Some Selected Reports from the Sussex Weekly Advertiser
Monday, March 21st, 1814
Wanted, a stout, active, diligent Lad, as an Apprentice to a Miller. He will receive liberal treatment, and a premium will be required with him - Applications to be made to Mr.Constable, Hurley-Mill, near Reigate, Surrey.
Notice to Creditors
The Creditors of Mr.Thomas Burrell, of Findon Park, are desired by the Assignees of his Estate, to meet at the Gun Inn, in Findon, on Friday, the 25th day of this inst. March, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to consider of the measures to be adopted in consequence of Mr.John Burrell's having claimed to be a joint partner in the stock of Findon Park Farm.
11th March, 1814.
Dissolution of Partnership.
That the Copartnership subsisting between Thomas Baker and Stephen Baker, of Lewes, in the county of Sussex, carpenters and joiners, will, on the 25th March, 1814, be Dissolved, by mutual consent; all persons therefore having any claim or demand on said copartnership, are requested to deliver their accounts to Thomas Baker, who will discharge the same; and by whom the said business will, subsequently to the same date, be carried on and conducted, on his own separate account.
Notice is Hereby Given,
Lewes, March 6, 1814.
Keep on Hay or Straw, for Fatting Beast, Horses, or Lively Stock.- Enquire (if by letter post paid) of P.Turley, Brooklands, East Grinstead, Sussex.
Wanted, a Man Servant, who understands Hop-garden Work, &c. &c.
We the undersigned being desirous of establishing a SPRING FAIR at Horsham, for South Down Tags, do undertake to support a fair for that purpose in the Town of Horsham, on Tuesday, the Fifth day of April next.
5th February, 1814.
|Walter Burrell||Edward Henderson|
|Charles Beauclerk||John Plumer|
|Henry Sturt||Benjamin Potter|
|Charles Grinsted||Richard Redford|
|John Lanham||Solomon Killick|
|James Gardner||William Dendy|
|John Knowles||John Dawson|
|Roger Warne||Isaac Bishopp|
|William Clarke||John Botting|
|Richard Bourn||Edward Botting|
|John Agate||Joseph Skinner|
|Thomas Lee||James Sturt|
|John Lintott||Peter Dendy|
|James Charman||Joseph Etheridge|
|George Dawson||Richard Halloway|
|John Wood||William Loxley|
|Robert Jupp||William Farhall|
|William Turner||Michael Agate|
|William Robinson||David Agate|
|Thomas Killick||Thomas Golds|
|William Sharp||James Chart|
|Henry Botting||Richard Aylward|
|John Goodyear||George Henton|
|Henry H.Botting||John Etheridge|
|James Bristow||Thomas Sprinks|
|Thomas Rage||Thomas Johnson|
|William Stanford||John Bristow|
|John Heath||William Ansell|
|James Hues||Charles Champion|
|Charles Groome||William Sharp|
|William Langley||James Jupp|
|John Turner||Isaac Mose|
|Thomas Shaw||John Grace|
|Daniel Holden||Charles Elphick|
Edward Strange embraces the earliest opportunity of acknowledging his most grateful thanks to his numerous and respectable Friends for their kind and unexampled support against an ungenerous, and he trusts, undeserved attempt to remove the Market, after an Establishment of Eighteen Years.
March 4, 1814,
E.S. assures his Friends and the Public, that every attention will be paid to secure a continuance of their favours.
To be Lett by Tender,
The exclusive Right of Fishing, in the River Adur, from a place called Bedny to Old Shoreham Bridge, the distance about four miles.
By a Grant from Magdalene College, Oxford, for a Term of
Years, not exceeding Seven.
Proposals, in writing, to be sent free of expence, to the Rev.J.Ventris, Beeding-Priory, near Steyning.
A valuable Freehold Estate,
At the Rose and Crown Inn, Tunbridge Town, in the county of Kent, on Tuesday, the 5th day of April, 1814, between the hours of three and five o'clock in the afternoon, (unless the same shall, in the mean time, be disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given) subject to such Conditions of Sale, as will be then and there produced.
TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION,
By Mr HART.
ALL that FREEHOLD FARM, consisting of a Messuage, barn, stable, cow-lodge, oast-house, and other out-buildings; together with several pieces or parcels of arable, meadow, pasture, hop, and wood land, containing, by estimation, 34 acres (more or less) called or known by the name of "Little Hickman's Farm," situate, lying, and being in the parish of Penhurst, aforesaid, and near to the high road leading from Lankington Green, to Penhurst and Tunbridge-Wells.
