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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal


Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXVI    Issue Number: 3529
No Pages: 4
The Sussex Weekly Advertiser page 1
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The Sussex Weekly Advertiser; Or, Lewes and  Brighthelmston Journal

Date of Article: 13/06/1814
Printer / Publisher:  William and Arthur Lee
Volume Number: LXVI    Issue Number: 3529
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Cfie Weeftlp SVeerttset; Or, Lewes and Brighthelmston Journal. printeu ano ptibltsijetj bp anlr for mmltam anti gtlimt lee. VOL. LXV1. 3529. J MONDAY, JUNE 13, 1814. [ PRICK SIX- PENCE This Paper, which has been regularly published every Monday Morning, for upwards of SIXTY YEARS, is delivered with the utmost Dispatch and Regularity, in every Town and Village of SUSSEX, in Parts of KENT, SURREY, an 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. _ .. Cricket. AT the Annual FAIR, on Broad- Oak Plain, on the Dicker Common, Chiddingly, on Thurs- day, the 16th of June instant, will be played for— ELEVEN CRICKET BATS, the Gentlemen of Wal- dron against the Plain ; a contest that will probably excite some interest. The Wickets to be pitched at Ten o'clock. A new SADDLE to he run for by PONIES, no less then Three In start. Other A D nc n « t .'; • •>.!'. j • « Pub c" s nV. dlc, Sfr Vll• V- . 10AI). Bat and Ball, 3- 1 June, lb 14. , r . ; " WORTHING MARKET NOTICE is hereby given, that the Commis- sioners acting in the execution of an Act of Par- liament, made and passed in the 49th year of the reign of his present Majesty, King George the Third, fur building a Market House, and establishing a Market in the Town of Worthing, in the County of Sussex, will be ready at a meeting of the Commissioners to he holden at the George Inn, in Worthing aforesaid, 011 Friday, the 17th day of June instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to lent to farm the TOLLS arising from the said Market, to any person or persons who shall he wil- ling to take the same, from year to year, or for any term not exceeding three years, by PUBLIC B1D- - DING. The person taking the - said Tolls, will be required to find two good Bondsmen for securing the payment of the Kent to the said Commissioners. At the same meeting the Commissioners will receive Tenders for a Contract with any person willing to un- dertake the duty of a SCAVENGER, ill the said Town fur the ensuing year, ending 1st July, 1815. By order of the Commissioners. Worthing, ? JOHN WATTS, Clerk. 3d June, 1814. J TOLLS TO BE LETT. NOTICE is hereby given that the TOLLS arising at the several Toll Gates upon the Turn- pike Road, leading from Wadhurst, ill 1 lie county of Sussex, to West Farleigh, in the county of Kent, com monly called or. known by the several names of the Yalding- Town Gate, Benover Gate and Side Gate, Clay Gate and Side Gate, Horsmonden Gate, Pell- Green Gate, and Slade Gate, Will be Lett by Auction, to the best bidder, or respective bidders, at the House of Edward Pawley, the Sign of the Gun, at Horsmon den, in the said county of Kent, on the thirteenth day of July next, between the hours of eleven and one o'clock, in the manner directed by the Act passed in the 13th year of the reign of his present Majesty King George the Third, " For regulating the Turnpike Roads" which Tolls produced the last year, the respective sums following, viz.— . t'. * Yalding Town Gate . - 1S. V ' ' i* eno% c> v. ate a. n. . side t> dte - JOli 1J 0 Clay Gate and Side. Gate - loG Itj 7 Horsmonden Gate - - 83 » O Pell- Green Gale - 3( 5 0 4 Slade Gate - 17 3 ' 2 0rer and above the expences of collecting them, and will be put up at those respective sums. Whoever hap- pens to be the best bidder or respective bidders, must at the same time give security, with sufficient sureties Co the satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road, for payment of the rents agreed on, at such times and in such maimer as the said Trustees shall direct. Goudhurst, R. WHITE, 2d. June, 1814. Clerk to the Trustees of the said Turnpike Road. TO BE LETT, And entered on at Michaelmas next, ALL that Mansion- House, Garden, and convenient Offices, situate at East Maiden, Sus- sex, late the residence of Wm. Battine, esq. deceased, with a most desirable FARM, to be entered on imme- diately, situate also at East Marden, containing several hundred acres of arable, meadow, and pasture Land, in a high state of cultivation, with extensive and valu- able Down Rights. East " Warden is within eight miles of Chichester and Petcrsfield ; 18 of Portsmouth ; 63 of London ; in a fine sporting country, and abounds with game. For particulars, enquire of Mr. Hanson, Solicitor, 6. r>, Chancery Lane, London ; Mr, Greetham, Solicitor, Pe- terfield ; and for a sight of the Estate to Richard Gratt- wick, at the mansion- house. TO BE LETT, By the YEAR, or for a term not exceeding FIVE YEARS. Amost excellent property and situation for a BUTCHER, ill the town of Worthing, Sussex, comprising a dwelling- house, shop and other premises, situate in South street ; and a slaughter house, stable,, carl house, and other buildings, at the north end of High street. The premises are now in the occupation of Mr. William Street, who is retiring from business. Immediate possession will be given to a tenant. For further particulars, and to treat for the premises, • apply to Mr. Wm. Street, Goring; or to Mr. John Watts, solicitor, Worthing. ON THE SUSSEX COAST. TO SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, Either as one Lot, or in separate Parcels, AVERY DESIRABLE PROPERTY, part Copyhold, and the remainder Freehold, situ- ate at Bexhill, ill the comity of Sussex ; comprising a Modern Dwelling- house, fit for the reception of a pen teel family, with convenient Offices, walled Garden, Plantations and Pleasure Ground ; the whole perfectly secluded from the village, and commanding a beautiful view over Pevensey I3ay, East Bourne, and the adjacent country, with a small Collage for a gardener, and t double Cottage adjoining. Also a newly- erected Dwel ling or Lodging- bouse, built with considerable taste, and suitable Offices, Garden and Pleasure Ground, to- gether with several Inclosures of valuable meadow and pasture Land, contiguous to the village, containing J9A. iR* 3ir. part of which i » most eligible for a building speculation. Bexhill is a healthy and pleasant situation, well ' adapted for seabathing, for which purpose it is fre- quently resorted to; distant five miles from Hastings, fourteen from East Bourne, and sixty- four from London Mr. Mate, the postmaster at Bexhill, will shew the . premises; and for particulars and treaty, apply to Messrs. Lucas Shadwell, Bishop and Thorpe, Solicitors, Hastings. N. B Both the Houses are to be lett for Lodgings, until purchasers offer, and the terms for letting may be known of Mr. Mate— The Furniture of the respective Houses may be taken at a valuation, if required, by a purchaser. 1st June, 1814, FLETCHING SCHOOL. PMORLINO returns thanks for the many Favours bestowed on him for these seven years past, and begs leave to say, he will have a vacancy for five or six Boarders, at Midsummer, and from his method of Instruction, and the treatment the Boarders experience, P. M. flatters himself it will meet the approbation of their Parents, and the Public in General. Terms twenty Guillens pet annum, including Wash- ing and Linen Mending.— No Extras nor Entrance- Money required. P. S. It is requested each Boarder, should bring a Knife, Fork, Comb and Towel. The School recommences on Monday July 11th 1814. French spoken in the House, having French Boarders. TURNPIKES. ~ THF. next GENERAL MEETINGS of the Trust.-, of the Offham, Mailing, Ringmer, Shortgate, and Lewes,, to Brighthelmston Roads, are appointed to be held at the Star Inn in Lewes, on Monday the 20th instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. JUS. SMITH, Clerk. Lewes, 11th June, 1814. Prime Dwarf Rape Seed. FLINT, BROWN, and Co. impressed with gratitude for past favours, beg leave to inform their friends and the public, that they have now for sale at their Warehouse, Lewes Bridge, a quantity of PRIME DWARF RAPE SEED, the quality of which they flatter themselves will merit the future favours of such of their friends as may be induced to give them their orders. N. B. Timber, Deals, Coals, & c. of best qualities, on the lowest terms. THE GENERAL COURTS BARON Of WILLIAM STEPHEN POYNTZ, Esq. and the Honourable ELIZABETH MARY, his Wife, In the Counties of SUSSEX and HANTS. Will be held at the usual Places, on the following Days, at Twelve o'clock in the Forenoon. Cocking, . . Tuesday, June I4lh. Bepton, . . Wednesday, June 15th. Linch, . . . Wednesday, June 15th. Shulbred and Linchmeer, Thursday, J vine 16th. Pitfold, . * . Friday, June 17th. River, • . Monday, June 20th. Lurgashall, • Tuesday, June 21st. W. BUDD, Steward. Newbury, May 6th, 1814. Any Communications may be previously made to Mr. BUDD, at Newbury ; or Mr. WARDROPER, at Midhurst TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, A Very valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, exonerated from Land Tax, comprising a Dwelling House, Barn and other Buildings, Farm and Rick Yards, and several Inclosures of arable and meadow Land, containing together, twelve Acres, ( more cless) situate at Whiteman's Green, in the parish of Cuckfield, in the county of Sussex, about a quarter of a mile from the Town of Cuckfield, and adjoining the London and Brighton Turnpike Road. The Estate is very compact, and commands most delightful and varied views of the South Downs, and surrounding Coun- try.— Immediate possession may be had of the Land ; and of the House and Buildings, at Lady- day next. For further particulars and to treat for the Purchase, apply at the Office of Messrs. WALLER and SON, Solicitors, Cuck- field, where a Plan of the Estate may be seen. To BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, Lot I GREAT Marl Fit Field, 1 n na » r Little do ,0R- 22P. part of Little Meadow .... I Courtezan or Curtisden Hobb's Field . . . . j Ff'n> 011 , he westem slde Shaw and Pit jof lhe road- Lot II. Upper Luckhurst Field, . . T 15A. 1R. 13p. other part Sandhole Field C of the same Farm, on the Lower Luckhurst Fields . . ) eastern side of the road. Lot III. The Farm House, Buildings, " 1 Garden Yards, $ Orchard, m 2r. 4p. Residue of Hop Garden, Field, I , he samc Farm> on , he Small Piece in ditto. - , eastern side of the road. Old Hop Garden Field | Barn, Meadow J N. B. Lots 1, 2, and 3, are situate on Winchett's Hill, in Goudhurst, and are occupied by Mr. Honess. Lot IV. A Parcel of Woodland, containing 3A. 3R. 13P. situate also in Goudhurst, near Courtezan Farm, and now in the Owner's hands. Lot V. Three small Pieces, viz. The Two Acres Arabic > , f}^ 0! J Marlpit Field Pasture C WmcUetts- hill, in Goudhurst Three Corner Field.. Hops ( aTn. d nK(, w occupied by Mr. J Linghani. Mr. Honess, or Mr. Lingham, will shew the premises, which arc all Freehold, and further particulars may be known on application to Mr. Noakes, at Ticehurst; or Messrs. Hoper and Son, at Lewes. SUSSEX. A MANOR, and improve able FREEHOLD ESTATE, with a DESIRABLE MANSION. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, THE MANOR of ERSHAM. A new and substantial HOUSE, fit tor the reception of a large Family; and commanding extensive views, with a Stable, Coach- house, Walled Garden, and other appendages, and 412A. 3R. 32P. of Land adjoining, within a quarter of mile of the Market- Town of Hailsham, through which a Coach passes daily . to. or from London ; and within five miles of Eastbourne. The HOUSE contains a good entrance Hall, Dining and Drawing Rooms, 18 ft. by 15 ft. each, ) 2 Bed Chambers, with very convenient Offices," and is, with about 18 acres of rich Meadow" Land, in the Hands of the Proprietor. The remainder of the Land is lett to very respectable Te- nants, and well cultivated ; and a considerable Sum has lately been expended in the erection and improvement of the farming buildings. The Estate may be viewed by applying to Mr. MARTIN, Banker, at Hailsham ; and particulars may be known, on per- sonal application, to Messrs. HOPER and SON, at Lewes, where a plan of the Estate may be seen. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, Together, or in Parcels, with immediate Possession, ASubstantial built and roomy FREEHOLD DWELLING HOUSE, having a very extensive Shop in front, and excellent cellarage, convenient offices, and back- ways, situate in the High- street, of the Borough of Arundel, with a stable and coach- house belonging. Also seven other adjoining Freehold DWELLING HOUS- ES, fronting High- street, and Maltravers- street, in Arundel aforesaid. Also two Closes of excellent Freehold MEADOW LAND, containing together by estimation, six acres, situate close to the town of Arundel, with the stable, cart- house, and other buildings thereon. Also a large Freehold Warehouse, and a new- erected Soap House, adjoining the River Arun. Ships of 220 tons burthen may anchor at the warehouse— The very extensive trade which the union of the Rivers Wey and Arun ( and thereby Portsmouth and the Western Ports of this Kingdom with London) will bring to the town and port of Arundel, render these premises particularly eligible for any wholesale or retail business, and merchandise of every des- cription, on the most extensive scale. For further particulars enquire, personally, of the proprietor, Mr. Thomas Shaft, at Froxfield, near Petersfield ; or by letter, postpaid, directed to him at the office of Messrs. Holmes, Arundel. WILLIAM HENRY BLACKMORE'S BANKRUPTCY. ALL Persons indebted to the Estate of WILLIAM HENRY BLACKMORE, Bankrupt, are desired to pay their respective debts forthwith to Mr. John Rice, of Shoreham, Sussex; Mr. Phillipson, of Croydon, Surrey; or Mr. Bouton, of York Street, Southwark, the Assignees, who alone are authorised to receive and give discharges for the same. Southwark, JOHN LEE, 26th May, 1814. Solicitor to the Assignees. TO EE LETT, And entered upon immediately. Along established CIRCULATING LIBRARY ( containing a very good selection of Books,) Sta- tionary, and Bookbinding Business, in a Market Town ill Sussex. For particulars enquire of Mr. Howlett, Printer, Hailsham. N. B. No stationer's shop within seven miles of the place. A GREAT BARGAIN. — o— TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, A COPYHOLD ESTATE, holden of the manor of Laughton, at an easy quit- rent and fine, situate on the Dicker Common, in the parish of Hellingly, consisting of a strong- built Cottage, with a well of excellent water, stable, hog- pound, orchard, garden, and piece of arable land, con- taining in the whole, one acre and a half, be the same more or less. Possession maybe had at Michaelmas next. Apply to John Pitcher, Builder, Horsebridge, Sussex. DOLPHIN LANE, LEWES, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MESSRS. BLAKE, On the Premises, On Saturday, the 11th of June, 1814, at two o'clock precisely, by order of the Assignees of W. H. BLACKMORE, a Bankrupt, COMPRISING about 25 Quarters of Spring Tares, a quantity of Seed, Rye, Buck Wheat, com sacks, . ex- cellent flour binns, counter, counting- house desk and fittings, scales and weights, iron- bound measures; an excellent light corn cart; a cart horse; a six- year old nag horse," and effects. May be viewed the day preceding the sale and catalogues had on the premises; at the Star, and Garter, Brighton ; Mr. Leadbeater, Shoreham ; and of the Auctioneers, Croydon. A Farm at Capel, in Surrey. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. SKINNER, TUCHIN, and FORREST, On Wednesday, the 29th of June, at Twelve o'clock, at Garrawav's Coffee House, Change Alley, Cornhill, Lon- don, in ONE LOT, by Order of the Executors of JONATHAN WORRELL, Esq. dec. AN eligible, COPYHOLD ESTATE of INHERI- TANCE, situated at the extremity of CAPEL, on the high road from Dorking to Horsham, in the county of Sur- rey, four miles from Dorking, and twenty- seven from Lon- don, consisting of a compact and well cultivated Farm, called BREAKSPEAR, Containing ONE HUNDRED and FIFTY- SIX acres of meadow, pasture, arable, and coppice woodland, lying in con- venient inclosures, with a neat Farm House, two newly- erected barns, and suitable outbuildings, now in the occupation of Mr. Pannell, a respectable tenant, on lease at a very low rent. To be viewed, and printed particulars had of the tenant, also at the White Hart, Guildford; Crown, Capel; Red Lion, Dorking; King's Head, Horsham; of Mr. Knight, Kings- ton; Messrs. Lee, Printers, Lewes; Mr. Fleet, Printer, Brighton ; P. Presland, esq. Brunswick- square; at Gang- way's; and of Messrs. SKINNER, TUCHIN, and FORREST, Aldersgate- street, London. