Newspaper Transcripts

The Salisbury And Winchester Journal
and General Advertiser of Wilts, Hants, Dorset, and Somerset.

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Some Selected Reports from the Salisbury and Winchester Journal

Monday, May 25th, 1812


EXECUTION of JOHN BELLINGHAM.- The crowd assembled to witness the execution of this man was by no means so great as has been collected on former occasions. The wetness of the morning, and the recollection of the dreadful catastrophe at the execution of Holloway and Haggerty, prevented many from attending, whose curiosity would otherwise have led them to witness the exit of Bellingham. This catastrophe was judiciously held out as a caution to those who did not attend, by large posting bills on the house at the entrance to the Old Bailey, and also held up on poles, "Beware of entering the crowd ! - Remember ! thirty poor creatures were pressed to death by the crowd when Haggerty and Holloway were executed !" - Many who came and read this warning, walked away, particularly when there appeared the least danger of a crowd being collected.
We understand that Bellingham passed the whole of yesterday and last night very calmly. In addition to the assistance of the Rev.Dr.Ford, the Ordinary of Newgate, in his religious exercises, Mr.Butterworth, the bookseller, was introduced to him by Mr.Newman the Keeper of Newgate, and Bellingham joined each of them in separate prayer, with every appearance of devotion, and in conversation with these Gentlemen he expressed his sorrow for the death of Mr.Perceval, and for the affliction in which his family was involved. He held the same language with Mr.Sheriff Heygate, whilst he solemnly assured the Sheriff that the act of killing Mr. Perceval was entirely his own, occasioned solely by the refusal of the Government to attend to his claims, and without co-operation or communication on the subject with any person whatever. Yet, with all his expressions of sorrow for the fate of Mr. Perceval, and the misery of his family, neither Priest nor Layman, Churchman nor Dissenter could obtain from him any acknowledgement of guilt on his own part in the premeditated assassination by which he had produced so much and such wide-spread grief. That[?] perverted imagination, under which he had taken the execution of vengence into his own hands,- vengence too for imaginary wrongs, - and which he denominated Justice, seem to support him through all the preparations for his execution, and even up to the last awful moment.
Soon after seven o'clock this morning, the Lord Mayor and Sheriffs arrived at the Sessions House, in the Old Bailey were Lord Sefton, Mr. Berkeley Craven, and about 20 other Gentlemen were assembled. The Lord Mayor and Sheriffs went from the Sessions House to the prison, to see the sentence of the law put in execution. At half past seven the prisoner, accompanied by the Rev.Dr. Ford, came down from his cell to have his irons knocked off, on which he gave directions with as much indifference as if it had been an ordinary business. He was dressed in a brown great coat, the same that he wore at his trial, a striped kerseymere waistcoat, light pantaloons, and his shoes down at the heels. As soon as his irons were off, he went, accompanied by Dr.Ford, the Lord Mayor and Sheriffs, and two or three Gentlemen to a room adjoining the Press-yard, to wait until the proper time for proceeding to the scaffold. Here he talked freely with several gentlemen, declaring he had no anxiety but what he felt for his family. He changed his shoes for Hessian boots; and having earnestly assured Sheriff Heygate (as above stated) that he had no associate in the transaction, he turned round to a table on which the ropes for binding his hands and arms, and the one with which he was to be executed, were lying, and said, "Gentlemen, I am quite ready." One of the attendants then proceeded to fasten his wrists together : he turned up the sleeves of his coat, and clasping his hands together, presented them to the man who held the cord, and said, "So ?", when they were fastened, he desired the attendant to pull down his sleeves so as to cover the cord. The officer then proceeded to secure his arms by a rope behind him: when the man had finished, he moved his arms upwards, to ascertain whether he could reach his neck; and being apprehensive that in struggling he might do so, he requested that the cord might be further tightened, which was accordingly done. During the whole of this scene, his voice never faultered; but as he left the room to proceed to the place of execution, he stooped down his head, and appeared to wipe off a tear. He walked firmly through the Press-yard and Prison to the scaffold in front, which he ascended with a light step; his countenance appeared cheerful and calm; he looked about him a little lightly and rapidly, which seems to have been his usual manner and gesture; but he had no air of triumph, nor disposition to pay attention to the mob, among whom one or two said "God bless you !" and were immediately checked by others crying "Silence !"
Before the cap was put over his face, Dr.Ford asked if he had any last communication to make, or any thing in particular to say ? He was again proceeding about Russia and his family; when Dr.Ford stopped him calling his attention to the eternity into which he was entering, and praying, Bellingham prayed fervently also. The last thing the Clergyman said to him, was asking him how he felt ? To which he answered calmly and collectively, saying, "he thanked God for enabling him to meet his fate with so much fortitude and resignation."
When the executioner proceeded to put the cap over his face, Bellingham objected to it, and expressed a strong wish the business could be done without it; but Dr.Ford said that was impossible. The cap was then put on, and Dr.Ford having prayed with the criminal about a minute, the executioner knocked away the bolt of the internal square of the scaffold, as the clock was striking eight; the Clergyman retired, and Bellingham dropped, then remaining visible only down to his knees : he struggled very little, and was dead in a few minutes, but hung till nine o'clock, when the body was cut down, and taken in a cart to St.Bartholomew's Hospital, when the populace dispersed. - Sir Wm. Blisard [?] and other surgeons immediately began the dissection of the body.
During the whole of this scene, the peace of the City was admirably preserved by Peace Officers, there being none of the Military within view, though soldiers were stationed in St.George's-fields, in readiness to act had there been any disturbances to ....


SHIPWRECK.- On Sunday morning last, about four o'clock, the weather being thick and hazy, the ship Irlam, (letter of marque) bound from Barbadoes to Liverpool, laden with sugar and cotton, and having on board part of the skeleton of the 16th regiment of foot, commanded by Capt. Hall, consisting of 10 officers, and 62 rank and file, and 32 women and children, struck on Tusear-rock; so quick was her destruction, that the unhappy sufferers had but just time to get into the boats, some half dressed, others almost naked, when she filled with water, and in a short time went to pieces. A sailor, a drummer, and four children unfortunately perished. Three men putting off from the ship in the jolly-boat, unable to reach the rock, were blown to sea, but some hopes are entertained that they were picked up. The only means by which the passengers and crew of this ill fated vessel could save their lives was to seek refuge on the rock, which was quite inaccessible at that side, the summit being not less than thirty feet from the surface of the water, otherwise death must have been the consequence. This they were enabled to accomplish with the assistance of a number of men, (providentially placed there for the purpose of laying the foundation of a light house), who, with a degree of humanity reflective of the highest credit, immediately commenced this arduous task, which was effected by drawing the men up from the boats, one by one, with a rope fastened round the waist, and placing the children in a bag made fast to the end of the rope. At this time a brig hove in sight, which on discovering the ship a total wreck, and the rock covered with people, instantly lay-to, when seven of the Officers, the Ladies, the Master, and a number of sailors and soldiers, were conveyed on board, by the frequent returning of the boat. In the course of this effort it came to blow with increased violence, and the vessel was compelled to get under weigh, leaving on the rock three Officers, sixteen privates, one woman, the mate, and twelve seamen, who, after remaining there for two days and nights, were on Monday evening brought to town in a boat belonging to Mr. John Roach. The Officers lost property to a considerable amount. One Gentleman had plate on board worth 300. The Mate lost a box containing 200 guineas, the fruit of many years toil. We cannot close this narrative without mentioning the savage-like conduct of a monster in human form, who passed in a brig, (we are sorry to say unknown, otherwise we would state her name, and exhibit her ruffian master to public detestation,) deaf to the entreaties of the sufferers. The following are the names of the Officers and Ladies:- Captain Hall, his Lady, and three young children; Captain Nugent and Lady; Lieut.Ross, his Lady, and an infant child; Lieuts. Timperly, Welton, O'Hara, and Gregory; Ensigns Hays and Hannigan; Assistant-Surgeon O'Reilly. - Wexford Journal, May 14.

Port News.

FALMOUTH, May 21. The Walsingham packet, from Lisbon, in ten days, arrived this morning. The British army remains near Ciadad Rodrigo. It was reported at Lisbon when Walsingham sailed, that several French armies were concentrating towards Soult's; the object of which was quite uncertain.
The Montague, of 74 guns, Admiral Dixon, with the outward-bound India ships, sailed on Saturday last.

PLYMOUTH, May 22. Rear Admiral Durham hoisted his flag on board the Hannibal, of 74 guns, Capt. Sir M. Seymour, previous to her sailing for the coast of France (as noticed in our last) to blockage Cherbourg. She was accompanied by the Magnificent, 74 guns.
On Friday sailed the Bristol troop ship, for Lisbon.
On Saturday arrived the Hermes sloop of war, from a cruize, and the Spanish ship Fler del Mar, from the Havannah.
On Sunday sailed the Northumberland, of 74 guns, Capt. H. Hotham, to resume her station off L'Orient; the Medusa frigate, Captain the Hon. D.P. Bouverie, on a cruize; and Favourite sloop of war to the westward. - Arrived several transports from Portsmouth, to take cavalry for Portugal.
By a vessel arrived here from Malaga, the most deplorable account are received of the distress of that city, on account of the scarcity of provisions; bread is an article hardly to be obtained at any rate, and the poor inhabitants are daily perishing for want of food and necessaries; the excesses committed by the French, at the same time, are beyond all parallel.
On Tuesday 70 men and 200 horses of the 11th and 16th Light Dragoons, embarked at the Jetty Head, for the Peninsula.
On Wednesday came in the Bulwark, of 74 guns, from a cruize; also the French schooner Hirondelle, from Baltimore to Bourdeaux, with rice, captured by the Dryad and Armide, of 36 guns each.
Sailed the Romulus, of 32 guns, for Lisbon, with transports.
Yesterday came in the French chasse maree, Marie Francoise, with brandy and wine, and the French sloop, La Poule Blanche, with wine, brandy, and soap, captured by the Arrow schooner.
Arrived the Maidstone, of 36 guns, from off the bar of Lisbon, having conducted a fleet of transports, with troops from this port to Lisbon.- Sarah and Eliza, Capt. Cartan, from Palma and Gibraltar, with wine; she has on board eight friars and three nuns, as passengers. When the vessel left Majorca the Spaniards were daily expecting to possess themselves of Malaga.
Sailed the Persian, of 18 guns, with a fleet to the eastwards.- Hermes, of 24 guns, on a cruize.