The above Estate is in a very healthy part of the county of Kent, in a high state of cultivation, with about 500 thriving young oak and other trees, and may, at a trifling expence, be made a more comfortable residence, for any gentleman who may be desirous of residing in the neighbourhood of Tunbridge-Wells, from which place it is about three miles distant.
The timber and other trees down to 1s per stick, to be taken at a fair valuation.
The Farm is now in the occupation of Mr.William Avery, and Mr.John Peck, who have notice to quit at Michaelmas next, of whom further particulars may be known; also at the Office of Messrs.Scoones, Solicitors, Tunbridge; and of the Auctioneer, Tunbridge-Wells, where a plan of the Estate may be seen.
A Freehold Estate, comprising a Post Windmill, Miller's Cottage, Cart-House, Stable, Piggery, and about an acre of ground, situate at Nutbourn Common Field, in the parish of Westbourn.
TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION,
(On the Premises)
On Friday, March the 11th, 1814, precisely at Twelve o'clock.
The Mill and Premises are in good repair, replete with every convenience requisite to the conducting of the business, having a large roomy round-house, two pair of stones, flour machine and catch-mill, with large and commodious bins, judiciously placed for the reception of corn and other goods.
The situation of this mill and premises are in a country with good roads, and well supplied with corn, distant from Chichester, 5 miles; Emsworth, 2; and from Portsmouth, 13 miles; and near the water side; late in the occupation of Mr.John Byden, of which immediate possession will be given.
Further particulars may be obtained and the Estate viewed by application to Mr.B.Hay, Ashling; or to Mr.Bartlett, Chichester.
Immediately after will be SOLD, all
The Utensils and Stock in Trade,
Belonging to Mr.John Byden, for the benefit of his Creditors, Consisting of about three loads of sacks, two sack carts, bushel measure, beams, scales and weights, wheelbarrow, pig-troughs, potatoes, several carts, harness, two saddles, bridles, &c. and about fifty lots of Household Furniture, three pork-tubs, a small copper, 2,594 well seasoned apple tree mill cogs, different sizes, &c.
Albion Fire and Life Insurance Company.
New Bridge-Street, London;
Empowered By Act Of Parliament.
|West Chiltington||Mr.Charles Lewry.|
|Gosport||Mr.Thomas Rose, jun. draper.|
Insurances falling due at Lady-day, should be renewed within fifteen days from that period.
Abatements are made, according to The plan which originated with this company, ON The premiums of Fire Insurance's Out Of London. A large advantage is allowed ON Life Insurance; and every facility is afforded by which The interest and convenience of The public may be promoted.
Warner Phipps, Secretary.
ROYAL EXCHANGE ASSURANCE OFFICE.
The Corporation have reduced the Premium on Farming Stock, from 2s 6d per cent to 2s per cent and existing Insurances, covering such property, will be reduced as they become due, upon application to the agent through whom the Insurances were made.
Persons whose Annual Premiums fall due on the 25th inst. are hereby informed that receipts are now ready to be delivered by the Company's Agents undermentioned, and the parties assured are requested to apply for the renewal of their Policies on or before the 10th day of April next, as the usual fifteen days allowed for payment, beyond the date of each policy, will then expire.
Samuel Fenning, jun. Secretary.
|Horsham||Humphreys and Turner|
|Midhurst||John Geering, jun.|
|Rye||Daniel Gill [?]|
|Guildford||Winkworth and Cooper|
N.B. Fire Policies will be allowed free of expence, where the annual Premiums amount to 6s or upwards.
This company have invariably made good losses by Lightning. Proposals may be had of the different Agents.
Assurances on Lives, being found to be advantageous to persons having offices, employments, estates, or other incomes, determinable on the life or lives of themselves or others; Tables of the rates on such assurances, and for the granting annuities on Lives, may be had of the said agents. And, for the greater convenience of the public, the Company have determined to extend [by special agreement] the assurance on lives to the age of 75 years.
SUN FIRE OFFICE
For insuring Houses, & other Buildings, goods, merchandize, ships in harbour, in dock, or building, and craft, from loss and damage by Fire.
Bank Buildings, and Craig's Court, Charing-Cross, London;
We, whose Names are underwritten, being Agents for the Sun Fire Office, have authority from the Managers, to inform the public, and all persons insured in the said Office, That the premium on the stock of corn and hay, being the produce of a Farm, also cattle, and implements of husbandry thereon, will be rated at Two Shillings per cent. And that Printed Receipts, under our hands, are ready for delivery, for the premium and duty on policies, as they become due; and that printed proposals of the terms of insurance may be had of us, which will be found as moderate, in every respect, as those of the other offices.