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By JOHN THOMAS, On Friday the first day of July, 1814, between the hours of two and six in the afternoon, at the house of William Mar- chant, known by the sign of the Bell Inn, Burwash, in the County of Sussex, unless in the mean time disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given. ALL that valuable FREEHOLD WOODLAND commoly called or known by the name of the PARK WOOD, in the parish of Burwash aforesaid ; containing by estimation 120 acres, more or less, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced. , The Wood and neighbourhood, is well stocked with Game, and the situation is desirable for a sporting Gentleman. For further particulars ( and to treat by private Contract) apply to Mr. Stunt, Bexhill; Mr. Edward Ades, of Seddlescomb, Sussex; or at the Otfice of Mr. Willard, Solicitor, Battle. To South Down Farmers, Flockmasters, Graziers, and Managers of Cattle. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By V ERR ALL and SON, In One Lot, On Tuesday the 14th day of June, 1814, at the New Inn, at Hurstperpoint, between the hours of two and five in the afternoon, ( unless previously sold by pri- vate contract, in which case notice of the sale shall be immediately given to the public,) ALL that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, and barn, outhouse, and garden, and four seve- ral pieces or parcels of land, thereunto adjoining and belonging, containing altogether, by estimation, 3o acres, more or less, situate, lying, and being next the Church Yard, in the parish of Keymer, in the County of Sussex, adjoining the turnpike road, leading from Hurstperpoint to Ditcheling, and now in the occupa- tion of Mr. Thomas Holman, the proprietor, or his undertenants, which premises are copyhold of inheri tance, and are held of the manor of Keymer, by the small yearly rent of 4f » lo^ d. and a fine of 6d. They are otherwise subject only to a life annuity of £ 30 per annum, which, within one month after the sale will be discharged from the estate in toto.— The whole of the land tax is redeemed. One of the pieces of land, containing about four acres, is arable; the other three pieces 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 in the highest state of cultivation, is extremely fertile and productive. Their convenient distance from the neighbouring towns, will always render the premises a most desirable situation, as they are only half a mile from Ditcheling; two miles and a half from Hurstperpoint; eight miles from Brighton; eight from Lewes; seven from Cuck- field ; and sixteen from Horsham. The premises may be seen on explication to Willi- am Richardson, of Keymer, one of the present occu- piers; and further particulars known by applying ( if by letter, post paid), to Mr. BUTT, Solicitor, Hurst- perpoint, near Brighton, Sussex. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ( By Order of the Assignees of Thomas Herbert, a Bankrupt), BY R. LAMBE, At the New Inn, Seaford, on Tuesday, the 21st day of June, 1814, at six o'clock in the evening, AFREEHOLD MESSUAGE or Tenement, with the tallow chandler's shop, butcher's shop, slaughter- house, six stall stable, yard, and garden there- to belonging, situate in the town of Seaford, and late in the occupation of the said Thomas Herbert. Immediate possession will be given, and for further particulars apply to the Auctioneer; Mr. Catt, Bi- shopstone; Mr. Ellis, Exceat; or to Messrs, King and Gell, Solicitors, Lewes. PARK- HATCH ESTATE— SURREY. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. PEACOCK and SON, At the King's Arms Inn, in Godalming, on Wednesday the 29th June, 1814, at 3 o'clock, in one Lot, ALL that truly valuable and important FREEHOLD ESTATE, called PARK- HATCH, ( lie property and residence of J. H. " BUTCHER, esq;. comprising a Commodious Mansion in complete repair, with detached offices, walled- in Gardens, Pleasure Grounds, Orchatds, Fish Ponds, Coach House, Dog Kennel, and Stabling; together with TWO FREEHOLD FARMS, called LOWLANDS and UPFOLDS, and complete agricultural Buildings consisting of several labourers' Tenements, 5 Barns, Stabling for 12 horses, Granary, 4Gate- rooms, Cattle Lewins, Fatting Stalls, Piggery, and waggon and cart Sheds, and tlie surrounding Inclosures of Rich Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Woodland, full of thriving Timber, containing together THREE HUN- DRED ACRES, upwards of Forty Acres of which are ex- cellent Meadow, nearly within a ring fence; in the parishes of Hascomb and Dunsfold, in the county of Surrey, about a mile and a half from the intended Wey and Arun Junction Ca- nal, and within one mile of the Turnpike- road leading to Brighton, through Horsham; thirty- five miles from London and Portsmouth; five from Godalming, and eight from Guild- ford. The Mansion is an excellent modern structure, most delight- fully situate on an eminence commanding beautiful arid pic- turesque views over the Wields of Surrey, Sussex, and Kent; and the Estate altogether forms a singularly eligible situation for a Gentleman fond of field Sports, the present Proprietor having spared no expence in preserving the Game, has render- ed it in that respect without its rival. In the vicinity the Game is also well preserved, and several packs of Harriers are kept at a convenient distance. The Purchaser will have the option of taking the nest adapt- ed Household Furniture, growing Crops, and Farming Stock and Utensils, at a fair valuation. To be viewed within 21 days of the sale, by leave of the Proprietor, or Mr. Mellersh, his Solicitor j and printed descrip- tive particulars may be had at the principal Inns at Guildford, Farnham, Petworth, Petersfield, Horsham, and Dorking; at the Auction Mart, London; George Palmer, esq. 6, Doughty Street, Loudon ; and of the Auctioneers, and Mr. Mellersh, Godalming, at whose Office may be seen a Plan of the Estate. SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ( On the Premises) By Mr. BARTLETT, On Tuesday the 14th June, 1814, at Twelve o'clock, ALL the LIVE and DEAD STOCK, belonging to Mr. H. C. HAWKER at Broom's Farm, Chilgrove, in the parish of Westdean ; consisting of three capital cart mares, six years old, a Norman cow and calf an heifer in- calf, an excel- lent portable, thrashing machine, by Thompson, new eight months ago, a box winnowing machine, two waggons, three small and one large dung carts, sacks, cart and plough harness, an iron plough, rick- steddle, about 15 dozen of new hurdles, winnowing tackle, malt mill, cyder press, two ladders, beer bar- rels, & c. SUSSEX. Copyhold Estates, situate on and adjoining the Dicker, in the Parish of Hellingly. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr HARRIS, At the White Hart Inn, Horsebridge, on Thursday the 23d day of June, 1814, at two o'clock in the Afternoon, LOT I. CONSISTING of a DWELLING HOUSE, Garden, Orchard, Stable, and Brick- yard, with a Kiln, Lodges, & c. and two Acres and a half of good arable and meadow Land, be the same more or less. LOT II. Comprising a good substantial new- built DWELLING HOUSE, and three Acres and a half of excellent arable Land, be the same more or less. LOT III. A good BARN, and one Acre of Land, a part of which is planted with choice young Fruit Trees. LOT IV. One Acre and three quarters of good ARABLE LAND, be the same more or less. For a view of the premises, apply to Mr. ODY Wenham, the Proprietor.— Possession may be had immediately. N. B. Lots 1, 2, and 3, are all contiguous to each other, and holden of the Manor of Laughton ; Lot 4, of the Manor of Al- ciston.— Further particulars on the day of sale. Freehold and Copyhold Estates, in Wartling, Mayfield, and Framfield, Sussex. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HART, At the Wool- pack Inn, in Gardener Street, in Hertsmonceux, Sussex, on Thursday July 7, 1814, at three o'clock in the afternoon, subject to such Plan of Allotment and Conditions of Sale, as shall be then agreed on and produced, unless dis- posed of in the mean time by private contract, of which, if it happens, due notice will be given j < ALL that DESIRABLE ESTATE, called the HALF- WAY- HOUSE, and PIT FIELDS, situate near Hertsmon- ceux Park, in the Parish of Wartling, consisting of a messuage* barn, stable, lodge, out- buildings, garden, orchard, and about 25 Acres of exceedingly good meadow, pasture, and brook Land, of which, about thirteen acres and a half are Freehold, and the remainder Copyhold, held of the Manors of Wartling and Old Court, in the hands of Messrs. Tompsett, the propri- etors, who will give immediate possession, if required. Edward Collens, the bailiff, on the premises, will shew this Estate. Also, a MESSUAGE, barn, oasthouse, stable, lodges, out- buildings, gardens, orchards, and forty- four acres and a half ( more or less) of arable, meadow, pasture, brook, hop ground, and wood Land, called by the name of UPPER POUNSLEY MILL FARM, situate in the several parishes of Mayfield and Framfield, and now in the occupation of William Bean, who has had notice to quit at Michaelmas next. The whole of this Estate is Freehold, ( except about two acres and three quarters, which are copyhold, held of the manor of Framfield. N. B. Half the purchase monies of the above Estates may remain on mortgage, if required. For further particulars, and a treaty by private contract, ap- ply ( if by letter, post paid) to Mr. James Tompsett,' of Trodger's Farm, in Mayfield ; or at the Office of Mr. Stone, Solicitor, Mayfield ; or to the Auctioneer, Tunbridge- Wells. SUSSEX. Freehold Manor Farm. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. BURTON and RIST, On TUESDAY the TWELFTH of JULY, 1814, at 12 o'clock, at Garraway's Coffee House, Cornhill, London, ASINGULARLY compact MANOR FARM, lying to the south, known as PADDOCK HURST and COLE HARBOR, containing 350 acres, be the same more or less, of good staple, arable, meadow, pasture and wood land, with Farm House, two barns, stabling, and useful out- offices ; eligibly situated on the road from Horsham to Grins- tead, convenient to the new turnpike road in the parishes of Worth and Balcomb, and contiguous to the much- admired Park, called Wakehurst, a fine sporting part of the county of Sussex, about three miles and a half from Crawley, four from Grinsted, twenty- one from Brighton, and thirty from Lon- don ; now in the occupation of Mr. Brazier, who will give im- mediate possession. To be viewed, and descriptive particulars had on the pre- mises ; at the Crown, East Grinsted; Crown, Turner's Hill; in Worth King's Head, Cuckfield; Sun, Crawley; Old Ship, Brighton; Swan, Reigate; King's Head, Horsham; King's Arms, Croydon; of Mr. John Wright, Symond's Inn ; John Evans, esq. St. Mildred's Court, Poultry ; of J. B. Ballachey, Esq. Angel Court, Throgmorton- street; at Garraway's; and of Burton and Rist, 62, Cornbill, London. HANTS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. Weller, ( By order of the Executors) At the Auction Mart, London, on Thursday the l6th day of June, 1814, at one o'clock. Atruly valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE ( ex- onerated from Land- tax ; composing a Substan- tial built Mansion, called PENNINGTON HOUSE, with Gardens Pleasure Grounds, Green House, Coach- House, Stables, and Agricultural Buildings, four Cotlages, with sixty- eight statute acres, two roods, twenty- three poles of excellent Meadow and Arable Land, situate within one mile of the much- admired town of Lymington ; the residence and property of the late Admiral Mann. The Mansion is seated in a Paddock of 31 A. 1R. 34P. of rich Meadow ( Including a very small portion of Arable Land K girted with shady Walks, Pleasure- Grounds, and a Banquetting House ; together with seven enclosures of Arable and Meadow Land, lying at a short distance from the House, containing 31 A. OR. S9P. making together 68A. 2R. 23P.; many of them eligible scites to build on. The immediate prospect from the Home Demesne commands a bold view from the Needles to Cowes Point, in the Isle of Wight; it appears almost unnecessary to describe the beauty of the forest scenery, the delightful villas of the surrounding country, which have been the theme of poetical panegyric and exercised the pencil of many Artists. The society of the en- virons of this neighbourhood is of the first class, and the roads particularly good, and its contiguity to the pictersque town of Lymington, having respectable warehouses and hops of every description, with a good market, renders the situation truly eligible. Pennington is only nine miles from Lyndhurst, at Which a capital pack of fox- hounds is kept, and' eighteen mile from Southampton, the scenery Of which roads is perfectly enchant- ing. The Mansion and Estates may be viewed oti application to Mr. William Olding, Bailiff. Printed particulars may be had at the Angel, Lymington; Crown, Lyndhurst; Dolphin; Southampton ; George, Win- chester of the printers of the Sarum, Portsmouth, and Lewes Papers; Libraries, Brighton, Worthing, and Bognor j Mr. R. Thomas, Solicitor, Fencourt, Fenchurch Street, and Auc- tion Mart London; and of Mr. WELLER, Chichester. SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On the Premises- By Mr. WELLER, On Monday the 20th June, 1814, and following day, at twelve o'clock, THE neat & modern Furniture of Edward Kent, esq, quit- ing his residence at Hollist House, Easebourne; consisting of handsome bedsteads, with chintz pattern calico, dimity and other furnitures, made up in a fashionable style; excellent hair and flock mattresses, prime goose feather beds, Witney blankets, Marseilles quilts and counterpanes ; a drawing room suite, in- sofas, chaise lounge, chairs, and rich French window curtains; chimney and dressing glasses; a capital mahogany library bookcase, elegant wardrope, chests of drawers, a set of dining, card, library, dressing, and Pembroke tables,- eats ing- room chairs, Brussels and Venetian carpets, a table clocks with chimes, a dial clock, Bath grates; the usual kitchen ar- ticles, a capital mangle, washing and brewing utensils, & e. & c, The effects may be viewed on Saturday preceding the sale. Hollist House is about a mile and a half from Midhurst. Catalogues may be had in due me, dd. etch, on the r, re- mises— at the Eagle Inn, Midhurst— Half Moon, Petworth—< Anchor, Liphook— King's " Arms, Godalming— and of Mr.- WELLER, Chichester. SUSSEX. — TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. WELLER, On Tuesday, the Twenty eighth day of June, at the AUCTION MART, London, at one o'clock, The following 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 273 statute acres of arable, meadow, and Coppice Lands, lying with. in a ring fence, lett on lease to Mr. Gould, LOT II. An Estate called BELLCHAMBERS, nearly adjoin- ing Lot I, comprising an excellent Farm. House, and all useful buildings, with upwards of 12- 2 statute acres of arable, pasture, and Coppice Lands, lying very com- pact, and let on lease to Mr. Mann. The above Estates are situate in the parish of Kird. ford, the soil particularly genial for the growth of Oak, the timber is in a very thriving state, abounding witU game, and the country much improved by turnpike reads. Printed Particulars are now 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. SUSSEX. SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WELLER, SOME TIME IN JULY, AMOST delightful COTTAGE, Garden, and pleasure grounds, surrounded by 40 Acres of Land. The above is situated at Westergate Common, a most un- rivalled situation, the property and residence of Captain Kirk- man. Further particulars may be known by applying to Mr. WEI.- LEX, Chichester. SURREY. An excellent Family Mansion House, with 274 Statute Acres of Land. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WELLER, At the AUCTION MART, London, on Thursday the 2! it day of July, at one o'clock, ATRULY valuable and desirable MANOR ESTATE, with an uniform, modern, family Mansion House, called Farley- Hill House, distant from London, only 34 miles, Guildford four miles, and Godalming one mile. The principal rooms are finely proportioned, there are do- mestic offices of every description, with coach- houses, stables, gardens, pleasure- grounds, bailiff's and gardener's houses, and various cottages, together with 214 statute acres of meadow, arable, and coppice Lands, lying within a ring fence, situate in the parishes of Godalming, Bramley, and Shalford, the property and residence of the late Admiral Pierrepoint. The house is situated on a commanding eminence, skirted by the River Wey, and the views from it arc extensive and pic- turesque; there is good fishing on the estate, which is very well supplied with water, well timbered, and abundantly slocked with game. The land is of easy tillage, and in the most improved slate of cultivation, in a very respectable neighbourhood, and in the vicinity of a pack of fox hounds and harriers. Early possession will he given.