PORTSMOUTH, May 23. The Quebec convoy weighed anchor on Monday, but could get no further than Cowes Road, from whence they sailed on the following day. - The Newfoundland convoy sailed on Monday, the Lisbon convoy on Tuesday.
Sunday- Sailed the Minerva frigate, Comet and Savage sloops, with convoys for Newfoundland and Halifax.
Monday- Arrived the Aeasta, of 38 guns, Capt. Kerr, from the Downs; Parthian and Jasper sloops, - Sailed the Warspite, of 74, Capt. Blackwood, off Cherbourg; Nemesis and Mermaid troop ships, for Lisbon.
Tuesday- Sailed the Leyden troop ship for Lisbon; Rinaldo and Tyrian sloops, and Misletoe schooner.
Wednesday- Arrived the Cossack, of 22, Captain Price, from the Downs.- Sailed the Active, of 38, Captain Gordon; North Star sloop, Capt.Coe; and Tortoise storeship, for the Downs.
Came into harbour the Minden, of 74.
Friday- Arrived the Spitfire and Buzzard, from a cruize; Carmarthen and Alexander East Indiamen, at the Motherbank, from the Downs.


The South-West regiment of Hants Local Militia has nearly completed its fourteen days training and exercise, at Romsey. The South-East regiment is assembled for training and exercise at Lymington.

Maddington Races were held on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday last, on Stockbridge Course.
Sir J.C. Hawkins's Ringdove beat Sir H. Lippencott's Hephestion, 10st 7lb each, 50 gs.
The Knole Stakes of 50 gs. each, h. ft. Red Post in, was won by Mr.Elton's br. f. Totteridge, 3 yrs. old beating Mr.Worrall's May-day, and Sir J.C. Hawkins's Dorinda.
The Maddington Stakes of 25 gs. each, with 30 gs. added by the Club, four miles, was won by Mr. Dundas's Romeo, beating Mr. Pigot's Morgiana, Mr. Worrall's Hephestion, and Mr. Douglas's Turtle.
The Sweepstakes of 10 gs. each, with 50 gs. added by the Club, was won by Mr. Cope's Shoestrings, beating Mr. Biggs's Demetrius.
Mr. Peach's Romana beat Sir J.C. Hawkins's Ringdove, two miles, for 100 gs.
On THURSDAY, Mr. Cope's Turtle beat Mr. Worrall's May-day, last mile, 25gs.
The Sweepstakes of 5 gs. each, with 60 gs. added by the Club, was won by Mr. Biggs's Demetrius, beating Sir H. Lippencott's Waltzer, and Mr. Pigot's Montidamun.
The Plate for 50 for horses of all ages, heats about two miles and quarter, was won by

Mr. Dundas's Romeo, aged11
Sir H. Lippencott's Crossbow42
Mr. Farquharson's Wood Daemon2dr
Mr.Biggs's Dorina3dr

Sir H. Lippencott's Kangaroo beat Mr. Peach's Romano, two miles, 100 guineas.
On Friday, Mr. Cope's Turtle beat Sir J.C. Hawkins's Dorinda, two miles, 25 gs.
The Sweepstakes of 25gs each, two miles, was won by Mr. Bigg's Beresford, beating Mr. Calley's Barbara, and Mr. Pigot's Morgiana.
The Handicap Plate of 50 heats, the last mile, was won by

Mr. Calley's Barbara11
Mr. Cope's Turtle32
Mr. Radclyffe's Smallhopes23
Mr. Pigot's Morgiana4dr
Sir H. Lippencott's Crossbowdr

At these Races there was not a great deal of sport, though some of the races were won in fine style.- On Wednesday and Friday there was a good sprinkling of company on the Down; very few on Thursday, in consequence of the rain.- The Sweepstakes on the first day was well contested by Showstrings and Demertius, and unexpectedly won by the former, Demetrius being the favourite.

We are authorised to inform the public, that the Annual Speaking at Hyde-Abbey School, will take place on Wednesday the 3d June, at one o'clock.

On Monday was married at Hound Church, near Southampton, Captain James Aberdour, of the Royal Navy, Commander of his Majesty's ship Muros, to Miss Mary Allen Bradby, youngest daughter of the late Admiral Bradby, of Hamble.
On the 29th of September last died, at sea, Mr. John Robert Halhed, aged 22, Fourth Mate of the Hon.East India Company's ship Surrey, and the second son of John Halhed, Esq. of Yately, in this county.
On the 22d Nov. last died, at Ahmednagur, much esteemed, Lieutenant Henry Stewart, of the Madras Artillery, and formerly of Winchester College.
A few days since died, at Bishop Sutton, near Alresford, Mr. Beaumont, coach-maker, aged 35.
On Friday the 15th inst. died , Augusta Timson, fourth daughter of Henry Timson, Esq. of Tatchbury, in this county.
On Tuesday morning died, at Overton, Mrs. Thompson, aged 77 years.

This week were committed to the County Gaol, John, William, and James Whiting, for stealing a quantity of lead, the property of H. Drummond, Esq. of the Grange.

MONDAY, MAY 25, 1812.

The third, fourth, and fifth battalions of Wilts Local Militia all assembled on Wednesday last, to be trained and exercised for fourteen days; - the 3d at Salisbury, the 4th at Chippenham, and the 5th at Warminster.
The Eastern and Western battalions of Dorset Local Militia are also assembled for fourteen days training and exercise; the former at Blandford, the latter at Dorchester.
Mr. Lethbridge has notified to the freeholders of the county of Somerset his intention to withdraw himself from their service at the end of the present Parliament - not under any apprehension of an opposition to his re-election; but because, from a variety of circumstances, he finds himself unable to devote so large a portion of time as is requisite to the performance of those important duties which fall upon the Representatives of so extensive a county, and under that impression he feels bound to relinquish a trust which he cannot discharge with satisfaction to himself. - Mr. Gore Langton has offered himself as a Candidate once more to fill that distinguished situation, as the successor to Mr. Lethbridge.
The following particulars, illustrative of the character of the lamented Mr. Perceval :- It is certain he never would receive the salary attached to the place of the Chancellor of the Exchequer, though without private fortune, and with a family of 12 children.- The emoluments resulting from the Duchy of Lancaster, was all that he received from Government. He was told by an Opposition Member, when a Tellership of the Exchequer was vacant, that if be chosen to apply for it for his son the House would grant it unanimously, knowing he had never brought forward any claims for his services, - but he refused this also, and replied, that his son must work as he had done before him. The day before he met his death (Sunday) he asked his Valet what engagements he had for that day ? He answered, none; - what not anyone to dinner ? No; - Then I am happy, for I shall have a pleasure I seldom enjoy, of dining with my family alone.- It so happened, that all his children dined at home that day.- In the evening he called for the prayer book, and read the service to his whole family. At the usual hour Mrs. Perceval ordered the children to bed, but he begged her to give them leave to stay up a little longer, as he seldom had the enjoyment of their company all together.- When the time expired, he kissed them all, and gave them his blessing very remarkably. A Sunday passed in this manner must be remembered by poor Mrs. Perceval with satisfaction, though tinged with the severest sorrow.
On Monday a numerous and very highly respectable meeting of the inhabitants of Frome was held, for the purpose of signing an address and condolence to the Prince Regent, on the late atrocious assassination of the Right.Hon. Spencer Perceval, and to express their sentiments of loyalty on the occasion.- The address was immediately signed by several hundreds.
It was stated in some London newspapers, much in the habit of boasting of their early intelligence, that "General Hewett may be expected in the next fleet from India: he embarked at Calcutta in December." The fact is, General Hewett arrived in the last fleet from India, on board the Rose, and has been for the last fortnight, with his family, at Clarendon Park, near this city, which had previously been taken for his residence.
On Saturday the Rev. R. Morres, A.M. was installed in the Prebend of Alton-Borealis, in the Cathedral Church of Salisbury, which had become vacant by the death of the Rev.Dr. Eyre.
Mrs. Harrington has announced a Concert at the Assembly Rooms on Tuesday evening, the scheme of which is detailed in our first page; and offers an exquisite treat to the musical amateurs; in addition to which, a Ball holds out its fascinating lures to the young and gay, and from their joint attractions a full room is expected.
Colonel Penruddocke and his Officers patronize the Theatre on Wednesday evening. The chosen performances are, Speed the Plough and the Weathercock. From the long detention of the company in Jersey, they commenced playing here at an unusually late period, and their short season will close with the present week.

BIRTH.] On Sunday the 17th inst. at his house in Hertford-street, Mayfair, London, the Lady of Thomas Grimston Estcourt, Esq. of New Park, M.P. for Devizes, of a son.
On Friday the 15th inst. was married, in Dublin, Lieut. James Wood, of the 18th (or Royal Irish), to Mrs. Eliza Wright, only daughter of R. Wright, Esq. of Gola House, County Monaghan.
On Sunday the 17th inst. was married at St.James's Church, London, John Burke, Esq. eldest son of Sir Thomas Burke, Bart. of Marble Hill, county Galway, in Ireland, and Colonel of the 98th regiment, to Elizabeth Mary eldest daughter of John Calcraft, Esq. of Rempstone Hall, Dorsetshire, M.P. for Rochester.
On Monday last was married, by the Rev.John Bastard, at Stourpaine Church, the Rev. Geo. Augustus Seymour, A.M. Rector of Ewerne Courtney and Burton Bradstock, Dorsetshire, to Miss Bastard, the only daughter of John Bastard, Esq. late of Blandford, Dorset.
On Thursday was married at St.Pancras Church, London, by the Rev. G. Richards, M.A., Mr John T. Thring, of Warminster, to Harriet eldest daughter of Joseph Walker, Esq. late of Brampton, Oxfordshire.
Died, at Calcutta, in November last, in the 26th year of his age, highly respected, John Eyre, Esq. son of the late Rev. Henry Eyre, Rector of Landford, in this county.
A few days since died, at his home in Arlington-street, Camden Town, Middlesex, John Good Watson, Esq. late an Officer in the 77th regiment of foot, and nephew of the late Sir James Watson, M.P. for Bridport.
A few days since died, at Marnhull, Dorset, Mrs. Drew, mother of the late Mr. John Drew, Grocer, Shaftesbury.
On the 3d inst died, much regretted, Mr. Benjamin Tarrant, of Littleton, in this county.
On the 4th inst died, at Froxfield, Mr. Richen's, many years resident at Knowle Farm, and much respected.
On Monday the 11th inst. died, at Melksham, Anna Maria relict of Edward Poore, Esq. of Wedhampton, in this county : she was the second daughter of James Montagu, Esq. of Lackham Abbey. - Her kind disposition and natural urbanity of manners gained her the regard and good-will of all who had the pleasure of her acquaintance, and it may be truly said that her life was occupied in acts of piety and benevolence.
On Sunday the 17th instant died, Mr. John Tucker, of Landford, in this county, aged 76 years; a truly honest and upright character.
On Sunday the 17th inst died, after a few days illness, Mr. George Burt, of Gillingham, Dorset, aged 31 years.