* Farming Stock may be insured, generally, in all barns and out-houses, or on a Farm, without the average clause, which may be seen by applying to us, who will give any further information which may be required for the explaining this mode of insurance.
|East Grinstead||-- Burt|
N.B. Policies insuring Three Hundred Pounds, are issued free expence; and all payments for losses by fire, are made by this office without deduction.
* The Sun Fire Office have always paid losses, or damage, by fire from Lightning.
Dublin, March 10.
Execution of Quigly
On Saturday last, Francis O'Neil, otherwise Quigly, executed at the front of Kilmainham Gaol, pursuant to his sentence, for the robbery of Rev.Mr.Elrington. He behaved with great firmness, and was a sincere penitent; he admitted the justice of his sentence, and declared, that Kelly, who had been executed in the month of November last, for the same robbery, was innocent of the offence for which he suffered. Quigly, although a young man, was a noted robber, and at the head of a most daring banditti that infested this city, and which have been now broken up.
Herring the Pickpocket
Our readers will not fail to recollect, that this young man was detected at Vauxhall-Gardens, on the night of the Vittoria Fete, picking the pocket of Earl Normanton of his gold snuff box; for this offence he was tried and convicted at the Surry Assizes, and sentenced to seven years hard labour on board the hulks. He had not been so many weeks on board, however, when not finding himself very comfortable, he contrived to escape, and though strict search was made after him at the time, he eluded pursuit, and remained undiscovered till within these few days. Last week one of the light fingered fraternity was detected picking the pocket of a farmer at Bristol Fair, and was committed to Bristol Gaol for trial; soon after it was discovered, that he was no less a person than Mr.Herring, who, on being questioned, confessed that he had been in the neighbourhood of Bath and Bristol ever since his escape - and, during his residence in that part of the country, had been labouring in his vocation with tolerable success.
Confession of Murder
About 27 years ago, the body of a young woman, named Mary Pritchard, was found in a mill-pond in the neighbourhood of Longtown, in the county of Hereford, with many marks of violence thereon, and a Coroner's Jury being summoned, after a patient investigation, delivered a verdict of wilful murder. The deceased had for some time lived servant with Mr.Gilbert, of Cluddock, and two young men, John Davis and James Jones, being her intimate acquaintance, suspicion fell upon them, and they were in consequence, apprehended. Jones had formerly lived at Mr.Gilbert's with her as a fellow servant; but his then mistress (Mrs.Hopkins, of Irelandon) swearing that he was in her house all the evening, that he went to bed before her, and that he did not rise till after she was up; and this being corroborated by a boy, who swore he slept with him, and that to the best of his knowledge, he was not out of his bed until he arrose with him to go to their usual employment, he was discharged. Davis, also proved his innocence.
Monmouth, March 9.
Some time after this, Jones left the neighbourhood, and took up his residence in Monmouthshire, when he married, and had five children, but his wife has been dead some years, and he is now in the decline of life. Being at length severely afflicted with illness, and fearing the approach of death, he sent a few days since for the Rev.Mr.Sayce, of Trellick, to whom he made a full confession, of the murder. He acknowledges that he retired to rest with the boy before his mistress went to bed, that when he thought all the family were asleep (having previously appointed to meet the unhappy girl, who was pregnant by him) he stole out of the house, committed the horrid deed, and returned to his bed without disturbing any one, having been but a few minutes absent. He still lives, though in a very weak state, and appears much easier in his mind since the confession.- His present residence is on Penalth Common, near the Hargoed, about three miles from hence.
Lewes, March 21, 1814
The business of Assize for the county of Kent, commenced on Tuesday last, at which there were only 57 prisoners for trial, forming a calendar which was considered extraordinarily light for a Lent Assize.
Our County Assizes commences this day, at Horsham, where the Judge arrived yesterday evening. The business, as we stated in our last, is likely to prove light in both Courts.
On Friday and Saturday last detachments from the 4th and 100th infantry, marched into this town, on their route to embark for North America to join their respective regiments.
A smuggling-cutter, laden with contraband spirits, was on Thursday last, captured off Rottengdean, by an armed vessel, and sent into Portsmouth.