— The estate may be viewed, every day by tickets, between the hours of eleven and three, ( Saturday and Sunday excepted). Printed particulars may he had at the King's Arms, Godal- ming White Hart, Guildford; Messrs. Knight and Co. Ban- kers, Kingstone ; Half Moon, Petworth; Dolphin, Peters- field; Crown, Portsmouth; Star, Lewes; and at the Libra- ries Tunbridge Wells, Brighton, Worthing ; at the Auction Mart; of Messrs Williams, Whitmore, and Co. Solicitors, in Lincoln's Inn, where a plan of the estate may be seen, and tickets for viewing obtained; and of Mr. WELLER, Chichester, PROCEEDINGS OF THE FRENCH LEGIS- LATIVE BODY, SPEECH OF THE FRENCH KING, & c. & c. & c. WE received, on Wednesday,' Paris Papers to the 6th June, containing the New Consti- tution, the opening of the Legislative Body, and its proceedings on the 4th instant. The following are extracts :— PARIS, JUNE 4. The King set out at three o'clock from the Pa- lace of the Thuilleries on his way to the Legisla- tive Body. Notwithstanding the rain, the crowd was prodigious. The procession moved in the fol- lowing order :— A detachment of gens- d'armes on horseback; several companies of gends- d'armes on foot ; grenadier*- and chasseurs of the national guard j a company of firemen ; eight Court car- riages and eight, containing the Marshals of France; his Majesty's carriage, drawn by eight white horses. At the side of his Majesty's carri- age, Marshal Moncey, surrounded by several Ge- nerals and superior Officers. Then came a do- tachment of the National Guard on horseback. Gensdarmerie mounted, closed the procession. Their Royal Highnesses the Dukes D'Angou- leme, Berry, and Orleans, were in the King's carriage. LEGISLATIVE BODY; The King entered the Hall of the Legislative Body at half- past three, preceded by a Deputation of the Legislative Body, of 25 Members, who had been in waiting for hira at the foot of the stairs, accompanied by the Princes of the blood, and the Marshals of France, whaproceeded trt place them- selves aiound the throne. The xries of VIVE LE ROI ! were universal. The acclamations were re- doubled when the King took his seat upon the throne: the most illustrious nobility of France, the bravest Generals of the army, the most cele- brated Statesmen, the Ministers, participated the enthusiasm and respect which his presence inspired. The acclamations of the Assembly were mingled with the sound of cannon, the signal of Peace, and of tnelodius music playing on the outside. Mon- seigneur, the Chanceller, was at the feet of the King to the left, on a chair of antique shape > the Duke of Angouleme and Orleans standing on the right of his Majesty; the Duke de Berri and Prince de Conde on the left. The Legislative Body were standing. The King was dressed in blue with two epaulettes, the CORDON BLEU over his | coat, and a French hat with white feathers. His Majesty being seated on the throne, took off bis bat put it on again, and, with a firm, audible, and sweet voice, pronounced the following speech :— " GENTLEMEN- Wlien for the first time I come into this Assembly surrounded by the great Bodies of the State, the Representatives of a tuition which does not cease to laviih upon me the most affecting marks of its love, 1 congratulate myself on having become the dispenser of those blessings which the Diviue Providence deigns * grant to my point. " I have made with Austria, Russia, England, and Prussia, a peace, in which are included their Allies, that is to say, all the Princes of Christendom. The war was universal. ' I he reconciliation is the same. " The rank which France has always held among the nations, has not been transferred to any other, and re mains to it without partition. Every thing which the other States have acquired of security, equally increases hers, and consequently adds to her real power. That therefore, which she does not retain of her conquest ought not to be regarded as a retrenchment of her real strength. " The glory of the French arms lias received no • tain'; the monuments " of their valour subsist, and the CHEFS D'AEUVRES of the arts belong to us in future, by rights more sacred and stable than those of victory. | The channels of commerce so long closed, arc go ing to be opened. The market of France will be no longer the only one open to the production* of its soil and its industry; Those for wl> j< h habit has created a want, or which are necessary to the nru which' it exer- cises, will lie. supplied to her by the colonies which she » ecovers. She will no Inugcr be obliged to deprive her- self of them, or to obtain them only upon ruinous terms, Our manufactures are about to rellouriv. li, our maritime ciues to revive^ and every thing promises that a lung peace abroad, and permanent felicity at home, will be the happy fruiis of the peace. A melancholy recollec- lievertheless, disturbs my joy. I was born, 1 flattered tion myself, that 1 should remain my whole life, the most faithful subject of the best of Kings, and this day I oc cupy bis place ; But however, he is not entirely dead 1 he lives again in this testament which he left for the instruction of the ' august and unfortunate child who ought to have reigned before rue. It is with eyes fixed upon this immortal work, it is penetrated with the sen,- timet. ts which dictated it ; it is guided by the experi- ence, and seconded by the counsels of several anion" you that have dirtwfi up the Constitutional Charter which is now going to he read, itnd which is founded upon the solid basis of the prosperity of the State. 4i" My Chancellor will acquaint ycu in detail with my paternal intentions. 1' It would be difficult to describe tlie profound emotion, the sentiment of tenderness and gratitude with which the speech of the King was beard, or to give a just idea of the paternal accent and af- fecting sensibility with which it was delivered. Reiterated acclamations, and new shouts of " VIVE LE ROI ! " burst forth on every side. The King ordered the Chancellor of France to communicate the Constitutional Charter. The most profound silence pievailed. The Chancellor then made a speech of some length, in which he dwelt with force and eloquence upon the principal articles of the new Charier, of which a correct copy from the MONITEUR is given in our preceding columns. The Charter having been read, lour! applause followed. The Chancellor having kneeled again at the foot of the Throne, received orders from the King, and se- veral Declarations relative to its execution were then announced. The first confoimably to the ancient laws of the kingdom, excludes all foreigners from the political bodies, leaving, however, to the King, the right of granting letteis of naturalization as a reward of eminent services. The second contains the present Constitution df the House of Peers; at the head of which are the three Ecclesiastical Peers yet living, M. de Talleyrand Perigord, Archbishop of Rheims ; M. de la Luzerne, Bishop of Lan- gres ; and M. de Clermont Tonnerre, Bishop of Chalons- sur- Marne ; the old Dukes and lay Peers, to the number of about SO, whose names revived the glorious memory of ancient France ; then the Marshals, Princes, and Dukes, the founders of her modern glory ; about 70 Senators retained ; lastly, several Generals of whom we recollect the names of Curial, Maison, and Viomenil. Count Barthelemi was appointed Vice- President of the House of Peers, of wliich the Chancellor is perpetual President. After the list of Peers was rend, the Chancellor teceived oideis from the King, and called the Peers to lake the oath at the foot of tlie throne. The form of it was as follows:—* " I swear fidelity to the King, and obedience to the laws of the kingdom, and promise to con- duct myself in the exercise of my functions, as a loyal Peer of France," Tlie Peers standing, op- posite to the throne, took the oath altogether. The Chancellor then called the Deputies of the Departments, and read to them the following far- mula :—" I swear fidelity to the King and obedi- ence to the l& ws of the kingdom, and to conduct myself in the exercise of mv functions, as a faith- ful Deputy of the People."— The Deputies then standing wiihin the bar, as many of them as it would hold, and the other in their places, also standing took the oath all at once. The King announced that the opening of the two Houses would lake place on the- ttli of June, and that tlie Constitutional Charter would be sub milled to them; that the House of Peers would meet in the Palace of the Luxemburg, which would be definitively assigned to it; antl the House of Deputies in their present hall, allotted for the present for their meetings, according to arrange- ments made by bis Majesty with his Royal High ness tlie Prince of Conde. The House of Peers was immediately summoned ( o hear the important regulations. The King re- ired at five o'clock, amidst the loudest acclama- tions, and loaded with blessings. The same cere- monies were observed at his departure, as at his entrance. PETERSBURG, MAY 14. The Russian Senate has solemnly resolved to be- tow on the Emperor Alexander the surname of The Blessing ( bringer of Blessings). Three Sena- tors, Prince Kurakin, formerly Ambassador at Paris, General Tormanzow, the conqueror of the Persians, and Count Solkow, aie to leave this city on the 17th to bring this resolution to the Emperor. ( Leyden Courant, June 8.) THE ENGLISH, RUSSIAN, AND PRUSSIAN COURTS. Wednesday proved a memorable day in the history of England, to recoid the movements of our own, and two foreign monarehs, and their holding courts in the metropolis of England, on the same day i— In the morning the Prince Regent of England gave audiences at Carlton- House, to the Austrian Ambassador, and other distinguished personages. •.'' » ," At one o'clock, the Emperor of Russia held a Court or Levee at Cumberland- House, which was attended by the Prince Regent, the Royal Dukes; the Cabinet Ministers, and the principal English and Foreign Nobility in London. The Emperor was dressed in green regimentals, a Russian dress, and received his visitors with the greatest condes cension and politeness. The Court continued above half an hour. The King of Prussia's Levee, at Clarence- house then commenced, and was attended bv all the above distinguished characters, except the Empe- ror of Russia and suite, with the addition of Mar shal Blucher, who was dressed in his full regimen tals, and wearing the blue ribbon, and the valua- ble medallion, presented to him by the Prince Regent on Tuesday, also an orange ribbon of an other order. The gallant and venerable warrior was received with a similar ecstacy by the popu lace, on his entering and leaving the house, as he was on Tuesday, on his arrival. The levee closed at a quarter before three. At five o'clock her Majesty the Queen held a Court at her Palace, for the purpose of the di tinguished Monarchs, and others, being formally introduced toiler. At half- past five the Emperor of Russia and suite arrived at the palace; his Im- perial Majesty was dressed in a scarlet uniform, ith silver epaulettes and lace, and was introduc- ed to the Queen by the Ear) of Morton. Her Majesty r. as pleased to express her high gratifica- tion and honour on receiving the Great Emperor ^ it her Palace; and the Emperor, in reply, expres- ed a sense of bis feeling at the flattering manner he had hern received in England. At half- past six, the King of Prussia, accompanied by his fa- niilv and suite, arrived in state. They were all most graciously received by her Majesty At seven o'clock the Queen's Court closed.— After which her Majesty and the Princesses went to Carlton- House to meet the Royal Party at din- ner. Tuesday a Court of Common Council was held at Guildhall ( which was very numerously attended) foe the purpose of considering of an Address to his f? oyal Highness the Prince Regent, upon the Definitive Treaty of Peace being signed between Great Britain and France. And an Address being prepared, was read and agreed to, and ordered to be fairly transcribed and signed by the Town Clerk and the Sheriffs, attended by the Remembrancer, wele requested to wait upon the Prince Regent, to know when he will receive the same. The Lord Mayor informed the Court, that he had intimation of General Thanksgiving Day being about to be appointed eatly in next month ; it was referred to the Committee for General Purposes to provide accommodation for the Court in St. Paul's Ca- thedral. The Prince Regent has ordered agiand Military Review to take place in the course of a few days, for the gratification of his Royal Visitors, whose gallant achievements in arms have enrolled ibem amongst the mosi distinguished Captains of the age. ANECDOTE OF BLUCHER.— When the Ge- neral was as Dover, he" was surrounded by a crowd of Females, some of whom requested a lock of the General's hair. He bowed and smiled, but begged to be excused ; adding, with an allusion to the baldness of his head, that " if he gave them all a hair acpiece, he should not have one hair left. It is said Peace will be proclaimed on Thursday next. The points are < jve, viz. St. James's Palace; Charing- cross; Temple- bar; corner of Wood- street, Cheapside ; and the Royal Exchange. The brave officers of different ranks in the ar mies and households of the Sovereigns of Russia and Prussia, continue in groups to perambulate the streets in all parts of the metropolis, and mani fest a great and natural curiosity to witness the various objects in which, in arts and manners, affords novelty or peculiarity to a foreign eye. They universally receive, not only from the higher classes, marks of respect, but also from tlie lower their rough, but honest boisierousness of ap plause. BRITISH AND FOREIGN BIBLE SOCIETY. On Wednesday, May 4th, the Tenth Anniversary of the BRITISH AND FOREIGN BIBLE SOCIETY, wns hold in the Freemason'* Hall, Lincoln's Inn Fields, the Right Hon. LORD TEIGNMOUTH, in lite Chair, The Rev. GEORGE BURDER seconded the motion of Thanks to thel Vice President, iu the following excel- lent aud very appropriate Speech ;—" How great is the delight of this Assembly, which is year after year con- tinually increasing 1 It may be questioned ( but after what we have seen this morning it cannot be a question) whether there he a day in the whole year, or a spot upon the whole Globe, where so much pure enjoyment reigns, as in the Anniversary of The British and Fo- reign Bible Society >" He then made some happy allu- sions to the Hall in wliich they were assembled " The very figures which adorn the walls— The RULE- the COMPASS— ilie LEVEL— aud above all the BOOK, accord with the object of the Meeting, one might almost fancy that the architect was propheti- cal, and formed the building for the use of the Society. " He hoped it would not offend the Noblemen and Gentlemen of that ancient Fraternity, if for once, we claimed kindred with them, and in a certain sense say, — \ Vc are all FREE- MASONS; Masons we certainly are, for weare engaged in the erection of a noble Building— a Temple— more glorious than even that of Solomon.— Hnw great already is its extent ! Here, in the Metio- polis of the British Empire, is its centre ; but where are its wings ? See one of them at St. Petersburgh ra- bidly increasing, aud should it even exceed the dimen- sions of the centre, the Spiritual Architect would for- give the disproportion.— We see its left wing extending through America, elmost to the Mississippi ; and, he trusted, ere long, it would become a building perfect- ly Panoramic, and encircle the whole globe.— Alluding again to the term FREE- MASONS, he observed, we are now happily FREE from ihose shackles of party- prejudice which once separated Man from Man,— Christian from Christian,— and Protestant from Protes- tant.— Our forefathers wrought, like Nehemiah's build- with a TROWEL, in one iiand, rtnd a swbrd in the other, but now we had all agreed to throw awav our swords. and ctiuld work with both hands'earnestly.— We now resemble the Builders of Solomon's Temple, in which there was no noise of axes and hammers ; the reason was, all the work was prepared ready to their hands; and so is ours.— The materials of our buildings afe all prepared, and we have nothing to do but to put lite stones in their proper places, and fix them with the cement of Christian Love. It is also with us as in the erection of large edifices, there must not only be labourers, but officers to inspect them. Such have we ; The Reverend and Noble VICE- PRESIDENTS, who superintended the work ( and whom he considered as GRAND MASTERS of the Lodge, to whose names and influence the Society was so much indebted."— He con- cluded with seconding the motion. Bankrupts from Tuesday's Gazette. John Smee, Shadwell, Middlesex, brewer. John White, Aldersgate- street, London, merchant John Cooper, Cambridge, merchant.— James Healey^ of Portugal- street, Lincoln's Inn Fields, victualler. Henry Ludlow, Plymouth Dock, hatter.—— Abraham Kent, Old Newton, Suffolk, miller.