2 6 0 - 2 1 o Clover 6 6 0 to 7 7 0— 6 16 6 S M I T H F I E L D . Clover 6 0 0 to 6 10 0 - 6 5 O 2d Crop 4 0 0 to 5 0 0— 4 10 O Old Hay 4 10 O to 5 5 0— 4 17 6 Inferior 2 10 0 to 3 10 0— 3 O O Straw 2 0 0 to 2 5 0— 2 2 6 PRICE OF TALLOW. s. 7 T ~ St. James's Market 6 0 | Town Tallow 101 6 Clare Market O O Yellow Russia — O Whitechapel ditto 6 10 White ditto — 0 — — Soap ditto — O 11 10 Melting Stuff 92 O Average price 5 11 Ditto rough 62 O Graves 28 O Yellow Soap, 103s.— Mottled, 120s.— Curd, 124s. Candles, per doz. 16s. Od.— Moulds, 17s. 6d. 6d. per dozen allowed for ready money. P R I C E O F H O P S. NEW BAGS. NEW POCKETS. £ i. £ « • £ s. £ t. Kent 6 6 to 9 5 Kent 8 8 to 12 0. Sussex 6 0 to 8 8 Sussex 7 15 to 10 5 Essex 8 0 to 9 5 Farnham 11 0 to 16 IS Yearl Bags ;'- } o 0 to 0 O Yearl Pock j O 0 to 0 O Bags J o 0 . 0 0 0 Pock:} 0 0 to 0 0 • • • • 1 Duty 130, o « ; l. — R A W H I D E S. Best Heifers and Steers, per st. 2s 6< l to 3s 0J Middlings 2s 0t) 1i 4d Ordinary It 8d to Is lOd Market C a l f . . . . each 14s od to Os od English Horse. ... 12s 0( i to 14s Od Shearlings.. 6od to < J6d.— Lambsk as ad to 4s 3d Printed and publish'd by W I L L I A M and A R T H U R L E E by whom A D V E R T I S E M E N T S , A R T I C L E S ot I N T E L L I G E N C E , & C. are received at their Offices, at B R I G H T O N and L E W E S . ADVERTISEMENTS will also be received, and carefully forwarded to the Printers, by Mr. H U M P H E R Y , Mr. SMITHERS, and Mr. S H I P H A M , Chichester; Mr. ROE, Midhurst; Mr. COLDRlNG, Petworth; Mr. WHITE, Arundel. Mr, C H A M P I O N , HORSHAM ; P A L M E R and SON, East- Grinsted; Mr. B A R R Y , Hastings; Mr. C O L E M A N , Rye; and by the Newsmen.
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