On Tuesday night last two prisoners, confined in the House of Correction here, on charges of felony, viz. Richard Winter and John Gutsell, made their escape by the following means : they took out several iron hooks from the wall of their cell, which had supported the leaden water-pipe, and therewith succeeded in loosening the bricks in the wall, and making an aperture large enough to admit of their getting through into the prison yard; and although the gaoler had made use of the precaution of taking away nearly all their wearing apparel, yet they persevered in contriving to scale the high surrounding wall, and by their blankets torn into pieces suited to the purpose, let themselves down on the outside, and in this almost naked condition passed up the town, along the High-street for a considerable distance, and thence through Southover to Winter's house at Newhaven. An application was then made to a neighbour to receive them, and on being refused, Gutsell, after staying there about an hour, was furnished with a pair of flannel drawers, and in this dress, with a very old, worn-out round frock, hat, shoes and stockings, set out to make his way towards Eastbourn and Bexhill, which part of the country he was acquainted with, and he has not been heard of since. Winter having put on some warmer clothing, quitted Newhaven about three on Wednesday morning, but without having gone any distance off, he returned to his father's house in Newhaven, and remained there until Thursday evening, when he voluntarily sent for the constable to surrender himself, who thereupon brought him to Lewis again, from whence he was immediately sent to Horsham gaol, to be tried at the assizes.- There is great reason to hope that Gutsell will be taken, handbills having been distributed in all directions, offering a reward of forty pounds, and his dress being so very observable.
The want of coals was never known to exceed their present scarcity in this town and Brighton, the stocks of all the merchants at both places being totally exhausted, owing to the long-prevailing north-easterly winds, which have prevented the arrival of any colliers.
One day last week as a team of eight oxen were at plough in a field at Norton, belonging to Mr.Cooper, the beasts took fright at some wattles which the wind had put in motion, and ran away, continuing their career, until the plough, yokes, and chains were broken to pieces, by which accident the foremost of the team, and the most valuable beast of the eight, was dragged down, and had one of his legs broken above the hock, which obliged Mr.Cooper to have him killed.
A few days since a Silver Medal, struck in commemoration of the nativity of King Charles II was dug up by a labourer, in a hop-garden, at Seddlescomb, in this county. It is somewhat less, and much thinner than an half-crown piece, and in most excellent preservation. The words of the legend are, on one side, encircling the arm of England - Anglorum Nulli Hactenus.- On the reverse on a square, ornamented tablet -
I has a hole punched through it, and appears to have been worn as an amulet.
Fra. Et Hib.
Nat, 29 Mai,
The Monumental Stone of Margery Scott, who died at Dalkeith, four miles from Edinburgh, in Scotland, at the great age of 125 years, exhibits the following inscription, copied verbatim from the stone, by our correspondent; and though, possibly, it may before have found its way to the press, in the same manner, yet, we think it will prove new to many of our Readers, we insert it for their amusement.
PREPARE To DIE
We are sorry to say, it is found that potatoes in many depots, especially those in trenches, have suffered very materially by the intense frosts; in some they are nearly all destroyed.
Stay, Traveller, until my Life you've read;
The Living may get knowledge from the Dead.
Five times five years I liv'd a Virgin's life;
Ten times five years I liv'd a virtuous wife;
Ten times five years I liv'd a widow chaste;
Now weary of this mortal life, I rest.
Four times five years the Commonwealth I saw;
Four times the subjects rise against the law.
Twice have I seen proud Prelacy pull'd down,
And twice the Cloak was banish'd for the Gown.
I from my cradle to my grave have seen,
Eight mighty Kings of Scotland, and a Queen.
The end of Stuart's race, I've seen, and more,
My country bought and sold for English ore.
Such desolation in my time has been;
And I've the whole, in full perfection, seen.
Died. On Saturday, the 12th inst. at her son's, at Comb Place, near this town, Mrs.Shiffner, aged 78, relict of Henry Shiffner, Esq. of Pontrylass, Herefordshire.
A short time since, aged 82, Mr.Manary Bishop, of Battle, formerly a respectable attorney and solicitor of that place.
On Thursday the 10th inst. at his house at Battle, John Hammond Sampson, esq.
Brighton, March 21, 1814.
We have no fresh arrivals to announce, nor do we expect any of consequence before Easter, when the town, will no doubt, resume its wonted cheerfulness and gaiety.
The following sojourners took their departure last week :-
Mrs.Thellusson - Mr.J.Bloomfield - General Bailey - The Rev.Mr.Vansittart - Capt.Stopford, and Mr.Wynne Belasque.
The very liberal subscriptions entered into at Lewes, at Brighton, and at Hastings, for the relief of the suffering Germans, must be highly gratifying to the feelings of humanity; and neighbouring counties, will not be backward in following such laudable examples.