—— James Osler, Traro, Cornwall, grocer. STOCK- EXCHANGE HOAX, Oil Wednesday last, Charles Random De Berenger, Sir Thomas Cochrane, commonly called Lord Coch- rane, Andrew Cochrane Johnstone, Esq. Richard Ga- thorne Butt, Ralph Sandom, Alexander M'Rae, John Peter Holloway, and Henry Lyte, were indicted in the Court of King's Bench, Guildhall, for a Conspiracy, in fraudulently causing an increase and rise in the pub lie Government Funds, with intent thereby to defraud aud client the liege subjects of our Lord the King, of divers large sums of money. The trial commenced at nine o'clock on Wednesday morning, and continued till half past three, when Lord Ellenborough adjourned the further proceeding! till ten o'clock on Thursday morning. An immense number of witnesses were examined for the prosecu- tion ; aud Mr. Serjeant Best addressed the Court in be half of Lord Cochrane, Mr. Cochrane Johnstone, and Mr. Butt. Mr. Park was heard in favour of Mr. Be renger. And Serjeant Pell in favour of the oiher De- fendants. | The Court assembled on Thursday morning at ten, and proceeded to bear the witnesses on behalf of the defendants; Lord Ellenborough summed up with his usual perspicuity; and at six o'clock the Jury retired. At half past eight they returned with their verdict, by which they found THE WHOLE OF THE DEFEN- DANTS GUILTY. TO THE CLERGY. CURACY WANTED, the beginning of next month, by a Gentleman in Priest Orders.— Satisfactory references, wilt be given, and'vouchers produced. Address ( post paid) to A. B. at tlie Post Office, Storrington, Sussex. TWO APPRENTICES WANTED. TWO Youths of good family connexions, in the Grocery and drapery Line of Business, in that well known, de- sirable situation, pleasantly situated in the town of DORKING, Surrey. As the treatment will be equal with the family, a premium, is expected. Apply to Mr. W. Puttock, Grocer, East- street, Brighton; or Mr. W. Norman, Dorking, Sur- rey. - P. S. Being quite in the general wholesale and retail line of business, these youths will be instructed in a way that will qualify them for any country trade in the kingdom. WANTED, as FOOTMAN, in a small Fami- ly, a steady active Man, who has lived in that capacity, in a gentleman's Family, and can have an unexceptionable character. Apply to Mr. Dunstone, Postmaster, at Lewes. WANTED, a SITUATION as SERVANT out of li- very, where a boy is kept; or as FOOTMAN,: n a very- respectable family ; can give references to respectable families where he has lived. No objection to town or country, but of the two country would be preferred. Letters addressed, post paid, to J. K. Post Office, Eastgrinsted, Sussex, wilt be du- ly attended to. WANTED, in a Gentleman's Family, in a country si- * ' tuation, a steady woman as COOK, who thoroughly understands her business. A good character must he given, or the place will not be procured.— Apply to Mr. LEE, Prin- ter, Lewes. WANTED, in a Gentleman's Family, near Eastgrinstead, where a kitchen- maid is kept, a steady active woman as COOK. She must perfectly understand her business in all its branches, and be well - recommended from her last place.— Apply to the Printers. WANTED a good plain COOK, in a Farm House, one who understands brewing and bak'ng. None need ap- ply but those who perfectly understand their business, and can bring a good character.— For particulars apply to Mr. Lee, Printer, . Lewes. WANTED, a situation for a Youth as an APPRENTICE to a Shopkeeper, in the gene- ral way, either in a town or village, in Sussex. A pre- mium will be given. For particulars apply, post paid, to T. Gibson, A1 friston, Sussex. WANTED, a lad about 14 years of age, as an APPRENTICE to a WHITESMITH, in a principal Town in Sussex. As the lad will be treated as one of the family, a premium will be expected. Apply to Mr. LEE, Printer, Lewes WANTED, as GROOM, a young Man to take care of saddle horses, under the inspection of a coachman. Enquire at Mr. LEE'S, Lewes. WANTED, a Man as POTTER, one that understands the business in all its branches. If a single man, Lodgings will be found ; if married a House will be provided. For further particulars apply to Philip Kensett, West Grinstead, Sussex. NEW SHOREHAM HARBOUR. NOTICE is hereby given, that a MEETING of the Commissioners of the Harbour of New Shoreham, will be held at the house of Robert Morling, bearing the sign- ol the Star, in New Shoreham, in the county of Sussex, or Tuesday the'SJSlh day of June, 1814, at eleven o'clock iu the forenoon, pursuant to the ' last adjournment HENRY PARTINGTON, Clerk to the. said Commissioners. ~ : EASTBOURNE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By T. WHITE, At the New Inn, in Eastbourne, on Tuesday, the 9Stli June, iS 14, at six o'clock in the evening ( unless previously disposed of by Private Contract) IN THREE LOTS. Lot I: AConvenient DWELLING- HOUSE, desir- ably situated in the South Street of Eastbourne late in lite occupation of Mr. Henry Baker, black smith, deceased, together with part of the gardei behind, containing, tu width, 37 feet, as the Same it uow marked out. Lot 2. A Piece of GROUND well calculated for building on, adjoining Lot l, and lately part of the above Garden containing in front next tlie street, 19 feet, aud in depth, 67 feet. ' Lot 3. A BLACKSMITH'S SHOP, and Traverse, oppositf to the Dwelling- House, late also ill the occupation o! Mr. Baker. The Premises are Copyhold of Inheritance, holden o the manor of Eastbourne Wilson, otherwise Burton, a a trifling nuit- rent; are fineable at the Will of the Lord ; and subject to a heriot, the best beast, 011 dealt and surrender.- Immediate possession may he had of all the Lots. The premises may be viewed by applying to tli » Auc tioneei ; and for further particulars, enquire of him or at the office of Messrs. King and Gell, Solicitors Lewes, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, I By VERRA LL and SON, At the Bear Inn, in the Cliff,' near Lewes, < in Saturday, the isth day of June, 1814, at six o'clock in the even- ing, unless in tie mean time disposed of by private contract, of whiL'li due notice will be given, ALL that MESSUAGE or Tenement, divided into several Dwellings, with the Stables, Yard, and appurtenances thereto belonging, situate oil the south side of the High- street, in the parish of St. Thomas, in the Cliff, in tlie occupation of Joseph Fellingham, and his undertenants. Tlie premises are lett at very advantageous rents, of which the purchaser may have the receipt, or he may have immediate possession. Mr. Fellingham will shew the premises ; and for par- ticulars, apply to Mr. COOPER, Solicitor, Lewes. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Br VERRALL & SON, At the Talbot Inn, in Cuckfield, in the County of Sus- sex, on Thursday, the 23d day of June, 1814, at Twelve o'clock at Noon, AVERY valuable FREEHOLD ES- TATE, called LITTLE OATHALL, comprising a capital Farm House, recently erected, Labourer's- Cottage, good barns, waggon lodge, and hovels, with most convenient yards, and 128 acres ( more or less) of excellent arable, meadow, pasture, and wood Land, divided into suitable inclosures, extremely well watered, and in a hi^ li state of cultivation, situated in the pa- rishes of Wivelsfield and Ditcheling, in the county of Sussex, 10miles from Brighton, 8 from Lewes, 5 from Cuckfield, aud 43 from London, and withiu a short dis- taSc^ pf the London and Brighton Road. Tire purchaser may have immediate possession on tatt- ing tjoe growing Crops, Underwoods, See. at a fair valu- I atinll. " I The premises may be viewed on application to Mr. John Broad, of Wivelsfield, of whom printed particulars may be hod, fourteen days previous to the sale ; also of Messrs. Lucas Shadwell, Bishop, and Thorpe, soli cilors, Hastings; at the office of Messrs. Waller aud Son, solicitors, Cuckfield ; and of the Auctioneers, Lewes. FREEHOLD LAND. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By VERRALL & SON, On Saturday the 2nd of July, 1814, at five o'clock the Afternoon unless previously disposed of by private Contract, of which due notice will be given, A TRULY desirable freehold landed ESTATE, called CESSINGHAM FARM, in the parish of Arlington, in the county of Sussex, containing nearly One Unbred Acres, lying: in a ring fence, aud is by some ( jf tlie first judges, deemed superior fitting land to Pevensey Marsh, with a brick- built House, barns, stables, hovels, and all other necessary outbuildings ; \ water mill to thrash and grind corn for cattle, on a most excellent construction ; several good fishpond a garden, and a capital orchard, containing upwards of two hundred of the best chosen fruit trees, in full bearing. The estate is very desirable for flock- master* as well as graziers, lying within three ruiles of the South Downs, three from Hailsham, eight from Eastbourne ir. id Lewes, and six from Seaford. Immediate possession may be had of part, and the remainder at Michaelmas next. Tlie purchaser may be accommodated with the great- est part of the purchase rnonry if required. Further particulars may be known by application, ( if by_ letter post paid) to Mr. Skinner, of Alfriston. the proprietor; Mr. H. Ellis, Solicitor, Horsham • Mr. Whitwell, Estate Agent, No. 307, High Holbora; or the Auctioneers, Lewes. N. B. If it is not disposed of together, it will be sold in lots. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. MAPLES DEN, On Thursday tlie 30th June, 1314, at three o'clock in the af- tcrntton. at the New Inn, at Hadlow Down, in the parish of Mayfield, in Sussex, unless disposed of in the me:. n lime bv private contract, in which case putilic notice will be given. " 1 LOT I. ipwo Pieces of good FREEHOLD LAND, containing, ' by estimation, ten acres, more or less, lying at Hadlow Down, aforesaid, adjoining the farm or lands, called Loudwell, and bein; in the ocrupation of Mr. William Vine, the pro- prietor, with the timber and other trees, lellows, and under- . woods standing thereon. LOT II. A MESSUAGE, barn, buildings, and about 12 acres of land, the whole freehold, and very pleasantly situate, and lying at Hadlow Down aforesaid, and now in the occupation of Mr. Jesse Huggett, with the trees and fellows growing thereon. The premises may be viewed at any time preceding the sale, by application to Mr. Robert Burfield, of Hadlow Down; and. for further particulars, and to treat by private contract, application to be made to Mr. Vine, of Hadlow Down, afore- said ; or Mr. Martin, of Battle. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By W. DRAWBRIDGE, At the Tyger Inn, in Lindfield, in the county of Sus- sex, on Wednesday, the day of June, 1814, be- tween the hours of three and four in the aftornoon. ALL those two Pieces of LAND, situate on the East side of Lindfield Bridge, adjoining the Ri- ver Ouse Navigation,- and now in the occupation of E. Colbran, who has notice to quit at Midsummer next. The Premises have lately been used as wharfs, for which, from their contiguity to the navigation, they are excellently adapted, and will be put up in one or two lots as shall he determined on at the day of sale. Further particulars may be known 011 application at the Office of Messrs. Waller and Son, solicitors, Cuck- field.. CAPEL and EPSOM, SURREY. VALUABLE COPYHOLD ( timber- free) ESTATES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. LOMAS, At the Red Lion Inn, Dorking, on Thursday, the 30th June, 1814, at three o'clock, in Three Lots, LOTI. Consists of a very compact copyhold ( tim- ber- free FARM, Called Rugs, situate in tlie parish of Capel, adjoining the turnpike- road leading from London to Horsham aud Worthing, which is lett ou lease expiring at Michaelmas 1815, to Mr. Wm. Sayers, at the low rent of 60I. per annum ; and comprises a comfortable Farm House, two barns, stable, and other necessary outbuildings, and 73A. 2R. 34P. of arable, meadow, and woodland. This Lot pays a land tax of. 51. 15s, od. per annum, a quit- rent of Ss.' ad. and a heriot and fine to the Lord of the Manor of Dorking. LOT II. Comprizes a small Copyhold ( timber free) FARM, also in Capel, called Pike or Pipe Field, con. sistingof a house in two tenements, a barn, and 15A. 3R. a3P, of meadow and arable Land ; which is lett to Mr. William Sayer, of the King's Head, at isl. per an- num, under a verbal yigagement that he is to retain it until Michaelmas 1817. The outgoings are a land tax of ll- 4s. quit- rent 8d. per annum, and heriot aud fine to the Lord of the Ma nor of Dorking— N, B. A Copyholder pays but one heriot, although he hold several Copyholds, each being separately heriotable. LOT III. A Copyhold ESTATE, situate on Epsom Common, and comprises a House in two ' tenements, brick and tile kilns, yards, and sheds, in full work, ex- tending over about three acres of land; lett to Mr. Ketcherside, 011 an understanding that he is to retain it until Michaelmas 1818, at 251. per annum. The outgoings on ( his Lot will be stated at the time of sale. Printed particulars niay be had at the placeof sale ; King's Head, Capel ; King's Head, Horsham ; King's- Head, Epsom ; and Swan, Leatherhead ; of the Auc- tioneer ; and of Messrs. G. and J. Smallpeice, surveyors, Guildford, where plans of the Estates may be st en. The different Lots may be viewed upon application to the Tenants. BROADWATER, SUSSEX. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. STUBBS. SOMETIME THIS MONTH. AVery desirable FREEHOLD and COPY- HOLD ESTATE, with immediate possession, the property of Mr. T. Richardson, in several lots, for the convenience of purchasers, ( unless previously disposed of by private contract, of whH'h due notice will be given.) containing in the whole, Sixty- two Acres, more or less, of rich arable and meadow lands, a good farm house, yard, barn, stables, garden, & c. and suitable out build- ings of every description, in excellent repair. N. B. The whole of the lands are of a rich soil, anJ in high cultivation, and may be viewed at any time pre- vious to the sale, by applying to Mr. T. Richardson, the proprietor; or to Mr. Thomas Burden, . Worthing ; aud further particulars will be given at the time of sale.— The corn in ground, to be taken at a fair valuation by the purchasers; also the fixtures of the farm house. Broadwater is only one mile from Worthing, and 53 from London. The Live and Dead Stock, will he Sold by Auction, on Saturday, the 28th instant, ou the premises, to com- mence precisely at half past two o'clock iu the after- noon. 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 mile. ! from London, nineteen from Brighton, and twenty . three from Worthing ; comprising a Mansion House, contain- ing dining and drawing- rooms, library, spacious bed rooms, serrants' ball, kitchen, cellar, dairy, and larder; with laundry, brew- house, stable, coach- house, barn, lodge, gard^ er's colgige, and other convenient build- j ings detach ® , s , ^ The House^ p seated 011 a rising grouud, commanding rich and beautiful views of the surrounding country, aud 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 t « it, is a large Garden well stocked with choice and pro- ductive fruit trees of various descriptions. The Estate is very compact, ivithin a ring fence, and contains 15o acres fmnre or less) 50 acres of which are tithe free, and tliCsnd tax of the whole is redeemed. Further particulars may be known by applying at the Office of Messrs. Waller and Son, Solicitors, Cuckfield or to Mr. Cocker, Solicitor, Nassau street, Soho, London. Speedily will be published, By Subscription, in one volume octavo, price to Subscribers, Half- a- Guinea, POEMS, including SERVIUS TULL1US, a Tragedy, and SALADIN, a dramatic Romance, By CHARLES VERBAL, Author of the Pleasures of Posession. Subscriptions received by W. Lee, Lewes; Clio Rickman, Upper Mary- le bone Street; Sherwood, Nee- ly, and Jones, Paternoster How; and by the Author^ at Seaford. SUBSCRIBERS. His Royal Highness the Prince Regent His Royal Highness the Duke of Kent The Right Hon. the Earl of Egremont The Right Hon. the Earl of Chichester The Right Rev. The Lord Bishop of Chichester The Right Hon. Lord Sheffield The Right Hon. Viscount Hampden The Right Hon, Dowager Viscountess Gage Sir Godfrey Webster, Bart. M. P. Walter Burrell, Esq,. M. P. George Shiffner, Esq. M. P. & c. & c. & c. How lovely a Lady looks with her hair curled. PATRONISED BY The Royal Family and most of the Nobility. ATKINSON'S CURLING FLUID, a' composition of hxlmrmflt vrxexahla m » , stands unrivalled for moistening the natr in dressing, renders it soft as silk, eradicates all dander or other inr- purities which obstruct the growth, makes it grow thick and long, gives it a gloss and appearance beauti- ful beyond description, produces a strong curl, which will retain its form even in exercise or in damp weather, promotes the growth c. f whiskers, eye- brows and mu- ta- chios, and where the head is actually bald, it will sel- dom fail to regenerate it in all its pristine youth and beauty, sold by James Atkinson", perfumer. 