On Friday the 15th inst. Wm. Bowden, labourer, was committed to Bodmin Gaol, charged with the most diabolical murder of his wife; he lived at a cottage near Redruth, in Cornwall; a neighbour calling at his house on some business, and finding him in a state of great confusion, suspected something unusual had occurred, and presently found that he was burning the body of his wife with turfs, having previously stabbed her to death with many wounds; and there can be no doubt but he meant to have consumed her to ashes to prevent discovery.

Wilts.- Gaol and Bridewell Committee

THE next Meeting of this COMMITTEE will be held at the Bear Inn, Devizes on Monday the first day of June next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon.
By order of the Committee,
JOHN SWAYNE, Clerk to the Committee.
WILTON, May 21, 1812.


On Saturday next, the 30th instant, being the QUARTERLY COURT, the Governors are desired to attend the Infirmary precisely at twelve o'clock.
All such as are concerned in the following Commodities, are desired to send their Proposals, sealed, to the Secretary of the Infirmary, before twelve o'clock on the above-mentioned day, specifying at what rate they are willing to supply the Infirmary, for the ensuing Quarter, with
Butcher's Meat. Soap, Candles, Rice, Sugar, Salt, Hops, Malt, Oatmeal, and Scotch Barley.
The most reasonable proposals will be accepted; and if two or more tradesmen should offer to supply at the same price, it will be determined by ballot who shall have the preference, that the utmost impartiality may be observed, and no interest be made in favour of any particular person.
By Order of the Committee,

Assembly Rooms.

MRS. HARRINGTON respectfully announces to the Ladies and Gentlemen of Salisbury and its vicinity, she intends having a CONCERT of VOCAL and INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC, at the above Rooms, on Tuesday evening, May 26, 1812, and hopes for the honour of their patronage.
Vocal Performers,- Mrs. HARRINGTON, Mr. A. LODER (from Bath), Mr. HARRINGTON, and Mr. LACY.
Principal Instrumental Performers, - Leader of the Band, Mr. SHARPE, from London; Second Violin, Mr. J. MAHON; Viola, Mr. Clarke; Violoncello, Mr. LUCAS; HARP, Mr. VINER, from Bath.

MR. A. CORFE will preside at the Piano-Forte.

Among the Instrumental Performers are Messrs. Howell, Biddlecombe, Chapman, Gibbons, Faning, Old, &c.


Grand SinfonieHaydn
New Glee, 4 voices, "When wearied wretches sink to sleep"H.R. Bishop
New Song, Mr.Harrington, "The Bed of Roses"H.R. Bishop
Concertante, Messrs.Sharpe, Mahon, Clarke, and LucasPleyel
Song, Mrs.Harrington, "Robin Adair" accompanied on the Harp by Mr.VinerReeve
Song, Mr.Lacy, "The Sapling Oak"Storace


Song, Mrs.Harrington, "Sweet Helen," accompanied on the Harp by Mr.VinerBianchi
Glee, 4 voices, "Down the Bourn"Corfe
New Cantata (MS.) Mr.Harrington, "Hail, lovely Peace"Sharpe
Duett, Harp and Piano-Forte.
Song, Mrs.Harrington, "Observe you yon neglected Flower" H.R. Bishop
Grand SinfonieBach

After the Concert A BALL.

Tickets 5s. each, to be had at the Printing-office, Mr. Luca's Music Warehouse, and of Mrs. Harrington, at Mr. Moody's, in the Market-place.

The Concert to begin precisely at half past seven.
The words of the performance will be given at the doors.

To the Gentlemen, Clergy, Freeholders, and the Independent Electors of the Borough of CRICKLADE, and Hundreds of Cricklade, Malmesbury, Staple, Kingsbridge, and Highworth.
ACCEPT my warmest thanks for the very flattering reception I have experienced throughout the whole of my Canvas in the Borough and Hundred of Cricklade, for which I feel myself exceedingly grateful. - I beg leave to add, that should I be fortunate in obtaining your Suffrage at the next General Election, I shall consider it a very distinguished honour conferred upon me, and study, by a zealous attention to the important duties of so sacred a trust, to maintain your approbation.
With respect, I subscribe myself,
Your most obliged and devoted humble servant, THOMAS CALLEY.
Burdrop Park, Jan. 15, 1812.

To the Gentlemen, Clergy, Freeholders, and Electors of the BOROUGH of CRICKLADE, and Hundreds of Highworth, Cricklade, Staple, Kingsbridge, and Malmesbury, in the County of Wilts.
ON the next Vacancy, it is my determination respectfully to offer myself as a Candidate, to represent you in Parliament. I have passed the greater part of my life under your observation, and being now a Resident amongst you, I not only share in your Rights and Interests, but am the better acquainted with your Wishes and Feelings; and I am impelled by every public and private consideration, to consult and promote your Welfare. You have known me for more than Thirty Years in the discharge of the duties of a private station, and from your opinion formed on such knowledge of my conduct, must rest my hopes of your favour and support. I am averse to great professions, from the facility with which they are made, and the frequency with which they are broken.
My Character and Situation are before you; and from both you will be enabled to judge of my Sincerity, when I assure you, that the best reward of the humble services I offer you, would be found in your approbation of the manner in which I should endeavour to discharge the honourable Trust I seek by your Sufferage to obtain.
I have the Honor to be , Gentlemen,
Your obedient and devoted Servant,
EASTCOURT, Oct.25, 1811.

JUST landed, -- A Cargo of fine HONDURAS MAHOGANY, of large dimensions, and selling at reasonable prices, by

POOLE, May 20, 1812.
LATELY imported from Oporto,--- About Six Tons of prime CORK WOOD; to be sold on reasonable terms, by
G.and J. KEMP & Co.
G.and J. K. and Co. have also on sale, - a quantity of well seasoned BOARD and PLANK, imported from North America.


A Gentleman who has just finished his Medical and Surgical studies, wishes to enter into Partnership with some established Practitioner of respectable connections, in a large and populous market town or city in the country; for which a liberal premium will be given. -- The Advertiser would have no objection to render his services as a Visiting Assistant for a few months, previous to forming a permanent engagement.
Address by letter, post-paid, to A. B. at Mr. W. Wickens's, druggist. No.4, Little Friday Street, Cheapside, London.

WANTED, - A steady active YOUTH as an APPRENTICE to a Soap-Boiler, Tallow-Chandler, Grocer, &c. he will be treated as one of the family; a premium expected.
Apply (if by letter, free of postage) to Jos. Keeping, Wimborne, Dorset.

WANTED immediately, and for a constancy, -- A GLAZIER and PAINTER, who thoroughly understands his business.
*** Apply personally, or by letter (post paid), to Wm. Brown, plumber, glazier, and house-painter, Newbury.
N.B. Painters and Glaziers may likewise hear of employ by applying as above.

To Journeymen Hat-Makers.

WANTED, -- A steady, sober Hand, who can make stuff well and finish. - Any person desirous of a good situation may have constant employ and good wages, on application to Mr. Thomas Ellyett, Queen-street, Portsea; if by letter, post-paid.

Notice to DE8TORS and CREDITORS.

ALL persons indebted to the Estate of Mr. JOHN HARWOOD, late of Christchurch, in the county of Hants, post-master, deceased, are requested forthwith to pay the amount of their respective debts to Mr. Abraham Pike, of Christchurch, executor named and appointed in and by the will of the said deceased: and all persons who have any demands on the said estate are desired to send an account thereof to the said executor, in order that the same may be discharged.

THE Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt, bearing date the 7th day of March, awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM BAISS, of Warminster, in the county of Wilts, and JAMES BAISS, of Fisherton Anger, in the said county of Wilts, coopers, timber-merchants, dealers, chapmen, and copartners, intend to meet on the 25th of May instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the Lamb Inn, in Warminster aforesaid, to make a final Dividend of the joint estate and effects of the said bankrupts; and also to make a final Dividend of the separate estate and effects of each of the said Bankrupts; when and where the joint and separate Creditors, who have not already proved their debts, are to come prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the benefit of the said Dividends; and all claims not then proved will be disallowed.
T. LAMPARD, Solicitor.


IT is requested by the Assignees that all persons indebted to the estate of RICH. WILLIAMS, of Salisbury, Linen-draper, a bankrupt, will immediately pay their respective amounts to Mr. EDMUND WILSON, Linen-draper, Salisbury, on or before the 1st of July next, or due measures will be taken for the recovery thereof.
London, May 18, 1812.

WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against JOHN HOWSE, of Blandford Forum, in the county of Dorset, dealer and chapman, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, at the Greyhound Inn, in Blandford Forum aforesaid, on the 8th, 9th, and 27th days of June next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon on each day, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his estate and effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their debts, and at the second sitting to choose Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his certificate.
All persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. George Moore, Blandford, Dorset; or to Messrs. Wilson and Chisholme, Lincoln's-Inn-Fields, London.


THE WARMINSTER TROOP will parade in the town of Warminster, in Field Day Order; on Thursday the 28th instant, and five following days, precisely at ten o'clock in the morning.
WARMINSTER, May 15, 1812.