A Hoax.- One day last week, large bills were circulated in different parts of the town, announcing a donation of twenty chaldrons of coals, with directions to apply for tickets to Mr.Martin, North-street, before whose house, early in the forenoon, some hundreds of men, women, and children were assembled, which led to the discovery of the hoax, and caused the applicants to depart under great disappointment and mortification - We see no fun in thus sporting with the feelings of the poor.
A few evenings ago, the drying lines in the yard of Mrs.Brook, in Sussex-Place, were robbed of all the linen of what is called a two months wash, by some thieves, who carried off their booty. Several persons are strongly suspected of the theft; but as yet, none have been taken into custody.
This species of depredation has of late been so frequently practised, we should have thought, that it would have deterred persons from leaving their clothes out after dark.
One day last week as a gentleman and his valet were on their way to Brighton, in a gig, their horse, in descending Piecomb-hill fell, when the valet, in jumping down to assist the horse (a spirited one), in recovering himself, had the misfortune to break one of his legs. He was taken to the house of Mr.Bull, and kindly treated till the next day, when he was removed to Brighton.
Yesterday se'nnight two very excellent and appropriate sermons were preached at the chapel, of St.John the Evangelist, Chichester, by the Rev.Mr.Babbut, the Chaplain, in aid of the general fund, for the relief of the distressed Germans, which to the honour of the city, produced a very liberal contribution, amounting, after the morning service to £45 and after that of the evening to £21.- Total £56.
A barn at Ardingly, near Cuckfield, containing six loads of wheat, and belonging to Mr.Simmons, we hear, was on Tuesday night, consumed by fire.
Early on the morning of yesterday se'nnight, the house of Mr.Ewens, of St.Peter the Lesser, in North Street, Chichester, was burglariously entered at the window of the cellar, by some hungry thieves, who stole therein about fifteen stones of pickled pork, and two and a half pounds of butter, some cheese and other edibles, all of which they contrived to carry off undiscovered.
Thursday evening last, as Mr.Guy, of Chichester, was returning home in his chaise, the driver, and the gardener, (whom he had taken up on the road) by a sudden jolt, in turning round the Cross, were thrown from their situations, and the latter much hurt. The horse continued his course home, and stopped at his master's door, where Mr.G. called his servant, and stepped out very coolly, observing, that he was not under the least alarm, being well aware of the sagacity of his horse.
Last Tuesday evening Mr.Simmons, salesman, was stopped on the road, near Pease-Pottage Gate, by a man and woman, (the former of whom was armed with a short gun), who robbed him of drafts and notes to the amount of £300, and got clear off with their booty.
On the morning of yesterday se'nnight, a boy took up a loaded gun, and discharged it at Mr.Halsted's shepherd, in his own kitchen, at Lavant, near Chichester, and lodged a part of its contents in the breast of the shepherd; but, fortunately, the gun being lightly charged, and the man having on three waistcoats, the shotcorns penetrated his flesh to no alarming depth. They were all extracted in the course of the day, and he is now doing well. The above accident furnishes a fresh instance of the imprudence of putting guns away loaded.
Last Thursday a detachment of the 41st regiment, marched from Chichester barracks, on its route to embark for service in France, under the gallant Wellington.
On Friday se'nnight a young woman in the service of Mr.Walker, supervisor of excise, in the South-street, Chichester, purchased two penny's worth of arsenic, and having swallowed the greatest part of it, she languished under its poisonous effects , till last Tuesday evening, when she expired in great agony.
Died, - In London, R.H.A.Bennett, esq. sincerely regretted by his numerous friends and acquaintances. By the demise of Mr.B. the philanthropic world has lost one of its most useful and ardent supporters; in short, his charity new no bounds.
On Wednesday last, at his house, in Artillery-place, J.Miles, esq. He has left a widow and two daughters to bewail his loss.
Wanted, on Lady-day next, a married man, as Carter. A Cottage, with good garden, will be provided for him; and wages not a particular object, provided he can have a good character from his last place, for honesty, sobriety, and industry.
Enquire of Mr.Wm.Knight, of Firle.
In the matter of Henry Hall a Bankrupt.
Notice is hereby given, that unless the Debtors to this Estate pay the amount of their respective Debts into the Bank of Messrs.Wood, Hall, & Co. (of which they have already been appraised) within fourteen days from the date hereof, proceedings at law will be taken against them for the recovery of the same.
Lewes, 19th March, 1814.
George Gwynne, Solicitor to the Commission.
Notice To Creditors.