43, Gerrard- street, Soho square, London, aud by appointment by W. Lee, Lewes; Lamin, Brighton ; Wyatt, Little- Hampton, aud by mnst Perfumer", Hair Dressers, and Medicine Venders in ilie United Kingdom. ATKINSON'S VEGETABLE DYE for changing grey or red hair to ; t auburn or black. This article is presumed to merit the attention of all who have the misfortune to have grey hair in early life, n defect, which always makes a peroon look old, the Ve- getable Dye changes it whether red or grey, to a beau- tiful and permanent auburn or black by so simple a mode of application that a Lady or Gentleman may change the colour of their 0011 hair with ease and se- cresy. Price 5s, 79. 6d. 10s, 6d, and one guinea. CAUTION.— Ask for Atkinson's Fluid, or Atkinson^ Dye, and observe the signature, as there are counter- feits. ALBION FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, NEW BRIDGE STREET. LONDON; EMPOWERED BY ACT OF PARLIAMENT^ AGENTS — Chichester - - Mr. James Farrenden. Seaford - - Vacant. Lindfield - - Mr. Marchant Pierce Brighton - - Mr. John Donaldson. West Chillington - Mr. Charles Lewry. Romsey - - Mr. Richard Sweeper. Portsea - - Mr. George Levi. Newport - - Mr. William Wood. Portsmouth - Mr. William Morgan. Gosport - - Mr. Thomas Rose, jun. Draper. Lymington - - Mr. William Gond, Draper. Insurances falling due at Midsummer, should be re- newed within fifteen days from that period- Abatements are made according to 1 lie plan which originated with this Company, on the Premiums of all Fire insurances OUT OF London, A large advatfe. tage is allowed 011 Life Insurance ; and eiery facility f « afforded, by which the interest and convenience of tits public may be promoter", WARNER PHIPPS, Secretary, THE GREAT RESTORATIVE TO HEALTH, IS Mann's Approved Medicine. REcommended by Physicians, and patronized!)/ Ladies and Gentlemen of the first Dictinction —• Sold ill bottles at 2s. 6d. and 4s. 6d. each, duty includ- ed, engraved 011 the stamp, •' Thomas Mann, Horsham, Sussex," ( the Inventor and Sole Proprietor) without I which it cannot be genuine. No Medicine has been s « > much blessed in restoring such multitudes when till liopet of recovery have been given over in Consumptions^ Coughs, Colds, Convulsion Fits, long- standing Asth- mas, Hooping Cough, Influenza, Dropsy, Relaxed Habits, or in a low nervous debilitated state. Alto* Ladies in a pregnant state may take doses of 10 or 15 drops, with perfect safety ; and the infant from ilia first week to the aged, in any state. Ample directions accompany each bottle, with many authentic cures ; amongst which is one from an - eminent physician, to- gether with fifteen affidavits, sworn before different jus. tices of the peace for the county of Sussex, and many other respectable characters, who have witnessed their names to many astonishing cures effected hy this ccle- hrated remedy. It strengthens the coat of the stomach, helps digestion, creates an appetite, aud re- aniniatei the tvhole frame. Sold wholesale and retail, by the Proprietor, at bis Warehouse, Horsham, Sussex; and retail, by Arthur Lee, Lewes, and the principal Ven- dors of Medicines iu lite United Kingdom. Postscript. FROM SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. Whitehall, June 7, 181,4; HI^ Royal Highness the Prince Regent hsth been graciously pleased, in the name and on the behalf of His Majesty, to give and grant un- to John Fane, esq. commonly called Lord Burg- hersh ( son and heir apparent of John Earl of Westmoreland, K. G. & c.) a,. Colonel in the army, Alde- de- Camp to his Royal Highness the Prince Regetit, and Lieutenant- Colonel of the 63d ( or West Suffolk Regiment of Foot, lately employed on a particular service at the head- quarters of the Imperial Austrian armies, his Majesty's royal li- cence and permission that he may accept and wear the insignia of a Knight of the Imperial Military Order of Maria Theresa, which his Majesty the Emperor of Austria has been pleased to confer up- on his Lordship, as a signal testimony of lhe high sense that Sovereign entertains of the services ren- dered by that officer to the cause of Europe, while employed in his armies: And his Royal Highness hath been further pleas- ed to command, that the said royal concession and declaration be registered, together with the, rela- tive documents, in liia Majesty's College of Arms. Foreign- Ojfice, June % 1SI4. His Royal Highness Prince Regent has been pleased, in the lii'ne and'' on the behal£ of his Majesty, to approve of Mr. John Le Marchant to be Consul at Guernsey, for liis Serene High- ness the Prince, of Orange Nassau, Sovernign Prince of the United Provinces of the Nether- lands. [ This Gazette also contains an account of the cereriion^ l used at- the Installation of the Emperor of Russia and King of Prussia; as Knights of the Most Noble Order of the Garter. The Emperor of Austria, and Lords Liverpool and Castlereagh, • were also elected Knights of the Order.] BANKRUPTS. John Whittle Harvey, Radleigh, Essex, banker.—— Cor- nelius Mackay, Liverpool, woollen draper.—— John Domi- nic Giannelli, Cock- Lane, Smithfield, plaster of Paris manu- facturer - James Davis Danils, Carnaby Market, victualler. William Frankling, Bath, chymist.—— John Sutton and John Bartlett, Bloomsbury, shoemakers. Thomas Hagger, Watling- street, Cheapside, butcher.—— John Simkins, Han- way- street, Oxford- street, woollen- draper.—— Thomas Buck- ley Foden, Birmingham, liquor- merchant. James Jana- way, Parliament- street, draper.— 1 Mark Vernon, Chip- stead, Surrey, farmer. Samuel Matthews, Radcliffe High- way, draper.—— Anthony Knowles, Eltham Place, Surrey, ink and blacking manufacturer. LONDON. House of Lords, Friday, June 10, The Additional Es< ise Duties Kill, and tlie Lottery Bill, were read the third timejand passed. Lord Stanhope presented two petitions against any nlt. ritt'fu in tike Corn Laws. Tlie { louse resolved itself into 0 Committee en the Corn Exportation Bill. The Bill passed through Committee, and was ordered to be reud a third time on Monday. Adjourned. House of Commons, Friday. LORD COCHRANE AND MR. C. JOHNSTONE. Mr. Broadhead said, that the result of certain pr. T ceedings which had lately taltfju^ place, deeply affiidt il bath the priv& tf and public character of two Honouta t>| i.< Members of that House ( Lord Cochrane and Mr. Cochrane Johnstone.) It was the wish of supporting lhe true honour of tlie House, which induced him call- their. attention to this subject. If there was any difficulty in hrincing it forward on a stated day, which arose from a point of order, he hoped some Honourable Member would be kind enough to direct him upon it lie would then propo> e to bring it forward at no distant day. The Attorney General believed there would be no difficulty in fixing a day, it would not, however, be regular to moke any motion upon the subject earlier than Tuesday, because, after conviction, the four lirst days of term wc- e allowed cither to move for a new trial, or an arrest of judgment. Those four days would be. terminated on Tuesday. He did not surest this from any knowledge that the persons alluded to meant m make any such motion. The Speaker said, it might be convenient for the House to know, that the firsi step in stuh a proceeding as this should be to bring forward some proof of the tact, and that the production of sucli proof ought to make the subject of tlie present motion. Mr. Broadhead then gave uotice, that he would,, on Tuesday, move for a cop, r, f the conviction. FOREIGN TROOPS. Mr. W. Wynne wished to know whether any commu. nication would be made to the House relative to the Foreign Troops about to be introduced ? 1 lie Chancellor of the Exchequer said, that an early communication upon the subject should be made. PRINCESS OF WALES. Mr. Whitbread said that a notice bad been given for Tuesday next of an important nature.— As many mem • bers were likely lo be at Oxford 00 that day, he be- lieved the Hon. Member ( Mr. Methuen) who had given notice of lhe motion, if he were now present, would have 110 objection lo postpone it. The Noble Lord ( Castlereagh) could perhaps inform the House wheth there could be a sufficient attendance on the Thursday following. Lord Castlereagh could not answer the question be fore Monday, Air. Whitbread said, it would be a most happy cir cumstance if the motion was rendered unnecessary, and that such advice were given as would prevent it. He expressed the opinion of the nation when lie said, would to God that there never had been occasion to bring foi-' naid uch n • distf- tr s'iotr. A long postponement , fuglit to be avoided, and h « Should he glad if the sub jcctvouM be brought on, oW Friday. Lord Castlereagh deprecated tlie discussion as much as the Hon. Gentlemen ( Mr. Whithread). He was not aware of auy thing to prevent its coming 011 on Friday next. Mr. Whitbread rpgretted that those who deprecated sucii disrussipns, did not prevent them. The other Orders of the Day were then disposed of, and the House adjourned to Monday. The Bourdeaux Papers of the 2d and 3d June liat* been received, they make no mention what- ever of' the Duke of Wellington. We have also received Paris Papers to the Cjlh instant, containing intelligence from Madrid dated 27th last, and Toulouse, June. There is no no- tice of his Grace in either article ; but that of Madrid deprecates fo/ eign inlluende iti terms so evidently directed against England, that however unfounded the report respecting his Grace's perso- nal safety, we entertain no hopes of success in his mission. The King's Answer to ( lie Address was read in tlie House of Deputies, in their sitting on the 7t. Ii— both documents were ordered to he inserted 011 the Registers of the House. It was also proposed to have the Answer engraved upon marble, and placed in a conspicuous part of the Hall, which proposal was referred to a Committee. The French funds are improving; the 5 per cent, Consols are 63 fr. 20c.; they were on the same day up to 64 fr. 75, c. . .. . MADRID, MAY 24. Letters from Paris, and the Englsh Journals, aie extremely desirous to. prbve to us,' that a very great fermentation prevails here. What is the ob- ject of these secret tactics? The inquietude, ex- ists only in the mind of a small number of men in France and England : but we must not be sur- prised at the erroneous opinion in which they ob- stinately persist respecting this country. Spain is stranger to all these revolutionary intrigues. It governs itself only after its own manner. Our ortes have lost all their cares, and our politician! will also lose their labour. The English have aic. ed us in the struggle which we have sustained. hat is a motive for gratitude ; but they will not, therefore, have any influence upon the mind of a nation, which is impenetrable to the insinuations of the foreigner, and acts only after its own ima- gination, and never upon calculation. A Court of Common Council was held on Fri- day at Guildhall, when the Lord Mayor acquaint- ed the Court, that the Emperor of Russia and King of Prussia would be prepared to receive the Corporation of London, with their congratulaitons, that evening at six o'clock. The civic procession it is expected, will be uncommonly numerous and plcndid. It will begin to muster at Guildhall, at four o'clock. His Lordship next reported, that he had communicated to the Prince Regent, the resolution of the Court, to request the honour of the company of his Royal Highness, as also that of the Emperor of Russia, and King of Prussia, and their respective Suites, to'Bine with the Cor- poration in Guildhall, to which his Royal High- ness was pleased to assent for himself, and to un- dertake to be the bearer of the, invitation to these llustrious individuals, who, his Royal Highness en- couraged us to hope, Would be also graciously pleased to accept it. This grand dinner will take place on Saturday next. Galleries are to be erect- ed in the Hall, for the accommodation of the Ladies. The Grand Review of the brigade of Foot Guards, Horse Guards Blue, and several other corps of cavalry and infantry, is to take place on Tuesday next. The 4th regiment is ordered up from Colchester, to join the Stafford Militia, to take . the London duty during the absence of the Guards. Friday a number of Foreigners went to Wes- minster Hall, to see the Judges open the different Courts of Law. A Colonel of Cossacks was a- mong the crowd in his green uijiform. He Spoke French, and Counsellors Russel and Adolphus con- versed with him, explaining the etiquette usual at the first day of Term. Lie appeared a polite sen- sible man. Two young women, natives of Hol- land, dressed ill the Batavian costume, attracted much attention. They had faces which might vie with the fairest English ladies, and were on the the whole very interesting. SIR NASH GROSE, many years one of the Jud- ges of the Court of King's Bench, stopped at the Dolphin Inn, in Petersfield, on Tuesday last, be- tween two and three o'clock, 011 his way to Priory, in the Isle of Wight; he had scarcely entered the room, when he fell on a sofa and expired in about ten minutes, in the 74th year of his age. His re- mains weie taken to the Island, and interred on Friday. On the 8th of May, a brig arrived at Civita Vecchia, from the isle of Elba Oft. the ship's pa pers were inscribed— The Emperor Nepoleon, Sovereign of the isle of Elba, fyc. The ma te ; reported tnat Bonaparte had a'ftady given orders for the erection of an arsenal, an hospital, and other public woiks on the island. Among the effects of the present peace, we saw as a Bankrupt, in a late Gazette, a bayonet- maker ' Friday night was the second of tbe Illuminations, About eleven o'clock the variety of lhes. ene was improved by the procession of several triumphal cars, filled with festive giouoes accompnined with music, and bearing nppropi iate Fags and emblems. Among them was one with Kay- rakes standing at the four angles, and four white stripes extended across, inscribed with " We mt down the Corn Bill," on each. In front, a man rode with a scythe in his hand. Sydney Gazettes have been received to tlie 4th of August. Apprehensions of a famir. e prevailed through South Wales at that date. Governor Macquarrie had been thence induced to issue a Proclamation, recommending very strict regulati- ons to be adopted in the different settlements, to husband the Stock that remained on hand. It had been also resolved at a Bench of Magistrates, held at Sydney, that from and after the 1st. of Au- gust, 1813, till fuitlier orders, onlv one descrip- tion of bread or buscuit should be made or baked throughout the Colony ; and even that bread should be made of such flour as is produced by taking 12 pound of bran from each bushel of wheat. The Sydney paper mentions, that in Au- gust the long prevailing droughts were very un- favourable to the growing wheat crops. At a Court of Common Council, held at Guildhall, on Wednesday, Swords of 200 gui- neas value were unanimously voted to Field Mar- shal Prince Schwartzenburgh, Field- Marshal Blu- cher, Field Marshal Count Barclay de Tolly, and the Hettman Count Platoff; and the Lord Mayor was requested to provide the same. It is impossible to give an adequate descrip- tion of the anxiety occasioned by the visit to the Ascot Heath race course of the Allied Sovereigns, and their gallant bands, 011 Thursday last. Ail the beauty and fashion of town and country were there, and thousands of elegant females, whose charms vied with the selection of a Doncaster stand, wete mixed in the crowd, saluting the visitants in the royal box. The Emperor of Russia, the King of Prussia, Field- Marshal Blucher, General Pla- toff, Her Majesty, the Prince Regent, the Duke of York, the Princesses, & c. were respectively called, and each received the cheers and other demonstrations of joyful respect. PARIS Notwithstanding the unexampled and magnanimous conduct of the Emperor of Russia, who conquered and then saved their capital, we understand the proud and over- bearing spirit of the French still continues to evince itself when- ever an opportunity is offered. They ought to re- collect how this unwarrantable flame of resistance, but for the Emperor of Russia, would have been buried in the ASHES of their metropolis I To the inexpressible joy of the inhabitants, the exchange of Hamburgh was opened on the 19th, and that cruelly oppressed city resumed its peaceful and commercial habits with, we trust, a rapid re- turn to its former opulence and happy society. The spirit of party in Norway has subsided, and the whole kingdom is united, heart and hand, un- der Prince Christian. The promptitude with wiich the Leeds petition to the two Houses of Parliament, against the pro- jected alteration in the Com Laws, was signed, is perhaps unexampled in thtannals of Petitioning, The Meeting was held at loon on Wednesday— about five o'clock in the afernoon of that day the parchments were prepared br signature ; and be- fore the same hour the nex' day, the name of up- wards of 15,000 voluntaryand unsolicited petiti- oners were enrolled upon this document, which number has since been incieased to 22,892, in- cluding, with very few exceptions, tbe whole male adult population of the boough. Each petition consists of one hundred and nine sheets of parch- men, and measures S3 yarls in length. A shocking accident occirred on Saturday se'n- night, which lias been attenJed with fatal conse- quences. Mr. Dawe, a respectable wine- merchant of Dock, in company with two other gentlemen, being on their return from Dartmoor, his horse fell near the Marristow Arms, and threw him off with such violence as to cause a fracture in the skull; the horse, it was sls » said, fell upon him.