NOTICE is hereby given, -- That the next Meeting of the Trustees is appointed to be held, pursuant to the last adjournment, at the house of Joachim Hibberd, known by the name of the Maidenhead Inn, in the city of New Sarum, on Friday the 29th day of May, instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon.
W. BOUCHER, Clerk and Treasurer.
SARUM, May 20, 1812.


BY Virtue and in pursuance of the Act passed in the present Session of Parliament, "for continuing the Term, and altering and enlarging the Powers of an Act passed in the thirtieth year of his present Majesty, for repairing and widening the Road from Rowde Ford to Red-Hill, in the county of Wilts;" -- Notice is hereby given, That the Trustees will meet at the Town-Hall, in Devizes, in the county Wilts, on Tuesday the 9th day of June next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of directing and appointing the several Tolls to be demanded and taken at the Turnpike Gates on this road, from and after the18th day of June next, on which day the Tolls granted by the former Act are by the present Act repealed.
By Order of the Trustees,
May 22, 1812.

To the Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders of the
County of Wilts.

IMPRESSED with the warmest gratitude for the very flattering reception and unexampled success which I have experienced, as far as my Canvass has extended, I should do an injustice to my own feelings if I delayed this public expression of obligation to those who have already promised me their support; and for a support so signal, I should make an ill return, if I now relaxed a moment in my exertions.
The Canvass, therefore, which I have so auspiciously begun, it is my intention strenuously to continue through the county.
Where it has not been hitherto in my power to solicit in person the votes and interest of individual freeholders, I trust it will be imputed to unavoidable circumstances, inseparable from the hurry of such an occasion, and not to inattention or want of respect.
Your very grateful and obedient Servant,
SALISBURY, March 10, 1812.

To the Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders of
the County of Berks.

MR. VANSITTART's Address to you, declining to become a Candidate again to represent this Country in Parliament, and the several other publications which have appeared in the Reading Mercury, added to the circumstance of a canvass having commenced, compel me to offer myself to your notice sooner than I had intended.
If any thing can excite a sense of the value, and a proper exercise of the elective franchise, the weight and application of our taxes, the continuance of sinecures, the increase of pensions, the absence of our gold, and the planting of an army of foreigners in the heart of our country, must produce that effect.
It is trite saying among the apologists for corruption, that it originates with the people; as a proof of this calumny, they refer to the scenes that rotten Boroughs exhibit, where, in some of them, the voters are debased by dependence on an opulent patron, and in others are depraved by their feuds and contentions for the price of representation, which (disregarding their oaths) they claim as their birth-right, and each shelters himself from the disgrace of bribery and perjury by the equal infamy of his neighbour.
It is one of the best principles of our constitution, that no man shall be taxed without his consent. To put this principle into practice, and to extend the right of election to all who possess a qualification in the taxes they pay, will afford the best remedy for the calamities and grievances of the country, and the surest safeguard against the abuse of power. If Electors shall then require bribes and treats, and impoverish the Candidate before they make him their representative; let his frauds and peculations be imputed to them - then, and not till then, let it be said "that corruption originates with the people."
In giving your suffrages freely and without cost, you will not only avoid the imputations that attach to the voters in purchased Boroughs, but you will have a right to expect from your Representative that he will follow your example and do his duty honestly and independently, by gratuitously bestowing his best services for his country's good.
Upon these principles I offer myself a Candidate at the next Election, confidently relying that your conviction of the importance of these considerations will impel you to the Hustings at your own expence.
I pledge myself to you, that, if I an elected, I will most strenuously promote and support a Reform in Parliament, and will attach myself neither to those who possess, nor to those who seek the emoluments of office, having no views in soliciting your sufferages beyond the gratification of serving my country.
I am, Gentlemen,
Your faithful Friends and Servant,
DEPFORD [?], March 6, 1812.

West of England Fire and Life Insurance.

THE Trustees and Directors of the West of England Assurance have constituted and appointed Mr. CHARLES THICK, of Shaftesbury, in the county of Dorset, their Agent and Receiver for the town of Shaftesbury and places adjacent, for the Assurance of Buildings, Goods, Merchandize, and Farming Stock, from loss or damage by Fire, and also for the Assurance of Lives.
By order of the Committee

Carrying four Insides and ten Outsides.

THE Committee, for conducting the Business of this COACH, running between WEYMOUTH and LONDON, hereby give Notice to all persons who may be willing to CONTRACT for HORSING the same, for six and twelve months, at a price per double mile, to commence on the 22d day of July next, that Proposals (to be written and sealed up) will be received by Samuel Weston, Esq. the Chairman, on or before the 14th day of June next.
The person or persons (whose tenders may be accepted) to engage to run seven miles per hour, stoppages not included; and to specify in their proposals the rate per double mile.
The contractors will be required to be holders of not less than five shares each in the concern, at 5 per share, and to find two sufficient sureties for the performance of their contract; and also to engage for the coachmen keeping their time; and that no more than three coachmen shall be allowed between Weymouth and London.
The Coach will leave Weymouth every morning at half-past nine o'clock; and London every afternoon, at three o'clock (Sundays excepted).

N.B. The Coach will, from the 22d of July next, run through Andover instead of Stockbridge.

Any further information that may be required, will be given on application to the Chairman, at Weymouth. - Weymouth, May 14, 1812.


THE Public are respectfully informed, the above COACH will COMMENCE RUNNING from SALISBURY (for the season) on Tuesday, May 5; and will continue running, from the THREE SWANS INN, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday morning, at eight o'clock, through Devizes, Chippenham, Malmesbury, and Cirencester, to the PLOUGH HOTEL, CHELTENHAM; will return the alternate days.
Performed by W. HALCOMB,
Who will not be accountable for any parcel or passengers luggage, above the value of Five Pounds, unless entered as such and paid for accordingly.

J. KING, Ringwood, (late WHITCHER and Co.) COMMON CARRIER. conveys Goods to and from London, Alresford, Winchester, Romsey, Ringwood, Christchurch, Wimborne, Poole, Wareham, Isle of Purbeck, and places adjacent; also, to and from Salisbury, Warminster, Bath, and Bristol, leaves the Oxford Arms Inn, Warwick-lane, London, every Wednesday morning, and arrives at the Lion and Lamb Inn, Poole, every Monday morning; leaves Poole every Monday, and arrives at the Catherine Wheel Inn, Milford-Street, Salisbury, (where it has been lately removed to from the Goat,) every Wednesday, where they meet the Warminster, Bath, and Bristol Waggons, and return to Poole every Thursday; leaves Poole every Thursday, and arrives at London every Tuesday. Calling in and returning at the New White Horse Cellar, and White Bear, Piccadilly.
The Proprietor will not be accountable for any Package or Parcel, whatsoever above the value of Five Pounds, unless insured as such, and paid for accordingly at the time of delivery; neither will he insure or be accountable for any Leakage, or Damage of China Ware, Glass, or Bottles; nor will he be accountable for any living Creature, though lost, hurt, or killed on the Journey.
*** No Parcel or Package whatever will in any way be accounted for, if damaged or lost, and not applied for within one year from the time of delivery.

Rate of Insurance Three-Pence in the Pound

J.K. respectfully begs leave to inform the Nobility, Gentry, and Public in general , that he has taken to the above Business, and hopes, by a strict attention and a assiduity in the Business, to merit the Favors of all who may be pleased to honor him with their support.

N.B. Waggons for conveying Gentleman's Goods on the shortest Notice.

RINGWOOD, May 15, 1812.

WANTED immediately, to live in the country,- A steady, active Woman, who understands cooking in a plain way, and making bread and butter: she must bring an excellent character from her last place for honesty, sobriety, and cleanliness: as there is no other servant kept great confidence will be placed in her. Apply personally at Mr. Simmonds's, bookseller, Blandford.

WANTED,- A steady young MAN to work under a BUTLER: he must be perfectly sober, honest, and cleanly.
Apply to J. Shipp, bookseller, Blandford.

WANTED, - A Female Servant, conversant in the French language, to attend cooking and do the principal work in a single lady's house. Enquire for particulars at Mr. Carr's, cabinet-maker, St.Michael's-square, Southampton.

Devon, Hants, Dorset, Somerset, or Sussex.

WANTED to RENT, .unfurnished, and within two or three miles of a market-town, ---A good FAMILY MANSION, with all suitable Offices and Gardens; with any quantity of Land, not exceeding 300 acres nor less than about 50 acres; with the liberty of shooting over a Manor; and near the sea, or within a few miles of it, will be preferred. An option to purchase, at no very distant period, will be desirable.
Letters addressed to John Thomas, Esq. to be left at Mrs. Street's Library, Southampton, will be immediately attended to.


THE BUSINESS of a SURGEON, &c. to be DISPOSED OF, in a respectable Market Town, in Dorsetshire, apply by letters (post-paid) to C.D. at Mr. Jeffrey's, Chemist, Sarum.

WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against THOMAS SHEPHERD, of the parish of Portsmouth, in the county of Southampton, Mealman, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, on Wednesday the 10th day of June next, at one o'clock in the afternoon, on Thursday the 11th day of the same month, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, and on Saturday the 4th day of July next, at one o'clock in the afternoon, at the Crown Inn, in Gosport, in the county of Southampton, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their debts, and at the second sitting to choose Assignees. and at the last sitting the Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his certificate.
All persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Messrs. Sweet and Stokes, Basinghall-street, London; or to Mr. David Compigne, solicitor, Gosport, Hants.

I The undersigned JOHN CARTER, of Horningsham, in the county of Wilts, yeoman, being sensible of having, in a most shameful manner, abused JAMES DALLIMORE, of Horningsham aforesaid, stone-mason, by making use of expressions tending to injure him, the said James Dallimore, and particularly at Warminster, on the evening of Whit Monday; for which he, the said James Dallimore, hath very justly commenced an action against me; but on my acknowledging the error, atoning for the gross offence, and paying all expences, he has very liberally promised to withdraw the same action:- Now therefore, I, the said John Carter, do hereby solemnly declare that the whole of what I said was untrue; and I do publicly acknowledge the same, and return my thanks to the said James Dallimore for the liberal manner in which he has behaved in withdrawing proceedings against me. - As witness my hand this 21st day of May, 1812.
Witness the signature of John Carter,


TO be LETT, with immediate possession for the term of seven years, - That most desirable MILL , called ROOKSBURY, with an excellent Dwelling House and garden; also a stable and three acres of meadow, if required.
Its situation for trade is undeniably one of the most convenient in the county of Hants, being within half a mile of Andover, and the Canal from Redbridge and Southampton adjoins the premises.