By Order of the Court for the Relief of Insolvent Debtors, William Cooper, formerly, and late of Halnaker, near Chichester, in the County of Sussex, Grocer and Chandler, and now a Prisoner in his Majesty's Gaol of Horsham, in the County of Sussex, will be examined before his Majesty's Justices of the Peace for the said County, assembled at the Sessions Hall, at Horsham, aforesaid, at their adjourned Sessions of the Peace, on Monday the 11th day of April next, at Ten o'Clock of the same day, for the purpose of determining whether the said William Cooper is intitled to the benefit of the Act for the Relief of Insolvent Debtors, and all Creditors of the said William Cooper, are required to attend accordingly, if they shall think fit.
List of the Creditors of the said William Cooper - John Ashley Sedney, Beaumont-street, Middlesex, Attorney; Michael Ashley, and John Hill, Strand, London, Grocers; Charles Gardner, Warberton, Sussex, Mealman; Charles, Duke of Richmond, Goodwood, Sussex; Thomas Pescot, Chichester, Sussex, Carrier; Robert Street, Chichester, aforesaid Surgeon; Edward Florence, Chichester, aforesaid brewer; William Collins, Petworth, Sussex, Cordwainer; Thomas Ayling, Lavant, Sussex, Brewer.
Notice to Creditors.
By Order of the Court for the Relief of Insolvent Debtors, Thomas Edwards, formerly and late of Petworth, in the County of Sussex, Innkeeper, and now a Prisoner in his Majesty's Gaol of Horsham, in and for the County of Sussex, will be examined before his Majesty's Justices of the Peace for the said county, assembled at the Sessions Hall, at Horsham, aforesaid, at their adjourned Sessions of the Peace, on Monday the eleventh day of April next, at ten o'Clock of the same day, for the purpose of determining whether the said Thomas Edwards is intitled to the benefit of the Act for the Relief of Insolvent Debtors, and all Creditors of the said Thomas Edwards, are required to attend accordingly, if they shall think fit.
List of the creditors of the said Thomas Edwards : Messrs.Puttock & Co, Arundel, Sussex, Brewers; Messrs.Rawlinson and Co. Horsham, Sussex, Brewers; Messrs.Pigeon and Dixon, Borough, High street, London, Spirit merchants; Messrs.Lamb and Jones, Little Pultney-street, Golden-square, London, Spirit-merchants; Messrs.Kilbeam and Jackson, Dock head, Southwark, Spirit merchants; George Blagden, Petworth, Sussex, Physician; William Elliott, Petworth, aforesaid, Maltster; Thomas Steer, jun. Petworth, aforesaid, Smith; Thomas Watts, Petworth, aforesaid, Innkeeper; Robert Palmer, Petworth, aforesaid, Mercer; William Upton, Petworth, aforesaid, Coal merchant; Henry Upton, Petworth, aforesaid, Coal merchant; William Puttock, Petworth, aforesaid, Butcher; Edward Lucas, Petworth, aforesaid, Butcher; Messrs.Holt and Knight, Petworth, aforesaid, Brickmakers; John Luttman Ellis, Petworth, aforesaid, Solicitor; Thomas Reeves, Fittleworth, Sussex, Miller; and William Paine, of Emsworth, Hampshire, Labourer.
The above 1443 capital Trees, standing on several Farms in the parish of Rotherfield, the property of the late Robert Fry, esq.
AT ROTHERFIELD, IN SUSSEX.
To be Sold by Auction
By Verrall and Son.
At the Star Inn, in Mayfield, in Lots, early in the
The several Lots will be described, and the day of the Sale, with further particulars given, in next Monday's paper.
Lewes, March 21, 1814.
Fifty Pound Reward.
Lost, from Poynings Common, in October last, a Dark-red COW, with a white face, and white legs, having the letter S burnt on the near horn, and a remarkable blemish on the chill, from the hose coming out.
If any person should have purchased the said cow from a drove, and will communicate the same either to Mr.Scrase, of Boreham; or to Mr.Scrase, of Broil Place, they will be thankful for the information; but should any person be found detaining her after this notice, he will be prosecuted with the utmost severity of the law; or if stolen, the abovementioned reward will be given for the apprehension of the offender or offenders, to be paid on his or their conviction.
Also a two year old Sussex bred STEER.- Whoever will give information of the same, so that it may be had again, to Mr.Hardwick, of Poynings, shall be handsomely rewarded for their trouble.