— He was brought home, with little signs of life, and every attention yaid him, but he died on Monday morning, leaving a disconsolate widows to deplore his premature loss. He w£ s about 39 years of age LEWES, JUNE 13, 1814. The Emperor of Russia, the King of Prus- sia, and the other Princes, quit the metropo- lis 011 a visit to Oxford on. Tuesday. On Wed- nesday the illustrious Visitants are to be enter- tained with a sumptuous dinner by the Univer- sity, in the Radcliff Library ; and on Thursday, we are informed, they cross the country for Portsmouth, to be present at the grand Naval Review, which, if so, must take place on Fri- day next; but of this, as we have heard of 110 official order to that effect, we entertain son? e doubt. ' f A Russian Officer arrived at Rye on last Wednesday evening, in the Rose in June pack- et, of that port, from Boulogne, charged with dispatches of importance, from St. Petersburgh, for the Emperor of Russia, and proceeded on immediately for London. This Officer crossed from Boulogne to Rye in the short space of four hours. The Rose in June now sails to and from these places regularly twice a week. The rejection of the Corn Bill, was announ- ced here on Tuesday, after the arrival of the coach, with the papers containing it, by the sonorous tongue of Old Gabriel; and in South- over, the women expressed their joy, by actu- ally ringing a merry peal on the Church bells, ( eight) which they performed very decently, for nearly half an hour! A detachment of the 2d battalion of the 3d. regiment, or Buffs, consisting of 7° men and two officers, marched from Hastings list week, for die purpose of embarking to join the 1st bat- talion of that regiment, now under orders for A merica. Last Thursday morning, the 36th Foot marched from our barracks on their route to Portsmouth, to assist at the approaching grand naval review. On Saturday evening, a division of the corps of Artificers inarched ijn- to t'tis town from Rye, ( which place they left tin.' same morning) on iheir route to join the etK'umpnient now forming at Farecham, in Hampshire, ' i! ein;. i.-> » lir.' Cliffe have subscribed liberally; ; x ; ic dinner, for the entertain- in'-. . in it or classes of their parishioners, to tin ; ifn. ier of about 550, in celebration of the peace It is to be served up on Thursday next, ( should ' he weather prove fayourable) in an or'eb : l belonging to the Dorset Arms Inn, and iiiti. e arr. ngementof the tables, we under, stand, lttehison is to be paid an well to the gra- tification of spectators, as to the accommodation of those. admitted to the festive board. It is iu contemplation among the inhabitants of the Cliffe, to close their shops atone o'clock, that all may enjoy the sight, and join in celebrating the happy event which this dinner is intended to commemorate. A liberal subscription has been entered into at Hastings, for the purpose of celebrating the late glorious and happy events, which have led to the restoration of peace, and given security to Europe. The rejoicings are to be on an ex- tensive scale, and we are happy to perceive, that the poor are not to be forgotten 011 the occasion. Upwards of one hundred pounds are already subscribed. The very interesting and highly appropriate speech of the Rev. George Burder, at the tenth anniversary meeting of the British and Foreign Bible Society, held lately at Freemasons' Hall, given in our second page, must be perused with great pleasure and satisfaction by every genuine Freemason. Another feat of pedestriani^ m, was attempted last week at Hastings, by a young man from Tenterden, the pupil, and as he is termed, " at a short distance," the rival of Ranier. The race was for a wager often pounds, and the pedestrian was to go from Hastings to Rye, and to return, the distance being 21 miles, in three hours. He set off at ten o'clock, and proceed- ing with extraordinary, swiftness, reached the market- house at Rye, in one hour and ten mi- nutes ! From thence he agaia started for Hast- ings, when -- unfortunately, having arrived at Guestling, and in attempting to pass a stile, near the, church of that place, he fell from ex- haustion, and for sometime remained in a state of insensibility. . Nor could he upon his re. covery, be brought to recollect the distance he had run, or the misfortnne that befel him. At the time of his fall, he had thirty- five minutes left for the performance of the task, which was but a distance offour miles I Wa are happy to hear that tlie Benevolent Society, for the occasional relief of distressed Irish aud Scotch soldiers' wives, widows, and orphans, have it still iu their power to assist those real objects of charity, having received a second donation from several gentlemen and ladies of this town, Uckfield, Chailey, & c— It has been said by some of its first supporters, that ( he object of the charity is now at an end ; but how can this be, as there is not a single re- giment yet returned to England.— This is like saying, it was impossible that any man could be killed after the surrender of Paris ! Last Friday morning, the wife of a soldier belonging to the 37th regiment, was seriously hurt by the overthrow of a baggage cart 011 which she was riding, opposite the hospital of our old barracks. HASTINGS, JUNE 10.— Notwithstanding the J advanced period of the season, wd have not . yet I to boast the arrival of any very considerable | share of company) though, indeed, when we consider for a moment, the scenes which at pre- sent distinguish London, the vast and unprece- dented assemblage, not only of Princes, but of Potentates, and a multitudinous population, Collected from all quarters, and composed of every class of society, to behold them, we should not be at all surprised to hear of the total de- sertion, of riot only the watering places, but of every place of fashionable resort throughout the country. These seemingly irresistible attrac- tions, however, have not deprived us of some visitors, and we perceive with pleasure, that en- quiries and applications are busy on foot for houses and accommodations. The following are among our latest arrivals : Lord and Lady St. John; Captain Brown ; Mrs. Pakenham ; Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Ackland ; Mr. Walmsley ; Mr. and Mrs. Lackington; Mr. and Miss Smith ; Mrs. and Miss Kramer; Messrs. Sim, Cunningham, Smith, & c. & c. DIMENSIONS OF THE BARCOMB OX. Feet. Inches. { Shoulder 5 0 Rump - 5 0 Knee - 1 0 Elbow - 2| I) • Neck - - 1 11 Body - - 6 S Length . Rump - - 2 5 Face - - 1 10 u Horn - • 1 5S . Fore Leg 0 9 J Hind ditto 0 1 Horn - - 0 8 Girth face - - 0 4| Neck - 4 11 Chine - 9 if - Carcass - 10 1 { Llv : I 3X, This Bullock, to use the Butcher's phrase, died badly, that is, had but little fat on his kidnies, which favoured the opinions previously given, and tended not a little to inspire confi- dence, and ultimately to increase the exposure of the knowing ones. PROLIFIC BITCH.— James Newington, Esq of Burwash, has a favourite spaniel bitch, which has had forty- four pups at three litters, i. e. 13 the first time ; 15 the second, and 16 the third. DIED. On Thursday morning last, after two or three days apparently slight indisposition, Sir Thomas Carr, Knt. of Beddingham, near this town. BRIGHTON, JUNE 13, 1814. Our town at the present moment is dull, be- yond all precedent. Rank, elegance, and fash- ion, appear to have deserted us, to indulge in the fascinating and magnificent novelties which have distinguished the metropolis, since the ar- rival of the illustrious strangers, we have there- fore no arrivals of consequence to record. Among the Brevet promotions, in last Tues- day's Gazette, are Lieut.- General the Duke of Richmond, to be General in the army. Colonel George Cookson, of the Artillery, to be a Major- General in the Army. Captain Nathaniel William Olliver, of the Artillery; and Captain Nicholas Turner, of the Artillery Drivers, to be Majors in the Army. Dr. Bloxham, on account of ill health, has resigned his appointment as physician to the Brighthelmston Dispensary and Sussex Infir- mary, which we regret, as his resignation will be a great loss to that benevolent insitution. The Thomas packet, on Thursday last, brought over thirty passengers, several of whom had carriages and horses on board, which were safely and expeditiously landed. Our nightly patrole is conducted with great spirit and propriety, and its good effects have already been made apparent. Our town was last week glutted with mackerel, fine fresh fish having been retailed at twenty for a shilling. Our market dispute, we are sorry to say, has failed of obtaining an amicable adjustment Last Thursday being lair- day, the children of the National School, at Steyning, were en- tertained with a dinner, which produced a pleasing sight to a great number of spectators. After dinner this juvenile company rose from their seats, and sang the Evening Hymn in a very devout manner: Two of them selected for the purpose, then gave The Dead of the Night," in very good stile. A gang of swindlers have lately contrived to get into circulation, in this neighbourhood, a number of fictitious notes, purporting to be of the Swansea, or South Wales Bank, payable, fourteen days after sight, at Messrs. Smith and Co's. White Hall Place. They are drawn for tlie customary amounts, from five guineas up to fifty pounds. Two of the latter were taken by a person at Lewes, who luckily knew from whom he had received them, and without diffi culty got them exchanged. We hear, that a person suspected of beitigconcerned in the fraud is in custody One day last week, as a Polish itinerant was on his travel from London to Portsmouth, he was overtaken on the road some few miles from the latter place, by a fellow who soon entered into conversation with him, and in the course of it, so plausibly pleaded his necessities, that the humane foreigner was induced to present him with half- a- crown to relieve his distresses; return for which, his new acquaintance begged he might be permitted to carry his bundle, con tabling all his stock in trade, but Which he not long possessed before he found an opportunity of decamping, and escaping with it into a wood The Polander, half frantic, made his case known to an officer on guard at Portsmouth who kindly sent some men in pursuit of the villain, but without the desired effect. Howe ver, the foreigner, after making a short stay at Portsmouth, travelled on to Brighton, where he arrived on Thursday last. On Friday as he was taking some refreshment at a public house, in North- street, he had the satisfaction to see the robber casually enter, who was in conse quence taken into custody, and was to undergo an examination before our sitting of magis- trates, on Saturday, the result of which we have not heard. DIED. On Saturday se'nnight, at her house in Black- lion- street, Lady Emily Har- vey, aged 80 years. fot tf> e ^ ufTey Sl& etttset". MORE NEWS ! M . THE QUEEN'S DRAWING ROOM. " The Duchess of Oldenburgh - xint in dale m THREE of the Prince Regent's Carriages." COURIER, JUNE 4: Well may JOHNNY BULL be in a Wonderment, What Hpon Earth will Ihey tell us next > For the Sussex Advertiser. THE BAPTISMAL VOW. By our baptismal vow wc all engage, A war perpetuai with this world to wage, All pomp and vanities to renounce and hate, All gay attire and all the pride of state, This wor'd with all its pleasure to d- spise, And live like Quakers grave, sedate, and wise J If this the vow and this the Christian token, How sadly is this vow and promise broken, Indeed it seems amongst all s . rts of folk, Tills promise, and this vow is all a joke, Well let it thus accounted. ever, be, The sacred writings no such vow, decree ; Then let the fair still their attractions aid. By silks and lace, by tisues and br . cade; If not reflect what labours must lie dead, By which fndusttious multitudes are fed, Let still the rich and vain enjoy their state, That wealth and property may circulate; If not how many arts that life adorn, As vain would languish in contempt and scorn ; No sculpture would to marble life impart, No glowing canvas breath by mimic art, No Grecian column would the dome sustain, NQ stately mansion in our streets remain. No Splendid house where Shakespeare's wondering art, By scents from. Nature drawn might touch the heart, No song enchant the ear, nor tuneful 3 rain, No gaiety delight, nor dance prof. me, AH these renounced as vanites must fall, Thevow Baptismal reprobates them all; Let no fanatics then what's good decry. Renounce what's bad, what's innocent eni y. Notice to James Steel's Creditors. qpH I! Creditors of JAMES STEEL,- laie of Brighton, are requested to deliver an account of their claims to R. Lash- mar and Son ; or to Isaac Bass, before the 21st June instant, or they will be excluded the dividend arising from his effects. Brighton, 6th June, 1814. STRAYED. INTO the grounds of Mr. H. Guy, of Ham- sev, the latler end of February last, two female ASSES, one ill Foal, and the other about twelve months old. The Owner, by. applying to Mr, GUY, as above, and paying the expenoe of keeping, advertising, & c. may hnve them again. To be Sold by Private Contract. ACOPYHOLD FARM consisting of about Ten Acres of arable, pasture, and meadow land, two gcod houses, barn, and other out- buildings, also an ex- cellent orchard iu high perfection. Pleasantly situate at Nutley, in the parish of Maresfield, in the county of Sussex ; thirty- eight miles from London, and thirteen from Lewes, adjoining the turnpike road. For further particulars, apply to Mr. James Fenner, at Nutley, wjio will shew the premises. CAMDEN HOUSE ACADEMY, no. r. Camden Terrace, Worthing. FOR Boarding and Educating a limited number of jounj Gentlemen in evpry polite aud useful ac- complishment. TERMS « Forty Guineas per Annum.— Entrance to House two Guineas. PER ANNUM. 11. S. ENTRANCE. L. S. French 4 4 1 1 Geography, and the P , a use of the Globes.. S * 1 1 Dancing,..., 4 4 1 i Drawing 5 5 1 1 Italian 6 6 1 1 Washing 9.1, 2s. Seat at Church ... 11 Is. Each young Gentleman to be provided with Knife and fork, silver spoon, pair of sheets, and six towels Quarter's notice is expected previous to any Pupil's removal. Private Tuition during the Season. MR. THOMAS respectfully infi- rms his Friends ami the Public, that he has engaged a Gentleman of classi- cal abilities, for that department, only, and is likewise assisted by a Drawing Master of experience and ability, who resides in the House. Every attention as to per- sonal comfort, with the most lender treatment, in re- gard to the health and morals of his Pupils arc parti- cularly attended to, and references given in some of the Nobility and Gentry who have approved of his sys- tem of Education, and whose sons are now under lint Tuition ; French will be constantly spoken for tlie im- provement of his Pupils. Cottages, Farm, and Tithes at Pagham. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By WHITE and SON, At the Bear Inn, Pagham, on Tuesday the 5th of July., 1314, between the hours of six and seven in the evening, the following valuable Estates ; Lot l. nniYO COPYHOLD COTTAGES, with gar- JL dens, situate at Nvtimber, in the parish of Pagham, and occupied by Messrs Robinson, Butler, and Mills. Lot 2. A FREEHOLD FARM HOUSE, garden, double barn, granary, and other buildings, and live iuclosures of excellent arable laud, at Langness, in the parish of Pagham, containing together, 40 acres, and now in the occupation of Mr. Wm. Johnson, at the yearly rent of £ 107. Also the GREAT TIEHES of the said landi. Printed particulars may may be had at the principal Inns, in Chichester; at the Hotel, Bognor; Bear Inn, Pagham ; of Mr. Dewey, at Birdham ; at tbe otlice of Messrs. Souton and Fuller, ( where a plan of the Farm may be seen) j and of tbe Auctioneers, at Chichester aud Arundel. JUNE II., 1814. White Wheat, 31. • 8s. Od. to 0 0 0 per qr Red Ditto, 2f. 16s. Od. to 3 0 0 do. Barley - II. 12s. Od. to O 0 0 do. Oats - ll. 4s. Od. to 0 0 0 do. Oatmeal - - 01. Os. Od. per bushel. Oil Cake at Lewes - £\ 5 per Thousand. S. DUNSTONE, Corn Inspector. . Smithfield Market. FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1814. This day's market was not well supplied with the various kinds nfcattle: Beef and Pork weie cheap- er ; Mutton, Lamb, and Veal, are dearer; and the trade for most part was but indifferent. The sales in the Hay- market were somewhat flat; Clo- ver obtained last price; Hay and Straw have fallen' in price. The following prices and numbers are a correct statement :— To sink the offal per stone of 8lb.: Beef - fis. 2d. to Cs. 4d. Mutton - 6s. (> d. to 7s. 6d. Lamb - 7s. Od. to 8s-. fid. Veal - 6s. Cd. lo 7s. od. Pork • - 7s. Od. to 8s. 4d. HEAD OF CATTLE THIS DAY. Beasts - - 650 Sheep and Lambs - 6,9' K) Calves - - 1G0 Piss - - - 300 DEFINITIVE TREATY OF PEACE. THE Moniteur of the 2d June contain* the Definitive Treaty of Peace, the substance of which is as follows ;— France preserves her limits as they were 011 the 1st of January, I79S, l> ut Willi several additions on the old frontier towards Belgium, Germany, and Italy, which are particularly enumerated in the fine of demarcation commenting between Dunkirk and Nieuport, north, and terminating south, between Cagnes and Nice. Holland, under the sovereignty of the House of Orange, is to receive an increase of territory, with a proviso that the Sovereignty shall in no case be vested in a Prince succeeding to a Foreign Crown. This stipulation has evidently arisen from the intended union of the Hereditary Prince of Orange with the Princess Charlotte of Wales. Should there be issue male of that marriage, the eldest son is thus excluded from the sovereignly of Holland.— The Stales of Germany to be independent, and to be united by a federative league.— Switzerland to he independent, and govern herself by her own laws.— Italy, beyond the limits of the territory reverting to Austria, to be com- posed of sovereign states.— The island of Malta and its dependencies to belong to his Britannic Majesty.— All the colonies, fisheries, factories, & c. belonging to France on the 1st January, 179- 2, to be restored by England, with the exception of the island of Tobago, St. Lucie, and the Isle of France and its dependencies. — The Spanish part of St. Domingo to he restored to that Crown — Guadaloupe is receded to France by the King of Sweden and Norway, pursuant to an arrange- ment with his allies.— French subjects to enjoy the pri- vileges of the most favoured nations on the Continent of India; but no fortification to be erected, nor any troops beyond what may be necessary for maintaining the police to be kept up in the French establishments in that quarter. — The French right of fishery on the bunks of Newfoundland and the Gulf of St. Lawrence to be 011 the same footing as ill 1792*— Vessels of war and naval stores in the maritime places to he divided in the proportion of two thirds to France, and one third to the Powers to which such places shall belong. This provision does not apply to places taken by the al- lies before the 23d of April ; nor to the vessels and ar- senals of Holland, nor to the Texel fleet.— Antwerp to be henceforth only a commercial port.— All claims on account of supplies or advances made by the allies to France in the different wars since 179- 2, are renounced. Within two month from the signature of the treaty, a Congress of all the Powers is to be held at Vienna.— to regulate the arrangements necessary to complete the dispositions of the present Treaty.— The Cape of Good Hope, and other conquered Dutch Colonics, will he settled in the Treaty between England and Holland.— Separate Treaties were signed on the 30th ult. with Russia, Great Britain and Prussia. Additional Articles were at the same time signed between this country and France. They consist of a sort of compromise respect- ing the Slave Trade, the French Government promising to unite its efforts with England fit a future congress to procure the general abolition of the trade, and" to abo- lish it on the part of France in five years.— They also stipulate that Commissioners shall be appointed on both sides, for liquidating the expences for the maintenance of prisoners of war; and that the sequestration of pro- perty belonging to individuals of both countries shall be mutually removed. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. FRENCH PAPERS. FRENCH NEW CONSTITUTION. PAR 18, JUNE 5. PUBLIC RIGHTS OF FRANCE. Art. J. The French are equal before the law, what- ever may be their titles and ranks. Art. II. They contribute, without distinction, in proportion to their fortune, to the expences of the State. Art. III. They are all equally admissable to civil and religious employments. Art. IV. Their liberty is equally secured : no per- son can be arrested or prosecuted except in cases provi- ded by tin- law, and in the form which it prescribes. Art. V. Every one professes his own religion with an equal liberty, and obtains for his worship the same protection. Art. VI. However the Catholic, Apostolic, and Ro- man religion, is the religion of the State. Art. VII. The Ministers of the Catholic, Apostolic, and Roman religion, and those of the other Christian religions, only, receive maintenance from the Royal Treasury. Alt. VIII. The French have a right to publish and print their opinions, conforming to the laws intended to restrain the abuse of that liberty. Art. IX. All kinds of property is inviolable, not ex- cepting that which is called national, the law making no kind of difference between them. Art. X. The State may require the sacrifice of pro- perty, 011 account of any public interest legally established ; but with a previous indemnity. Art. XI. All animadversions on opinions and votes given before the Restoration are forbidden. The same oblivion is enjoined the tribunals and the citizens. Art. XII. The conscription is abolished. The mode of recruiting the laud and sea forces is determi- ned by the law, — 0000— FORMS OF THE GOVERNMENT OF THE KING". Art. XIII. The person of the King is inviolable and sacred. His Ministers are responsible. To the King belongs the Executive Power, Art. XIV. The King is the Supreme Head of the State ; commands the land and sea forces ; declares war; concludes treaties of peace, alliance, and commerce ; appoints to all offices of public administration, and is- sues the regulations and ordinances necessary for the execution of the laws, and the security of the State. Art. XV. The Legislative Power is exercised collec- tively by the King, the House of Peers, and the House of the Deputies of the Departments. Art. XVI. The King proposes the Law. Ait. XVII. The proposition of the law is carried at the pleasure of the King, either to the House of Peers or to that of the Deputies, excepting laws relative to taxes, which must be first addressed to the House of Deputies. Art; XVIII. Every law shall be discussed and voted freely by the majority of each of the two Houses. Art. XIX. The Houses have a right to petition the King to propose a law on any subject whatever, and to point nut what, in their opinion, the law ought to con- tain. Art. XX. Such petitions may be presented by each of the two Houses, but not till they have been discus- ted in Secret Committee. It shall not be sent to the other House by that which • hall have proposed it till after the space of ten days. Art. XXI. If the proposition is adopted by the other House, it shall he submitted to the King ; if it be rejected it cannot be presented again during the same session. Art. XXII. The King exclusively sanctions and promulgates laws. Art. XXIII. The civil list is fixed for the whole duration of the King's reign by the first legislature as- sembled since the King's accession. OF THE HOUSE OF PEERS. Art. XXIV. The House of Peers is an essential part of the legislative power. Art. XXV. It is summoned by the King at the same time as the House of the Deputies of the Departments, The Sessions of one commences, and finishes at the same lime as that of the other. Art. XXVI. Any meeting of the House of Peers held out of the time of the Session of the House of De- puties, or which shall not be ordered by the King, is illegal, null, and void. Art. XXVII. The nomination of the Peers of France belongs to the King. Their number is not limited ; be may change their dignities, nominate them for life, or tender them hereditary, at pleasure. Art. XXVIII. The Peers are admitted into the House at 25 years of age, but have no deliberative voice till the age of 30. Art. XXIX. The Chancellor of France presides in the House of Peers, and in his absence a Peer appoint- ed by the King. Art. XXX, The members of the Royal Family and Princes of the Blood are Peers in right of their birth ; they take precedence immediately after the President, but have 110 deliberative voice till the age of 25 years. Art. XXXI. The Princes cannot take their places in the House except by an express orderfrom the King for each session, by a message, upon pain of all that has been done in their presence being annulled. Art. XXXII. All the deliberations of the House of Peers arc private. Art. XXXIII. The House of Peers takes cognizance of the crimes of high treason and attempts against the safely of the State, which shall be defined by law. Art. XXXIV. No Peer can be apprehended bat by the authorithy of the House, and tried by it in criminal matters. OF THE HOUSE OF THE DEPUTIES OF THE DEPARTMENTS. Art. XXXV. The House of Deputies shall be com posed of deputies chosen by the Electoral Colleges, the organization of which shall be determined by the laws, Art. XXXVI, Each department shall have the same number of Deputies, as it has hitherto had. Art. XXXVII. The Deputies shall be elected for five years, and so that one- fifth of the House shall be annually received. Art. XXXVIII. No Deputy can be admitted into the House, unless he be 40 years old, and pay a direct contribution of 1,000 francs. Art. XXXIX. If however there should not be in the Department fifty persons of the age. required, pay- ing at least 1,000 francs in direct contribution, their number shall be completed by those rated the next highest, under 1,000 francs, and these shall not be ca- pable of offering themselves as candidates against the former. Art. XL. The Electors who concur in the nomina- tion of the Deputies, cannot have the right of voting unless they pay a direct contribution of 3uo francs, and be at least 30 years of age. Art. XLI. The Presidents of the Electoral Colleges shall be named by the King, and of right members of the College. Art. XLII. One half at least of the Deputies shall be chosen from among such persons eligible as have their political residence in the Department Art. XLI1I. The President of the House of Depu- ties is appointed by the King, out of a list of five Mem- bers presented by the House. Art. XL1V. The Sittings of the House are public, hut the requisition of live Members is sufficient to ena- ble 11 to resolve itself into a secret Committee. Art. XLV. The House divides itself into Committees ( BUREAUX) to discuss projects presented to it on the part of the King. Art. XLV1. No amendment can be made in any law, unless it lias been proposed in Committee by the King, and unless it has been sent and discussed in the BUREAUX. Art. XLVII. The House of Deputies receives all the propositions for taxes; and ills not till these pro- positions have been admitted, that they can be carried 10 the House of Peers. Art. XLVI1I. No tax can be imposed or levied un- less it has been agreed to by the two Houses, and sanc- tioned by the King. Art. XLIX. The land tax is granted for a year only. Til'* indirect taxes may be granted for several years. Art. L. The King every year convokes the two Houses, he prorogues them, and may dissolve that of the De- puties of the Departments; but in this case, he must convoke a new one within the spaee, of three months. Art. LI. No personal restraint shall he laid upon any member of the House during the session, or within six weeks before and after it. Art. LII. No member of the House can, during the session, be prosecuted or arrested for criminal matters, unless for a flagrant offence, till the House has permit- ted his prosecution. Art. LIU. All petitions to either House must be presented in writing. The law forbids their being pre- ferred in person, and at the bar. OF THE MINISTERS. Art. LIV. The Ministers may be Members of the House of Peers or of the House of Deputies. They have, however, a right to admission into either House, and must he heard whenever they desire it. Art. LV. ' The House of Deputies has a right to ac- cuse the Ministers, and to impeach them before the House of Peers, which alone is competent to try them. Art. LVI. They cannot be accused, except for high treason or peculation. Particular laws shall specify this kind of crimes, and determine the mode of proceed- ing, in respect to them. OF THE JUDICIAL ORDER. Art. LVI I. All justice emanates from the King; it is administered 111 his name by judges, whom he nomi- nates and appoints. Art. LV11I. The Judges nominated by the King can- not be removed. Art. LIX. The ordinary courts and tribunals actu- ally existing are retained. Nothing shall be changed in them by virtue of a law. Art. LX. The present institution of the Judges of Commerce is preserved. Art. LXI. The Office of Justice of the Peace is likewise retained. The Justices of the Peace, though nominated by tin King, are removable. Art. LXII. No man can be taken out of the hands of his natural judges. Ait. LXIII. There cannot, of course, be created any Extraordinary Commissions and Tribunals. Under this denomination the Provosts' jurisdictions are not com- preheded, if their re- establishment should be judged necessary. Art. LX1V, The pleadings in criminal matters shall he published, unless their publicity be dangerous to good order and morals ; and in this case the tribunal shall declare it by a judgment. Art. LXV. The institution of juries is retained ; the changes which a longer experience may cause to be considered necessary, cannot be effected but by a law for the purpose. Art. LXVI, The penalty of the confiscation of pro- perly is abolished, and cannot lie re- established. Art. LXVII. The King lias the right of pardon, and that of commuting punishments. Aft. LXV11I. I he civil code and the laws actually existing, not contrary to the present charter, remain in force till they shall be legally abolished. We order that the present constitutional cliarter sub- mitted to the Senate and Legslative Body, agreeably to our proclamation of the 2d. jf May, be forthwith sent to the House of Peers and tha of the Deputies. Given at Pans, in the year of grace 1814, and of our reignthe nine- teenth. ( Signed) LOUIS' ( And underneath The Abb. de MONTESQUIOU. 11 1 1 . ARRIVAL OF THE EMPEROR of RUSSIA and KING of PRUSSIA. The public curiosity never was more anxiously excited, on any occasion, than by the expected ar- rival of these Potentates, for the last few days.— Tuesday morning, at a very early hour, vehi- cles of every description, from the donkey- cart to the splendid coach, crowded all the avenues lead- ing to Westminster- bridge. It had been stated, that the Allied Sovereign; did not mean to make a public entrance— and the event has justified the statement. The Emperor of Russia arrived at half- past two o'clock, at the Pulteney Hotel, in such a very private manner, that the post- boys did not know who they were driving ; he travelled in n the carriage of Count Leiven, his Ambassador to this country, without a single attendant. He pas- sed all the attendants in the lower part of this c splendid hotel without being known, and had gone 11 up the first flight of stairs, when the Prince Ga- " garine announced that it was the Emperor. This announcement immediately ran through the house, and his sister, the Grand Duchess, met him on the stairs, where they saluted each otber in the 11 most affectionate manner. The Emperor after- wards embraced the interesting child Prince Alex- ander. s The joyful tidings of the arrival of the Empe c ror resounded not only throughout the house, but in the street, where there was an immense cop- course of people, who expressed their joy by re- peated huzzas, and cries of " Long live " the Em- ® peror," & c. He, in consequence, appeared in a short time at the balcony, and bowed in the most condescending manner, the people rending the air ' with shouts of applause. Earl Morton, the Queen's 1 Chamberlain, waited upon the Emperor, in the ' name of the Queen, to express her congratula- 1 lions on his arrival in England. 1 The King of Prussia, his Sons, and a numerous suite, came also in a very private manner, and ar- * rived at Clarence House, St. James's, about three c o'clock. A party of the Yeomen of the Guard, 1 royal servants, and attendants, were in readiness c to receive him. His Majesty appeared highly de- lighted with his residence, and after viewing it, 1 partook of some refreshment. The Emperor and King severally paid their re- ' spects to the Prince Regent, and were, of course, ! most graciously received. 