For particulars apply to Mr. Garret, of Andover; if by letter, post paid.
N.B. The Mill is now going through a regular repair.


TO be LETT by sealed Tenders, and entered on immediately, for a term (tenant paying all rates, taxes, and outgoings, except the land and landlord's property taxes, and the repairs of the walls and tiling of the farm-house and buildings, lately put in perfect repair). - The extraordinary properties of the Lands, which consist of more than 300 statute acres, are well known to Graziers. There is a modus, and the outgoings are easy.
The intermixed Lands, lately fallen into hand, may now be had with the above Farm: likewise the adjoining Farm, and other intermixed Lands, now in the possession of Geo. Longman and John Saunders, comprising of considerably more than four hundred statute Acres.
Tenders, free of postage, to be directed to Mr. Symes, Cranborne, Dorset. - John Tucker will shew the Estates.

Searchfield Farm, near Downton, Wilts.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by J. HANNEN, on the premises, on Thursday the 28th day of May, 1812, - Part of FARMING STOCK of Mr.Whitmarsh, who has retired from business; comprising three waggons, timber carriage, three dung carts, a market cart with tilt, roller, ploughs, harrows and drags, cart and plough harness, winnowing tackle, sieves, &c.; corn lines, and various husbandry utensils, - a few Lots of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, a forty gallon copper furnace, sundry casks, pickling tubs, silts, &c.

Sale at eleven o'clock.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by J. CROCKETT, on the premises, on Friday the 29th of May, 1812, - The LIVE and DEAD STOCK and FARMING UTENSILS of Mr. Thos. Beak, quitting his Farm at Allington; consisting of three good draught horses, sow and eight pigs, two strong waggons, one cart, dung pot, drill and other ploughs and tackle, three fine stone rick stadles, set of cart and plough harness, ladders, waggon lines, cheese and apple presses, corn screen, iron bound casks, and other articles - Sale to begin at eleven o'clock.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by J. ELDERTON, before the major part of the Commissioners named and authorised in and by a Commission of Bankrupt, awarded and issued and now in prosecution against AMBROSE WHARTON, late of the city of New Sarum, in the county of Wilts, Clothier, a Bankrupt, at the Black Horse Inn, in the said city, on Tuesday the 26th of May instant, between the hours of three and five o'clock in the afternoon, - The following FREEHOLD, LEASEHOLD, and COPYHOLD ESTATES, viz.-
Lot 1.- All that spacious, substantial, brick built Messuage or Dwelling-House, with extensive work-shops, ware-rooms, and garden thereto adjoining and belonging , situate in Crane-street, in the said city, late in the occupation of the said Ambrose Wharton.
The Premises are Freehold of Inheritance, and most admirably adapted for a brewery, the cloathing, of any kind of business requiring room, and are at the same time capable, at a small expence, of being converted into a most comfortable private residence.
Lot 2.- An excellent Freehold three-stall Stable and Coach-House, nearly opposite the above, and for some years past occupied therewith.
Lot 3.- All those three Freehold Messuages or Tenements, with the work-shops, good five-stall-stable, garden, and premises, adjoining Lot 2, called Langley's, late in the occupation of the said Ambrose Wharton, and his tenants.
This estate is sold subject to an annuity of 21 Pounds per year, charged thereon for the life of Mrs.Gutch, wife of Mr. William Gutch, of Wallop, Hants, surgeon.
Lot 4.- All that Piece or Parcel of Garden Ground, called the Island, in the said city, lying in the river between the two bridges called Fisherton Bridge and Crane Bridge, late also in the occupation of the said Ambrose Wharton.
This Estate is held by Lease under the Lord Bishop of Sarum, for the lives of the said Ambrose Wharton and of George Reade, Esq. of Fryerne Court, under a reserved rent of 1 3 0.
Lot 5.- All those two Freehold Messuages or Tenements and garden, situate in Fisherton, in the said county, now or late in the several occupations of James Chissolm and ---- Rowden.
Lot 6.- All those six several Freehold Messuages or Tenements, in Fisherton aforesaid, adjoining Lot 5, one whereof is unoccupied and the others in the several occupations of Philip Pearce, Thomas Nichols, Edward Kennedy, Jane Oxford, and ---- Burrough, tenants from year to year.
Lot 7.- Six several Messuages or Tenements, situate in Saint Martin's Church-street, in the said city of New Sarum, in the several occupations of George Pearce, ---- Weaver, John Bishop, John Talbot, John Talbot, jun. and William Brown, tenants from year to year.
Lot 8.- All that Piece or Parcel of Meadow Ground, situate at Laverstock-bridge, containing by estimation 1 1/2 acre, a little more or less.
This Lot is let on Lease to Mr. Samuel Jones, for a term of seven years from the 25th of March 1809, at the yearly rent of seven pounds.
Lot 9.- Two several Pieces of Arable Land, lying near Saint Martin's Church, on each side of the Turnpike-road leading from Salisbury to Southampton, containing together by estimation ten acres, be the same more to less, with a farm-yard, stable or out-house near thereto, in the occupation of Mr. Hugh James, tenant from year to year, at the yearly rent of 46 [?].
The purchaser of this Lot will be required to take the stadle barn, standing in the yard, at a fair valuation to be set thereon by two indifferent persons.
Lot 10.- A Piece or Parcel of Garden Ground, containing nearly half an acre, adjoining part of the last mentioned Lot, partly in the occupation of Mr. William Barnes and partly in hand; together with a piece of ground, a stable, and workshop adjoining thereto, in the occupation of the Widow Woods, by Lease for 21 years from the 25th of March 1794, under a reserved rent of 12s per annum.
The four last-mentioned Lots are severally held by Copy of Court-roll of the Manor of Milford, for the life of the said Ambrose Wharton, are rendered extremely valuable by their local situation, which is in the immediate vicinity of the city of Salisbury.
Lot 11.- A very desirable and improvable Estate, situate at Martin, in the county of Wilts, consisting of a Farm-house, Garden, and Orchard, and Piece of Pasture Ground, containing together about 3A.; Strongplot (arable) 11A.; Broad-field (arable) 10A.; Dinnidol, (arable) 10A.; Upper High-bush, (arable) 23A.; a little more or less.
This Estate is held by Copy of Court-roll of the Manor of Tidpit and Martin, for the lives of the said Ambrose Wharton, now aged 47 years; Harry Courtney Wharton, of the city of London, Gentleman, now aged about 29 years; and Wm. Daw, of Shalfleet, in the Isle of Wight, Gentleman, now aged about 24 years.
Also all that Barn, Stable, Out-house, several pieces and parcels of Arable Land, at Martin aforesaid, called Thorn-hill, Milkways, Sullen, and the Down, containing together 33A. more or less.
This Estate is also held by Copy of Court-roll of the same Manors, for the life of the Bankrupt; and for the lives of William Head, the younger, of Buckholt Farm, Hants, aged about 21 years; and Anthony Daw, of Bockhampton, Hants, yeoman, now aged 34 years, and possesses jointly with the above Estate a right of common for nine score sheep on Martin Down.
This Lot is subject to a quit-rent of 1 2s. 8d. per annum to the Lord of the Manors, and to a Heriot of 5 on the death of a life (if demanded).
These Estates are respectively in the occupation of Mr. George Batt, tenant from year to year, at the very low rent of 80 per annum, tenant keeping the buildings in repair, on being allowed rough timber for that purpose.
The several tenants will shew the different Estates; and further particulars known on application to Mr.Godwin [printed Gdwoin !], solicitor, Salisbury.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by T. RAWLINS, at the Bush Inn, Andover, on Monday the first day of June, 1812, at three o'clock in the afternoon, in one Lot,- A very desirable LIFEHOLD ESTATE, with two Lives, comprising a Dwelling-House, with four bed-rooms, a parlour, kitchen, two pantries, a brewhouse, water corn mill, with twp pair of capital French and Peak stones; a granary, which will holds seven loads of corn; large stable, cart-house, wood house, good piggery, two gardens, and one acre of excellent water-meadow Land, situate in the respectable parish of Abbot's-Ann, and in the occupation of Mr. John Reeves, the proprietor.

The above Mill is plentifully supplied with water, and will grind from 10 to 12 loads of corn per week.
For further particulars apply to the owner on the premises, or to T. Rawlins, Auctioneer, Andover.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by T. RAWLINS, at the Mason's Arms Inn, Andover, on Saturday, the 6th of June, 1812, at four o'clock in the afternoon, - All those desirable FREEHOLD PREMISES situate in Winchester-street, in the occupation of Mr. Wm. Mitchell, Officer of Excise, comprising a Dwelling-House, with three bed-rooms, a parlour, kitchen, back-kitchen, pantry, well-house, garden walled in, and large wood house.
For a view of the premises apply to the Tenant; and for further particulars to T. Rawlins, Auctioneer, Andover.

MARINE VILLA. - Hythe, near Southampton.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by GEORGE HOOKEY, at the George Inn, Southampton, on Wednesday the 17th of June next (unless an acceptable offer is made by Private Contract in the mean time, of which notice will be given), - The following ESTATES, in two Lots :-
Lot 1. That delightful VILLA, ELMWOOD LODGE, which for some years past has been occupied by Sir John Keane, Bart. who quits on the 15th inst. The above is fit for the residence of a small genteel family, and consists of a breakfast-room, dinning-room, drawing-room, and kitchen, on the ground floor; over which are three airy bed chambers, three small ditto, and a store room; wine and beer cellars, larder, and dairy under ground; detached brew and wash-house, servants hall, and small chamber; two stalled stable, paved court yard; Garden, fully planted with choice fruit trees, and other suitable conveniences, commanding a beautiful view of Southampton, the River, Netley Abbey, &c. The Furniture and Fixtures may be taken at a valuation.
Hythe is three miles from Southampton by water, twelve by land, in a fine sporting country; eight from Lyndhurst, where the Forest Fox Hounds are kept.
Lot 2. A GRANARY and other Out-Buildings, with a good Barton and Garden adjoining, nearly opposite Lot1.
To be viewed after the 20th inst on application to Mr.Hookey; for further particulars and to treat, apply (post-paid) to Mr.Warden, solicitor, Close, Sarum.