DISTRESSES IN GERMANY
AFTER the example of the Metropolis, and many, if not most of the populous Towns in England, a Subscription is set on foot in this Place and Neighbourhood, for the Relief of our most severely suffering, and poor Brethren, in those parts where the horrors and havock of War, have brought on the most complicated Scenes of Human Misery and Wretchedness; and it is earnestly and confidently hoped and believed, that all, who will well consider and contrast the Blessings they enjoy, under Providence, in their own undisturbed and happy Island, with what has passed, and is passing on the Continent, will most readily and charitably step forward, on this occasion, to distribute, and do good. But, should any spur be wanting to simulate such commiseration, the perusal of a Pamphlet, detailing what happened at, and in the Vicinity of Leipsic, "by an Eye-Witness", cannot fail to be effectual.
A Book for Subscriptions, is opened at the Lewes Old Bank, and has already the following Names to it :-
|Amount before advertised||141||15||4|
|Jonathan Harrison, esq.||2||2||0|
|Ewan Law, esq.||10||10||0|
|Messrs.Polhill and Gibson||2||2||0|
|Thomas Partington, esq.||3||3||0|
|Mr.John Ellman, (Cliffe)||1||1||0|
|A Loyal Subject||1||1||0|
|Two Widow's mites||1||11||0|
|The Rev.John Constable||5||5||0|
|Captain Oliver, R.H.A.||1||1||0|
SUBCRIPTIONS at BRIGHTON,
RELIEF OF THE DISTRESSED GERMANS.
|Wigney, Stanford, and Valiances||10||10||0||Miss Ingram||1||0||0|
|Robert Parker, esq.||10||10||0||Mr.W.Churcher||1||0||0|
|Jacob Wood, esq.||10||10||0||Mr.Bristow||1||0||0|
|Nicholas Hall, esq.||10||10||0||Mr.Edward Lloyd||1||0||0|
|W. Long Wellesley, esq.||10||10||0||Mr.H.||1||0||0|
|Ladies E&C.Hervey||5||0||0||Viscountess Lake||1||0||0|
|Nathaniel Kemp, esq.||5||0||0||Mrs.Lambert||1||1||0|
|George Wagner, esq.||5||0||0||Rev. --- Moushell||1||0||0|
|Richard Day, esq.||3||0||0||Mr.J.Colbatch||1||0||0|
|Lady Ann Murray||2||2||0||Dowager Lady Dering||1||0||0|
|Mrs.English||2||2||0||Sir Simon Taylor||1||0||0|
|Lady Barham||2||0||0||George Bodley, esq.||1||0||0|
|Samuel Smith, esq.||2||0||0||Lieut.-Col.Newberry||1||0||0|
|Miss Beaty||2||0||0||Lady Seton||1||0||0|
|Admiral Gould||2||2||0||Rev.Doctor Holland||1||0||0|
|Mrs.La Motte||2||0||0||Captain Paine||1||0||0|
|Sir James Sibbald||1||1||0||Mrs.De Nelly||0||6||0|
|Thomas Attree, esq.||1||1||0||Mr.Perceval||0||11||6|
|---, Lewis, esq.||1||1||0||Miss A. Wing||0||10||0|
|Major Shean||1||1||0||Miss Keel||0||6||0|
|Captain Rice||1||1||0||Mr.William Izard||1||0||0|
|Mr.Farncombe||1||1||0||Lady Marsh [?]||1||0||0|
|Mr.W.Wigny, jun.||1||1||0||Miss Wood||0||10||6|
|Bradberry Winter, esq.||1||0||0||Mr.Bull||0||10||6|
|Richard Miles, esq.||1||0||0||Mrs.Bird||0||10||0|
|Mrs.& Miss Haven||1||0||0||Miss Dyson||0||10||0|
|Patching and Co.||0||10||0|
A SUBCRIPTION to be applied in aid of the Fund now raising in London and all other parts of the Kingdom, for relieving the distress of the Inhabitants of those parts of Germany which became the seat of war, during the late sanguinary battles between the Allied and the French Armies.
|Mr.Lucas Shadwell||5||0||0||Thomas Daniel||0||5||0|
|Misses Milward||3||3||0||Francis Henbrey||0||10||6|
|Mrs.W.Cossum||0||10||6||W.Gill and Co.||10||0||0|
|Miss Whitear||0||10||6||Satterley and Wellings||5||0||0|
|James Breeds & Co.||5||0||0||John Tompsett||1||1||0|
|Lady Leitrim||1||1||0||James Barry||0||10||6|
|Mr.Offley||5||0||0||William Scrivens, sen.||1||1||0|
|Lady Welch||1||1||0||William Scrivens, jun.||1||1||0|
|G.Sargent (Hastings Arms)||1||1||0||Mr.Gillbe||1||1||0|
|John Grover||0||10||6||Major Sheldon||1||1||0|
|Mary Amoore||0||10||6||Mark Breeds||1||1||0|
FIVE GUINEAS REWARD.