1 Marshal Blucher came in the Prince Regent's open carriage. No sooner were the gates in St. James's Park near the stables, at the rear of Carl- ton House, opened for his reception, than there ' was a general rush in by the horsemen and the public at large, such was the zeal of the populace to follow the gallant and venerable General, who has so justly acquired so much military fame. All restraint upon them was obliged to give way ; the two centinels at the gates with their muskets were thrown to the ground ; the porter was overpower- ed, and it was with the greatest difficulty, with the assistance of several persons, that he could get the gates shut. The multitude proceeded up the yard of Carlton- House with the General, shout- ing the praise of Blucher. The carriage stopped at the side- door, but he was not allowed to enter Carlton- House that way. On its being known who had arrived. Colonels Bloomfield and Congreve came out, dressed in full regimentals, and received the general unco- vered, and in that state conducted him arm in arm to the front and principal entrance of Carlton House, that all possible respect might be shewn him, followed by the populace. The cause of re- joicing being known to the crowd assembled in Pall Mall, they lost all respect for the regularity of the place ; they instantly scaled the walls and lodges in great numbers. Their impetuous zeal upon this occasion was indulged ; the great doors of the Hall were thrown open to them, and some of the gentlemen on horseback had nearly entered the Hall. After the first interview of the Gene- ral with the Prince, as interesting a scene took place probably as ever was beheld— the British Sovereign, in the person of the Prince Regent, conferring an honour on a foreign'General, in the midst of the acclamations of his people, for his meritorious services. The Prince Regent returned with the great and gallant Blucher from his pri- vate apartments, and in the centre of the grand hall, surrounded by his people, placed a blue rib- bon on his shoulder, and fastened it with his own hand, to which was hung a beautiful medallion, with a likeness of his Royal Highness, richly set with diamonds. Marshal Blucher knelt while the Prince was con- i ferring the honour, and 011 his rising had the ho- nour to kiss the Prince's hand ; the. Prince and the General bowed to the public. The acclamations in return exceed description. The General after- wards had an interview with the Prince for about 1 half an hour, and then proceeded in his carriage to the house of Mr. Gordon, in St. James's Pa- lace, adjoining Cumberland House, followed by an immense multitude; some got into the carriage ; with him. The crowd remained in the court- yard till dark, huzzaing, and the gallant General fre- quently shewed himself at the window to gratify them. The Hetman Count Platoff was also received with every mark of attention and respect. BONAPARTE'S BARGE. We lately gave a brief account of this splendid . barge, which he made use of when he last visited Bourdeaux. It was brought to Portsmouth by the BELLE POULE, Captain Harris, preparatory, it is ' supposed, to the intended naval spectacle at that i port. Its splendour forcibly reminds the spectator • of the famous one in which Cleopatra decended the river Cydnus, thus described by our immortal 1 Shakespeare: — " The barge she sat in, like a burnish'd throne, j. Burnt 011 the water; the poop was beaten gold ; Purple the sails, and so perfumed, that The winds were love- sick with ' em; the oars were silver, I Which, to the tune of flutes, kept stroke, and made, The water, which they heat, to follow faster, ' As am'rous of their strokes." I —— '' on each side her Stood pretty dimpled boys, like smiling cupids, With divers coloured fans." — -' at the helm A seeming mermaid steers." This barge is the more remarkable as being the f only EAGLE trophy captured by our Tars. It was , taken on the first advance of our squadron on the Garonne river, after hard fighting, amidst numbers c of gun- boats and a squadron of brigs, protected by e three batteries. It is 62 feet in length, and 14 in e breadth. A silver Dolphin, holding a " Globe" in its mouth. over which flutters a larae IMPERIAL gold " Eagle,*' forms its head. On each bow' there is a bronze Cupid. Its quarters pieces bear the figures of Mars and Bellona. It has a superb cabin in midships, in which 20 persons can sit at table which is entirely lined with plate glass mirrors; has a state chair in the cabin, formed of the figure of " Hope," reclining between two an- chors, which form the seat and arms, covered with gold and red velvet. The cabin has eight windows, over each of which appears a letter of the word Napoleon," in a scroll. On each side of the cabin doors stand two bronze Egyptian figures. The canopy of the cabin is upheld by bronze " Naiads." The stern is peculiarly superb, and displays a great variety of emblematical figures in bronze and gilding, which create, altogether, a most unique and splendid spectacle. The squadron considered it a fit present for the Prince Regent, but who from ETIQUETTE, de- clines accepting it. It cost 5,000 Napoleon's buil- ding ; pulls 20 oars, and rows remarkably swift. It is intended to, send it as a present to Louis XVIII. Muriate* Three Gottenburgh Mails arrived on Thursday morning, from which the following are extracts :— GOTTENBURGH, MAY 20. Prince Christian Frederick was unanimously chosen King of Norway, and proclaimed 011 the 19tb. When his coronation is to take place was not decided on. Private accounts mention, that he is positive in refusing to receive the deputies from the allied powers. The Norweigians can only be brought to subjec tion by force. JUNE 4. Orders have arrived here to prepare for the Swedish head quarters: 14,000 infantry, and 3000 cavalry, are expected in a few days. CORN- EXCHANGE, June 6, 1814, We had this day a tolerable supply of Wheat, and sonde quantity remained over from Friday's market.— There was but little doing in this article in the early part of the day, but towards noon there was a pretty lively demand, and fine sam- ples were mostly cleared off at about last Monday's prices.— Rye is not at all in demand.— Barley was plentiful last week, and about 2s. per quartet cheaper, but the demand was better this morning, and not many fresh arrivals; hence sales were made at Is. per quarter below this day se'nnight. — Malt is quite an unsaleable article ; the price is therefore entirely nominal.— Pease are cheaper, but Beans sell at about same terms.— The arrival of Oats has been pretty large; hence the prices have declined Is. per quarter; some few fine sam- ples have reached our last quotation.— Rape seed is at a nominal price.— Ship Flour is cheaper,' about 2s. per sack. Wheat 54s. 64s. Tick Beans 34s. 33s/ Fine ditto 6< 2s. 67s. New ditto Os. <) s. Rye 32s. 36s. Oats 18s. 2It. Barley 28s. 32s Poland ditto 18s. 22s. Malt 65s. 70s. Potatoe ditto 25s. 27s. White Pease > - Rape Seed 3nl. 331. ( boilers) J 58s> Fine Flour OOs. 65s, Grey Pease 38s. 42s. Seconds 55s. 60s. PRICE OF SEEDS. R. CIover( fo.) 60s. Od. to 72s. Od. per cwt. Eng. ditto 40s. Od. t£- 84s. Dd. dittd White ditto 56s. od. to 110s. od. ditto Trefoil 8s. Od. to 36s. Od. ditto Rye Grass 20s. Od. to 58s. Od. per quarter Turnip 18s. Od. to 20s. Od. per bushel Red & Green 21s. Od. to 26s. Od. ditto W. Must. S. 10s. Od. to 14s. Od. per bushel Brown ditto 16s. Od. to 21s. Od. ditto Carraway Seeds . - 70s. 84s. ditto Coriander Seeds - - 20s. 22s. ditto Cinque Foin - 50s. to 60s. per quarter Canary - . 160s. 180s. ditto. OilCake, at the Mill, ,£ 18 18s. per thousand, PRICE OF BREAD. " The Lord Lieutenant of Ireland has issued a Proclamation for putting down the Catholic Board as being an illegal Assembly, and forbidding any future meetings of that Body. The Board had previously held a meeting on Thursday, at which a resolution was passed, re questing Lord Donoughmore and Mr. Grattan to bring forward the Catholic claims speedily. At the same time an Aggregate Meeting was fixed for the 11 til June. The Proclamation of the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, for putting down the Catholic Board, was on Wednesday evening the subject of some con- versation in the House of Commons. This pro- ceeding was also noticed in the House of Lords. The grand naval review, at Portsmouth, is ex- pected to take place on the 18th instant. The Emperor of Russia and the Duchess of Oldenburgh, in an open barouche with their suite in another, drove into the City on Thurs- day morning at eleven o'clock. The Bishop of London wa3 at St. Paul's waiting to receive them but they drove 011 to the London Docks. The Emperor was dressed in a plain dark green coal, and the Duchess in white. A gentleman, who arrived on Monday se'n- night from Paris, has brought over with him se- veral samples of French and Swiss manufactured goods, and the lowest prices thereof, by which it is evident, that, unless the price of labour is con- siderably reduced in this country, we shall be ut- terly unable to enter into a competition with the Continent in the articles in question. A Morning Paper says—" A Message will go down to Parliament in a few days, announcing the intended marriage of the Princess Charlotte and the Hereditary Prince of Orange. 50,0001. per annum is intended to be moved as the Parlia- mentary grant for the Royal establishment 011 this occasion. The Corn Importation Bill was thrown out on Mon- day night in the House of Commons. The attention of the House was previously occupied for nearly three hours in receiving Petitions from various parts of the country against it, which were accumulated ill such masses, that it became necessary to carry them out at intervals in a sack, which was procured for the purpose. Perhaps on no former occasion were the presentations of petitions so numerous, nor was there such a lively interest excited throughout the House by their intro- duction. His Lordship ordered the price of Bread to be sold at 11 | d. the quartern loaf, wheaten, CALCULATION s. d. Sack of Flour - - ( 54 0$ Baker's allowance and Salt, 14 1 78 1{ Eighty Quartern Loaves at llid. 78 4 In favour of the Baker - 2J SMITHFIELD - MARKET, June 6. To sink the offal, per stone of 8lb. s. d. s. d. I Head of Cattle, this day. Beef 5 0 to 6 6 Beasts - - 1439 Mutton 6 0 to 7 01 Sheep & Lambs isoori Lamb 7 0 to 9 4 1 Calves - - 160 Veal 6 O to 8 0 Pigs - - 320 Pork 7 0 to 8 0 I NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS. s. d. s. d. s. d. s. A Beef 5 0 to 6 6 1 Veal a 4 to 7 4 Mutton 5 4 to 6 4 | Pork 6 0 to 7 S Lamb 6 0 to 8 8 PRICE OF LEATHER. d. d. Butts, 50lb. a 5Rlb. - 21 a 22 § Ditto, 561b. a 661b. - 25 a 26 Merchants' Backs - 21 a 22J Dressing Hides - 20 a 2! j Fine Coach Hides - 21 a 23 Crop Hides for Cutting 20 a 21J Ordinary - - — a —- Tanned Horse - 25 a 27 Calfskins, SOlb. to 40tb. 34 a 38 , 5( lb. to70lb. 38 a 42 , 70lb. to 80lb. 38 a 41 Seals, small, ( Greenland) pr lb. S8 a 40 ——. large, per doz. 120s, ISOs a od. PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. £ s. d. £ s. d. Average. Hay 3 3 0 to 5 5 0— 4 4 O Straw - 1 ) 3 0 lo 2 5 0— I 19 O WHITECHAPEL. Hay 4 4 0 to 5 12 0— 4 18 0 Straw I 14 0 to 2 0 0— 1 17 O Clover 6 6 0 to 7 7 0— 6 16 0 SMITHFIELD. Clover 6 10 0 to 7 10 0— 7 0 o 2d Crop 4 0 0 to 5 0 0— 4 10 O Old Hay 4 10 0 to 5 5 0— 4 17 6 Inferior 2 10 0 to 4 0 0— 3 5 0 Straw 1 14 0 to 2 2 0— 1 18 O PRICE OF TALLOW, s. d I St. James's Market 5 2f I Town Tallow po 0 Clare Market o 0 j Yellow Russia 89 0 Whitechapelditto 5 2 White ditto S5 0 —— j Soap ditto 8( 3 0 10 41 I Melting Stuff 73 0 Average price 5 2 Ditto rough 40 o | Graves 28 o Yellow Soap, 104s.— Mottled, 116s.— Curd, 12O1. Candles, per doz. 15s. Od.— Moulds, 16s. Od, 6d. per dozen allowed for ready money. PRICE OF HOPS. NEW BAGS. NEW POCKETS. £ » • £ « • £ s. £ .. Kent 6 6 to 9 0 Kent 8 10 to 12 o Sussex 6 0 to 8 o Sussex 8 0 to 10 o Essex 9 0 to 11 0 Farnhaml3 0 to 15 0 BS JO 0 to 0 0 J 0 0 to 0 « Bags V ° <° ° « Pock8!} 0 0 to 0 o Duty 105, o0' il. RAW HIDES. Best Heifers and Steers, per st. 2s 8d to 3s Od Middlings 2s Od to 2s 6d Ordinary is 8d to is lOd Market Calf.... each 12s od to o » Od English Horse 13s Od to 15s od Shearlings.. Od to Od— Lambsk 2s6dto4sOd PARTICULAR RIGHTS GUARANTEED BY THE STATE. Art LX1X. The military in active service, the offi" cers and soldiers . who have retired, the widows, officers: and soldiers pensioned shall retain their ranks, honours and pensions. Art. LXX. The public debt is guaranteed ; all kinds of engagements caflft/ acted by the State, with its credi- tors, are inviolable, . Art. L. XX1. The ancient nobility resume their titles; the new retain theirs. The King creates nobles at plea- sure ; but he confers on them only ranks and honours, without any exemption from the charges and duties of society. Art. LXXII. The Legion of Honour is maintained. The King will fix its interior regulations & decorations. Art. LXX1II. The Colonies shall be governed by particular laws and regulations. Art. LXXIV. The King and his successors shall swear at the ceremony of their annointment to the faith- ful observance of the present constitutional Charter, TEMPORARY ARTICLES. Art. LXXV. The Deputies of the Departments of France, who sat in the Legislative Body at the time of the last adjournment, shall continue to sit ill the House of Deputies till they are replaced. Art. LXXVI. The first renewal of one- fifth of the House of Deputies shall take place, at the latest, in the year tsi6, according to the order fixed between the classes. MARRIED.—- J. Way, esq. of Ham House, aged 42, to Miss Dixon, aged only ) 3 years and lo months ! DIED. At Littlebourn, in Kent, the wife. of S. Maple, aged S6 years, who had a single lock of hair growing 011 her head, which measured seven feet nine inches. WORTHING NEW COACH to LONDON, FROM THE Old- established Coach Office, No. 2, South- street, and the STEYNE HOTEL, Worthing, THROUGH Horsham, Dorking, Leatherhead, and Epsom, to the Golden- Cross, Chariog- Cross, and Spread Eagle, Gracechurch- street, every morning at eight o'clock. CROSS TURNPIKE. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That A MEETING, of the TRUSTEES appointed to carry into Execution an Act of Parliament made and passed in the 53d. year of the Reign of his present Majesty, King George the Third, intituled " An Act for amending the Roads from Hodges to Beadle's Hill and Cuckfield, and from Beadle's Hill to Lindfield, and from the Cuckfield and Crawley Road to Horsham, and from Swingate to Shover Green, all in the County of Sussex," will he holden at the King's Head, on Chailey Common, 011 Wednesday the 15th. day of June next, at Eleven o'clock in the Forenoon, for the purpose of regulating the Tolls to be taken on that branch of the Road, lying between Hodges and Cuckfield, and other Business. R. A. TURNER, Lewes, May 28th, I814. Clerk to the Trustees. HEALTH AND LONGEVITY. DR. JAMES'S ANAPEPTIC PILLS, from their tendency ^ promote the natural secretions, and to remove obstructions and derangements of the vital organs, are the best preservative of health and life. They may be taken at all times, but should never be omitted after any excess of eating or'drinking. Thus head- achs, indigestions, and other complaints of the stomach and bowels ; and thus, disorders of the liver, the lungs, the kidneys, & c. and gouty and rheumatic affections, will be cured before they take root ill the constitution. As a general Family Medicine they are superior to all others, and they are particularly conve- nient for travellers, as they do not require any confine- ment. Sold in boxes, containing 36 Pills, for 4s. 6d. each, by F. Newbery and Sons, in St. Paul's Church- yard, London ; and by respectable Dealers in the Country. EVERY MAN HIS OWN DOCTOR. BY the EFFICACY of DR. BOERHAAVE's INFALLIBLE RED PILL, ( 4s. 6d. only per box), Persons of either Sex ( assisted by the invaluable copious Directions therewith given) are enabled to era- dicate Effectually A CERTAIN INSIDIOUS DISEASE, and to facilitate the Recovery of Health, with Ease and Safety, Certainty and Secresy, in a few days. *** For bilious Diseases, Scurvy, Scrofula, and Im- purity of Blood, the Efficacy of this medicine is so well known and highly attested for 50 years past, that any further comment is rendered unnecessary. Another Supply is just received from London, and for sale by W. LEE, Printer, Lewes. Printed and publish'd by WILLIAM and ARTHUR LEE by whom ADVERTISEMENTS, ARTICLES of INTELLIGENCE, & c. are received at their Offices, at BRIGHTON and LEWES ADVERTISEMENTS will also be received, and carefully forwarded to the. Printers, by Mr. HUMPHERY, Mr. SMITHERS, and Mr. SHIPHAM, Chichester; Mr. ROE, Midhurst; Mr. GOLDRINC, Petworth; Mr. WHITK, Arundel. Mr. CHAMPIOH, HORSHAM; PALMBR and SON, East- Grinsted; Mr. BARRY, Hastings; Mr. COLEMAN, Rye; and by the Newsmen.
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