Cheap Drapery and Straw Hat Warehouse, at the

J. PARISH respectfully informs his Friends, he is just returned from London, where he has purchased an entire new STOCK of cheap and fashionable GOODS, to which he begs an early inspection, being assured they will be found as cheap as any house in the town can offer. - The Stock consists of a beautiful variety of new light Prints, Tambour Muslins for dresses, and an assortment of fancy Ve.ns and L.noes: Japans and Lace Cambrics; good ell-wide Cambric Muslins, from 12d per yard; yard and a half wide, 18d; very fine ditto, 2s. 5d.; stout good Calicos, at 5s. 6d. and 8d; very stout, at 10d; a quantity of the much approved Steam Loom Shirtings, at 14d. the same as are generally sold for 18d.; Furniture and other Dimities, from 9d. per yard; some fine hair Cords, at 13d.; Mock Russias, for Sheetings, ell-wide, for 2s. 4d. per yard; with Lancashire, Irish, and Calico-Sheetings; brown Hollands, from 7d, upwards; a Lot of good strong Prints, 10d and 12d. per yard; a box of real Colerain Irishes, very cheap; an assortment of Handkerchiefs, Shawls, Scarfs, Bandeaus, and other fancy goods; real India Nankeens, the best quality, seven yards in length, at 9s. 6d. per piece.
A fresh assortment of the newest shapes of Straw Hats and Bonnets are just received, of the best quality, and at the most reasonable prices; also Caps, Artificial Flowers, Ribbons, Silk Handkerchiefs, Laces, Gloves, &c. &c.; 50 pieces of real Chintz Bed Furnitures, at a very low price, warranted fast colours; two boxes of coloured and white Ball Cottons of every quality made.

N.B. Two Apprentices wanted immediately.


E. WILSON returns his sincere thanks to the Inhabitants of Salisbury and the Public at large, for the liberal encouragement he has received since his commencement, and flatters himself that with conducting his business upon just and honourable terms, and selling his goods for a small profit, he hopes to merit their future favours.
E.W. flatters himself that, upon inspection, his goods will be found at least 10 per cent cheaper than any House in the City; he also wishes to inform them, that he has added to the present Stock, stout calicoes, at 4d. per yard; ell-wide stout sheeting, at 9d. per yard, very stout and fine, at 12d. per yard; strong brown holland, at 6d. per yard; strong bed tick, at 12d per yard; real linen, at 17d per yard; yard and half wide cambric muslin, at 12d. per yard and upwards; 6 4th corded cambric, at 22d. per yard; tape and regent stripe mulls, at 18d. per yard, for dresses; strong ginghams, at 6d. per yard, superfine do. at 9d. ell and yard and half wide, at 15d. per yard; very stout hair cord dimity, at 8d. per yard, superfine at 10d. and 12d. per yard; dimity and printed furnitures, at 11d per yard and upwards; strong prints, at 8d. per yard, stout and fine, at 18d. per yard; very best town prints, at 20d. ell-wide ditto, at 20d. per yard and upwards; 5-4th, 6-4th, 7-4th, and 8-4th cotton and linen huckabacks and diapers, from 14d. per yard; diaper cloutings, remarkably cheap; Lancashire, Irish, and Drogheda sheetings, beginning at the low price of 12d. per yard; the improved steam loom shirting, at 10d. per yard, stout linen dowlas, at 16d. per yard, real home made at 18d. per yard, superfine at 20d. and upwards; stout white jean, at 16d. per yard, superfine ditto, at 18d.; nankeen, five yards long, 5s. per piece; full width coloured nankeens, 5-8th and 3-4th, from 12d per yard; stout calimancoes, at 8d. per yard; Queen's stuffs, at 11d. per yard; real dowlas check, at 12d. per yard, apron-width, at 19d. per yard; handkerchiefs and shawls of every description; flannels from 8d. per yard; counterpanes and blankets remarkably low; Russia and British canvas of various widths; Alexander's, Orr's, Christy's, and Barkley's colerain linens, the most approved makers.

N.B. A general assortment of Family Mourning, at the Linen and Manchester Warehouse, Salisbury.
* An Apprentice wanted immediately; will be treated the same as the family.


FOR PUBLIC SALE, at the India Arms, on Tuesday the 2d of June, 1812, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, - The NAVAL and ORDINANCE STORES, landed from the French frigates Java and Madagascar, (late Nereide and Renommee); consisting of anchors, cables, sails, standing and running rigging, junk, paper-stuffs, masts, yards, spars, blocks, leagers, half-leagers, guns, carronades, muskets, pistols, gunpowder, shot, useful iron, copper, &c. &c.
The above were captured in the East Indies by, and regularly condemned as prizes to, a squadron of his Majesty's ships, under the command of Capt. C.M. Scomberg, in the Astrea; with the Phoebe, Capt. J. Hillyar; Galatea, Capt. W. Losack; and Racehorse, Capt. J. De Rippe.
For catalogues and further particulars apply three days before the sale to Messrs. Marsh and Creed, of London, acting agents to the captors; or to Matthias March and Co. Brokers.


FOR PUBLIC SALE, at the India Arms Inn, on Tuesday the 2d of June, 1812, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, - The BRIG DOLPHIN :- Dimensions, length 80ft. 10in. Breadth 22ft. 0 1/2 in. depth in hold 12ft. 7 1/2in. admeasures about 198 tons; was built at Newbury Port in the last year; is a handsome, strong constructed, burthensome vessel, sails remarkably fast, and is peculiarly adapted for the fruit of Mediterranean trade. From her stores being abundant and in excellent condition, the expence of her out-fit will be trifling. She was captured on her voyage to America by his Majesty's ships Rosamond, Captain D. Campbell, and Virago, Lieut. W.R.A. Pittman, and regularly condemned as prize in the High Court of Admiralty.
For viewing the same and inventories apply, three days before the sale, to Messrs. Cooke and Halford, of London, and John S. Hulbert, Esq. of Portsmouth, Agents to the Captors, or to
MATTHIAS MARCH and Co. Brokers.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, at the Red Lion Inn, at Shaftesbury, in the county of Dorset, on Wednesday the 27th day of May, 1812, at three o'clock in the afternoon, - A valuable, very desirable, and improvable FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of two Messuages or Tenements, with the yards, gardens, orchards, stables, barns, cow-houses, and other out-buildings; Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Lands thereunto belonging; situate, lying and being at Blackven Common, in the tything of Hartgrove, within the City of Fontmell, in the county of Dorset, containing by estimation 144 1/2 Acres (be the same more or less), as the same are now in the occupation of Mr. Richard Harris.
The same may be viewed by leave of the tenant; and further particulars known by application (if by letter, post paid) at the offices of Messrs. Hodding, Salisbury, or to Mr. Charles Bowles, in Shaftesbury.
The Estate is very compact, desirably situate within three miles of Shaftesbury and five from Sturminster Newton, is capable of very great improvement, and the present tenant has notice to quit at Lady-day next.

TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, - at Gussage St.Michael, - 20 ASH and 10 ELM TREES. - For price and particulars enquire (if by letter, post paid) of Mr. Joseph Osboldstone, of Gussage, who will shew it.
The above timber is particularly adapted for wheelwrights, and will be sold in small lots for the convenience of purchasers.


FOR SALE by PUBLIC AUCTION, on Thursday the 28th of May instant, at eleven in the forenoon, at the Ship Inn, Abbotsbury, in the county of Dorset, being eight miles west of the town of Weymouth, - About 250 BALES of BRAZIL COTTON, being part of the cargo saved from the ship Flor de Pernambuco, lately stranded on Abbotsbury Beach, which will be sold in lots convenient for purchasers.
For particulars apply to Mr. Samuel Weston, agent to Lloyd's, at Weymouth; and for a view, to Mr. Tullidge, broker and auctioneer, Abbotsbury.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by M. BAKER, at the Ship Inn, in Shaston, on Saturday the 30th day of May, 1812, at three o'clock in the afternoon, subject to such conditions of sale as will be then and there produced,- The Fee Simple and Inheritance of two CLOSES of rich MEADOW LAND, containing ten acres (more or less), with the timber, apple, and other trees thereon, and a right of pasture in the common, situated in the parish of Saint James's, about one mile South-west of the Borough of Shaston, late in the occupation of Mr. James Andrews, which may be entered on immediately.

N.B. Land Tax exonerated.

The property of Mr.James, at Muston Farm, near Piddletown, of whom particulars may be had, or of the Auctioneer, Cornhill, Dorchester, if by letter, free of postage.


TO be SOLD (in Fee) by AUCTION, by Mr. JOHN COX, on Thursday the 11th of June next, at the Mermaid Inn, in Yeovil, at six o'clock in the evening, - A commodious DWELLING-HOUSE, with the spacious shop, brew-house, cellar, wood-house, stable, summer-house, and other buildings, and garden thereto belonging, in the occupation of Mr. Gabriel Baker, a Bankrupt, most advantageously situated in the centre of the town of Yeovil; together with two Cottages adjoining the said garden in the possession of Job Cox and John Wheadon; the Shop is large and convenient, in a public and desirable situation, exhibiting a frontage of about 34 feet, and is well calculated for any business requiring room, particularly for that of the mercer and draper, which has been carried on upwards of a century in the same premises. - The purchaser may be accommodated with the counters, stock in trade, fixtures, and household goods, at a fair valuation.
Apply for further particulars to Mr. Jennings, Mr. Lewis Beacham, or Mr. White, Attorney, Yeovil.