Whereas, John Inman, of the parish of Framfield, Sawyer, and Labourer, has absconded, and left his Wife and Five Children chargeable to the said parish : We the undersigned Overseers of the said parish, in order that the above John Inman, may be brought to justice, (this being his third offence) do offer the above reward to any one who shall cause him to be apprehended, and delivered up to the Parish Officers of Framfield, aforesaid.
The above mentioned John Inman, is about 55 years of age, and 5 feet 10 inches high, has an upright gait, grey hair, and florid complexion.
Framfield, March 17, 1814.
To Be Lett,
And entered on at Old Lady Day next,
The White Hart Inn, Buxted Bridge, with about Six or Seven Acres of Prime Land.
For Particulars, enquire of Mr.John Gorringe, sen. of Buxted.
March 21, 1814.
Sidlow Mill, Near Reigate.- To be Let,
A Farm, at Sidlow Mill, between the 23d and 24th mile stones, on the Brighton Road, containing about 200 acres of arable, pasture, and meadow land, together with three Cottages for workmen, with immediate possession.
The house, barns, stables, &c. are in good repair.
For further particulars, apply to Mr.Carter, Woodhatch[?], near Reigate; or to Messrs.Lodrington and Hall, Secondaries Office, Temple, London.
For Sale, at Cessingham Farm, Arlington, Sussex, about fifteen tons, of the first quality, adjoining Berwick Common.
For particulars enquire of Mr.Thomas Skinner, Alfriston; or his men at the farm.
To be Sold by Auction, by Thomas Badcock, at the Chequers Inn, Battle, Sussex, on Monday and Tuesday the 4th and 5th of April, 1814, a variety of Unredeemed Pledges, pledged with Thomas Badcock, Battle, before April, 1813, consisting of watches, rings, ear-rings, wearing apparel, and a variety of other articles.
The sale to begin each day at three o'clock in the afternoon - Sales of the same kind of goods to be continued at the same Inn, June 2d and 3d; August 1st and 2d; October 3d and 4th; and November 28th and 29th, 1814.
All Persons, whose Insurance with this Company became due at Lady Day next, are requested to take Notice, that Receipts for the renewal thereof are now ready for delivery at the Company's Offices, No.80, Pall-Mall, and No.5, Cornhill; and in the hands of their respective Agents in the Country. Insurances due at Lady Day, must be paid on or before the 9th day of April, when the fifteen days allowed for the renewal thereof will expire.
Pall-Mall and Cornhill,
Fire, Life, and Annuities,
By Order of the Board,
John Charles Denham, Secretary.
London, March 15, 1814.
Persons of character and respectability, desirous of becoming Agents to the Globe Insurance Company, and who are resident in towns where none are at present appointed, may apply to the Secretary for the Terms and Conditions of the appointment.
|Worthing||Mrs Mary Spooner|
|Christchurch||Messrs.Pillgren & Hannaford|
|Seven Oaks||Mr.Joseph Parker|
Notice to Creditors
The Creditors of Wm.Boniface, late of Patcham, but since of Brighton, in the county of Sussex, Miller, who have executed the deed of trust, may receive a dividend of his estate and effects, by applying at the office of Mr.Read, Solicitor, Duke-Street, Brighton, on Thursday, the 7th day of April next, between the hours of eleven o'clock in the morning, and three o'clock in the afternoon.
Notice to Creditors
A Dividend will be made to the Creditors of Edward Evitt, late of Theobalds, in the parish of Wivelsfield, in the county of Sussex, on Monday, the 28th day of March next, at the Talbot Inn, in Cuckfield, at the hour of eleven in the forenoon.
Waller and Son, Solicitors.
Cuckfield, 26th Feb. 1814.
Thomas Sone, of Steyning, informs his friends and the public, that he has declined the several businesses of a Grocer, Linen draper, Upholsterer, &c. carried on by him for many years past, in favour of his son, Thomas Sone; and that he continues to carry on the business of an Auctioneer and Appraiser, on his own account, and solicits on behalf of himself and son, a continuance of the favours he had received.
All persons who have any demands on Thomas Sone, sen. are requested, forthwith, to send him an account thereof, in order to their being discharged; and all debts within a month from this time.
Steyning, 18th March, 1814.