Freehold SPORTING RESIDENCE, Swanmore-Hill,
near Bishop's Waltham, Hants.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. SAMUEL PEARCE, at the Auction Mart, on Thursday, May 28, at twelve, (unless previously disposed of by a Private Contract,) ---- A FREEHOLD COTTAGE, containing five sleeping-rooms, two dressing-rooms, two parlours, kitchen, wash-house, brewhouse, yard, garden, chaise-house, and stable, pleasantly situate at Swanmore Hill, a desirable spot for such as are fond of field sports, there being a pack of fox-hounds in the neighbourhood, and is about a mile and a half from Bishop's Waltham, and ten or fifteen from Winchester, Southampton, and Gosport, in the county of Hants.
May be viewed with tickets, which, with particulars, may be had of Mr. Gunner, solicitor, Bishop's Waltham; Mr. Mottley, bookseller, Portsmouth; of Messrs. White and Fawnes, solicitors, Lincoln's-Inn, and of Mr. Samuel Pearce, auctioneer, &c. 16, Cornhill, London.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by J. JEANES, in Lots, at the Greyhound Inn, Wincanton, on Tuesday the 2d day of June, 1812, precisely at twelve o'clock at noon, subject to conditions then to be produced. - The following OAK TIMBER, BARK, CLEFT WOOD, &c. now lying on Lands in Charlton Musgrove, one mile from Wincanton, viz.- Forty Ton of Oak Bark, part thereof two years old, and the remainder stripped this season.

Fifteen capital Oak, Timber Trees, mostly of large dimensions and fit for navy or other purposes.

Twenty Oak Pollard Trees, two hundred Ton of Cleft Wood, about forty dozen of Elm and Ash Felloes, many Gate Posts, and a quantity of three and four-inch Elm and Ash Plank.
Printed particulars, describing the Lots, will be distributed in due time in the neighbourhood; and the whole may be viewed one week previous to the Sale, by applying to Mr. Silas Perry, at Charlton Musgrove aforesaid.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by M. BAKER, at the Ship Inn, at Ridgeway, on Tuesday the 2d day of June, 1812, between the hours of three and five o'clock in the afternoon, - The FEE-SIMPLE and INHERITANCE of the following DWELLING-HOUSES, GARDENS, &c.
LOT 1. A neat stone-built DWELLING-HOUSE, containing a good parlour, dining-room with bow-window, two bed-rooms, two attic ditto, good kitchen, pantries, wash-house, walled-in-garden, with a small flower garden in front of the said house, planted with choice pear, cherry, and other fruit trees, in their prime, with excellent water on the same.
LOT 2. A neat stone-built DWELLING-HOUSE (a little larger than lot 1.), containing two good parlours, dining-room with bow-window, one bed-room, two good attic bed-rooms, kitchen, pantries, cellar, wood-house, walled-in-garden, a small garden in front of the same, with fruit trees, good water, &c.
May be purchased, if required, a small new-built COTTAGE-HOUSE adjoining the above, containing one under room, two bed rooms, gig-house, cellar, two-stall stable, with a small walled-in-garden, &c.
The above premises are situated in the centre of Upway, one of the most delightful and neatest villages in the county of Dorset, midway between Dorchester and Weymouth, through which is the road from Bridport to Weymouth, with a view of the Weymouth road.
For particulars, and a view of the above, apply to Mr. Hodder, the owner, Upway, Mr. George Stickland, or the Auctioneer, Dorchester, (if by letter, free of postage.)

Catisfield MANOR and FARM. - Hampshire.

TO be SOLD by PUBLIC AUCTION, on Thursday the 11th day of June next between the hours of twelve and two, at the Red Lion Inn, Fareham, Hants, unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, in one Lot, - The MANOR of CATISFIELD, with the Quit-Rents, Fines, Heriots, and Privileges pertaining thereto; and also the MANOR FARM, with other lands, situate in the parish of Fareham, Hampshire, containing altogether 480 statute acres of arable, meadow, wood, and pasture, within a ring fence, a Farm-House, Barns, Stables, and other requisite out-buildings.
Part of the Estate, containing nine acres, and being Copyhold of Inheritance, presents a situation for building a Mansion, singularly eligible and distinguished by the beauty, diversity, and extent of its prospects. The Manor, which extends over about 1100 acres, with the residue of the Estate are held by lease of the Bishop of Winchester for 21 years, renewable every seven, of which, as to 23 acres, 16 are now unexpired, and as to all the remaining part, comprising the Manor, the lease was renewed in April last.
The whole Estate is in the hands of the Proprietor, and in good cultivation. It commands, in many parts, rich and extensive land and marine views, particularly Portsmouth Harbour, Spithead, St.Helen's, and the Isle of Wight, and is in every respect a most desirable property. It lies in the centre of a highly respectable and social neighbourhood, approached in every direction by good roads, within two miles of Fareham and Titchfield, seven from Gosport, ten from Portsmouth, ten from Southampton, (all market towns), and 73 only from London.

Fox Hounds are kept within a convenient distance, and the neighbouring rivers afford good trout fishing.

Possession may be had at Michaelmas next; and the purchaser may at the same time be accommodated with a genteel residence in the village of Catisfield, comprising a respectable family House, lawn, garden, coach-house, stable, and one acre of meadow land, now in the possession of William Thresher, Esq. the proprietor of the Manor and Estate, for the residue of a term, of which 12 years are unexpired.

Freehold MANOR and ESTATE, at Fifield and East Overton, Wilts.

TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT,- The MANOR of FIFIELD and EAST OVERTON, in the county of Wilts, Messuages and Farm's, containing together 478 acres of arable, meadow, pasture, and wood Land, of which about 100 acres are tithe free, together with 1000 sheep commons, out of 1240, in and over 212 acres of good pasture and down Land, which upon a division would be about 172 acres.; the poor-rates are very low, averaging for the last ten years not more than about twenty pounds per annum.
Possession may be had at Michaelmas next of the whole, except about 33 acres, which are held under lease determinable with a life aged 57.
The Manor extends over 1000 acres of Land and upwards, and abounds with game, having hare and pheasant preserves therein, and an excellent trout fishery.
Fifield is 77 miles from London, 30 from Bath, nine from Devizes, and two from Marlborough, having the Bath road running through the centre of the Estate.
To view the Estate apply to Mr. Daniel Jenner, at the Manor Farm; and to treat for the purchase to Messrs. Blake, White, and Ainge, Essex-street, London; or Messrs. Budd and Gray, Newbury; at whose offices plans of the Estate may be seen.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, on the premises, on Tuesday the 26th of May, 1812, by Mr. LINDEN, --The REMAINING STOCK, and Implements of Husbandry, the property of Mr. Wm Budd, quitting the said. Farm; consisting of one waggon. three dung carts, three ploughs, six harrows and tackle, complete; one roller, two scarifiers, on a new plan, twenty pair of cart and plough harness, four strong useful cart mares and three other horses, and 400 sheep, of the South-down breed, in good condition, in lots; also a bay gelding six years old, nearly fifteen hands high.

The sale to begin at twelve o'clock.

Household Furniture and Freehold Residences

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by SHARP and SONS, on Wednesday and Thursday the 27th and 28th of May, 1812, on the premises, - All the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Plate, Linen, Chinz, &c. late the property of Mrs. Isdell, deceased.

Sale to begin at eleven o'clock each morning.

At three o'clock on Wednesday will be SOLD, --- That very desirable FREEHOLD-HOUSE and Garden, late in the occupation of Mrs. Isdell, conveniently and pleasantly situated in the Market place; it is in complete repair, and a genteel residence for a small family. Possession may be had immediately.
In another lot will be SOLD, - The adjoining FREEHOLD PREMISES, now occupied by Mr. Weymouth, consisting of house, shop, and garden; an eligible situation for business. Possession may be had at Christmas. - For particulars of freeholds and catalogues of furniture, apply to Messrs. Sharp, auctioneers, upholders, and house agents, Romsey.

A valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE and MANOR, in

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr.THYNE, at the Auction Mart, on Tuesday the 26th of May, 1812, at 12 o'clock, in 4 Lots (unless in the mean time disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given), - The truly valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, called Water Eaton, containing upwards of 825 Acres of Meadow, Pasture, Arable, and Wood Lands; with the neat modern-built Dwelling House, fit for the accommodation of a genteel Family; and two good Farm-Houses, with suitable out-buildings, all in excellent repair.
This valuable property is in a rich fertile part of Wiltshire, and is divided into three very compact Farms, sufficiently well timbered, all tythe free; the poor rates very low, the land throughout of the most productive nature, and extremely well managed.

In the Wood, which contains 24A. 2R. 8P. is a good growth of Oak, and it abounds with pheasants.

The Manor or reputed Manor extends over 1604 Acres of Land in a country abounding with game, with a valuable right of fishery on the River Thames.
The Estate possesses the great advantages of being close to the Thames and Severn Canal, and to the Turnpike Road from Highworth to Cirencester, and is within two miles and a half of Cricklade, four from Highworth, five from Cirencester, four from Fairford, ten from Farringdon, twelve from Malmesbury, and eighty from London.
Mr. Cuss, at the White Hart Inn, Cricklade, will shew the Estate, where printed particulars may be had; also at the Ram Inn, Cirencester; the Bull Inn, Fairford; Crown, Farringdon; White Lion, Malmsbury; at the Place of Sale; of Messr. Davis and Poole, Bristol; or Mr. Charles James, No.12, Gray's Inn Square; of Mr. Thyne, No. 3, Poets' Corner, Westminster, and of Mr. Wakeman, 43, Upper Baker-Street, London. where a plan of the Estate may be seen.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, some time in the month of June next, of which due notice will given in this Paper :-
Lot 1.- A most desirable ESTATE, called HINTON FARM, lying very compact and well fenced, with an exceedingly good Farm House, capital barns, stalls, stables, granary, and all other requisite buildings, with about 100 acres of remarkably rich orchard, meadow, and arable Lands, now in the possession of the Rev. George Marsh, Thomas Brown, and Richard Mitchell.
Lot 2.- Another compact and almost new-built FARM HOUSE, with requisite out-buildings, and about 20 acres of excellent Land nearly adjoining, in the possession of ---- Hatcher, and others.
Also several other pieces of rich meadow and arable LANDS, containing about 140 acres, lying dispersed in the same parish, and which will be put up in separate Lots for the conveniency of purchasers.
The above Lands are held by Lease and Copy of Court Roll, for three young healthy lives, under the Rt.Hon. Lord Rivers, and renewable as per custom.

The Farm House of Lot 1, stands on an eminence, and may, at a very small expence, be converted into a desirable residence for a genteel family.
The proprietor will accommodate the purchaser or purchasers of Lot 1 and 2 with one half of the purchase money on mortgage, if required.
Hinton is situate one mile from Sturminster, four from Stalbridge, six from Shaftesbury, and ten from Blandford.
Further particulars to Mr. Charles Bowles or Mr. Chitty, Shaftesbury.


Eligible FAMILY RESIDENCE, surrounded by upwards of One Hundred and Fifty Acres of Meadow, Pasture. Arable, and Wood Land, fine Stream of Water, &c. between Hartford-Bridge and Reading:, and a smaller Residence and Land, and extensive Common Right.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. ROBINS, at Garraway's, London, on Thursday, June 25, at twelve, in Three Lots:-

Lot 1.-- The very eligible FREEHOLD ESTATE, formerly the property of Sir George Nares, Bart. deceased, comprising, WARBROOK HOUSE, a very excellent comfortable Family residence, with convenient offices of all descriptions, coach-house, stables, farm-yard, and buildings, excellent gardens, with choice fruit trees, part walled, lawn and pleasure grounds, fine pieces of water, well stocked with fish, beautiful wood land, with shady walks, rich meadow and arable land surrounding the Mansion; the whole comprising upwards of Sixty-eight Acres, situate near the delightful village of Eversly, two miles from Hartford-Bridge, nine from Reading, and 36 from London.
Lot 2.-- A Freehold ESTATE, situate near Lot 1. comprising an excellent and compact Family Residence, with offices, coach-house and stables, garden and land, the whole about five acres, in possession of and on lease to, a gentleman.
Lot 3.-- A very eligible Freehold ESTATE, opposite to Lot 1, comprising sundry enclosures of rich meadow, pasture, and arable land, divided by thriving hedges, and in a ring fence; a beautiful stream of fine water flows through the grounds, well stocked with fish, a bailiff's house, cottages, etc.
May be viewed by tickets, and by applying to the bailiff of Warbrook House, where particulars may be had; and at Mr. Demezy's, Hartford-Bridge; Crown and Bear Inn, Reading; Red Lion, Bagshot; Bush, Farnham and Staines; Castle, Windsor; King's Arms, Godalming; of Joseph Ward, Esq, solicitor, Bedford-square; at Garraway's; and of Mr. Robins, Warwick-street, Golden-square, London; where tickets for viewing may be had, and a plan of the Estate seen.


J. FOY, MUSIC MASTER, begs leave to inform the public, that he has just received an assortment of FINE-TONED PIANO FORTES, which he will warrant; and if not approved, will exchange within three months.


JAMES CUSSE, TEA-DEALER, GROCER, and TALLOW-CHANDLER, respectfully informs his Friends and the Public, he has opened a. Shop, near the Town-Hall, late in the occupation of Mr. RICHARD KNIGHT; where be humbly solicits their support, which he hopes to merit by supplying them with the very best articles, at the most reasonable prices. He begs to say, his Teas will he cleared genuine from the Company's Quarterly Sales, and on trial will be found equal to any house in London.

This Day is published, Price 2s 6d.

A Full and authentic Report of the TRIAL of JOHN BELLINGHAM, for the Murder of the Right Hon. SPENCER PERCEVAL, in the Lobby of the House of Commons, on Monday, May 11, 1812; accompanied with a faithful Narrative of every Circumstance relative to it, and the Debates on the same in both Houses of Parliament; with Arguments of Counsel on both sides, and Bellingham's own Defence at length. To which are added, Biographical Sketches of Mr. Perceval and Bellingham

Taken in short hand by THOS. HODGSON, Esq.

London : Printed for Sherwood, Neely, and Jones, Paternoster-row; and sold by Brodie, Dowding, and Luxford, Salisbury.
*** The public are respectfully cautioned against spurious or imperfect reports of this interesting Trial, and to be particular in asking or ordering Hodgson's Trial of Bellingham.

ALL Persons who have a Demand on the Estate and Effects of the Reverend ADAM ALDRIDGE, late of Lyndhurst, deceased, are requested by his Executors to transmit the particulars thereof to Mr. Warden, solicitor, Close, Sarum, in order that the same may be adjusted and settled.

FOR SALE by PUBLIC AUCTION, on Tuesday the 26th instant, at twelve o'clock, at the Sun Inn. - About 3000 Kegs of prime French PICKLED OYSTERS.
For viewing and particulars apply at the Counting-house of
SOUTHAMPTON, May 20, 1812.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs. SELBY and MORTIMER, on Saturday the 18th day of June, 1812, at the Black Bear Inn, Wareham, between the hours of four and six in the afternoon, (unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given) - The fee-simple and inheritance of a commodious DWELLING-HOUSE, with convenient out-houses, also a bakehouse, containing a large oven, walled garden well stocked with fruit trees in full bearing, with a well of good water and lead pump therein, well adapted for any retail trade, now in the occupation of Mr. Dyer, situate at Wareham, in the county of Dorset.

The premises have a right of common for one horse or other beast, in the extensive commons of Wareham.
Possession may be had at Midsummer next.
For further particulars and to treat for the same apply (if by letter, post paid) to Mr. Dugdale, solicitor, Wareham.


THE SANDROCK SPRING HOTEL, situate at the Back of the Isle of Wight, about half a mile from Niton, and close to the Dispensary of the Sandrock Chalybeate Water.
The House is most beautifully situated, and, from being fitted up in the cottage style, with shrubberies, arbors, &c. will form a most inviting object to persons who visit the Isle of Wight.
The House is furnished with suitable cottage furniture, which the tenant will be expected to take at a valuation, and is worth about 200.

Possession may be had immediately.
Apply by letter (post-paid) to Mr. Cull, Newport, Isle of Wight.


The Committee for the Management of this Charity will receive PROPOSALS in writing, for a regular supply of NEWCASTLE COALS, to be delivered (free of all expences, except porterage) at the Fuel Repository on the Canal. Thirty chaldrons to be delivered and paid for in the course of the summer; and from two to four chauldrons weekly during the months of December, January, February, and March. - The measure will be warranted and ascertained by two porters, - one to be appointed by each party; or the Coals to be charged by the ton, and weighed at the Machine on the Canal, on their way to the Repository, at the purchasers expence.
Proposals to this effect must be addressed (post paid) to Mr. Wickins, at Salisbury; or to Mr. James Sutton, Winchester-street, Clerk to the Committee; to whom may also be paid the Annual Subscriptions due in June next; or at the Bank of Brodie, Dowding, and Luxford.
N.B. The Managers have it in contemplation to assist the Poor with POTATOES as well as Fuel, provided the Annual Subscriptions are tantamount to so salutary an extension of the Charity.

T.H. HUME, Chairman.

JAMES WICKENS}Treasurers, &c.


M. CRITCHELL, grateful for past favours, respectfully informs the Ladies of Salisbury, its Vicinity, and her Friends in general, that she is returned from London with a new and choice SELECTION of the MOST FASHIONABLE MILLINERY, DRESSES, &c. &c.



E. WILLETT respectfully informs the Ladies of Devizes and its vicinity she is returned from London, and has how a genteel selection of MILLINERY ready for their inspection.

A large assortment of STRAW BONNETS.


S. SERLE respectfully solicits a continuance of these favours she has for many years experienced, and particularly recommends to the attention of the Ladies, an elegant variety of STRAWS, FLOWERS, fashionable MILLINERY, DRESSES, &c. which will be opened for inspection on Monday the twenty-fifth of May, 1812.

MISS BURD is returned from LONDON with a large Assortment of every thing fashionable for the present season.
Ladies in the Country will have every attention paid to commissions by letter; and by sending a Dress, they may have them made in every respect the same as when present.


MRS. RUSS respectfully informs her friends she is just returned from LONDON, with a fashionable and elegant Assortment of MILLINERY, a great variety of Straw and Chip Hats and Bonnets, of the newest shapes, and every other article of dress, upon the most reasonable terms.

BLANDFORD, May 22, 1812.
ROBERT FOWLE takes this opportunity to acquaint his friends and the public in general that he is returned from London, where he has been enabled to purchase GOODS, which he can offer at such prices as will astonish them, the market being so very full on account of the manufacturers distress.

CHEAP CLOTHING for SALE, for Ready Money only, the property of a House in London dissolved Partnership; consisting of
1,000 Blue Cloth Coats, 7s 6d. each
400 Blue Cloth Jackets, 4s 6d. each
800 ditto, unmade, 2s 10d. each
100 White Cloth Waistcoats, 2s 6d. each
300 Great Coats, 8s. each.
180 Duck Frocks, 4s. 9d. each.

With many other articles too numerous to mention in an advertisement, at J. SMITH's Clothes Warehouse, Castle-Street, where samples may be seen.

N.B. 1,000 Blue Cloth Coats, admirably adapted for Exportation, being fitted for an Artillery Corps.
The above articles are well worth the attention of overseers, shopkeepers, and all charitably disposed persons.

Stanpit, near Christchurch and that much admired
Mudeford Beach.

TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, with immediate possession, -- A substantial Brick and Tile built Freehold DWELLING-HOUSE, consisting of two front parlours, two back rooms, &c. four chambers and two large garrets, under-ground kitchen, and cellars adjoining. A large brick and tile Back Building, with a wash-house, coach-house, and four stall stable; a board floor over the whole building, sufficient to make four bed-rooms, if required; with a good garden.

For further particulars apply (if by letter, post-paid) to Mrs. Wheeler, on the premises.


TO be LETT by TENDER, and entered on immediately, on the 24th of June next,- The RECTORIAL or GREAT TYTHES, (being of Corn, Hay, Lambs, and Wood), arising on or from the Farms or Lands called Holcombe and Barcombe, in the parish of Alton Pancras, in the county of Dorset, in the occupation of Mr. John Miller, containing more than 750 acres of arable, meadow, and pasture Lands; the tenant will not have to pay any rates or taxes, except the tenant's property tax.

Alton is about two miles from Cern Abbas, and about 10 from Dorchester, and also Sherborne.

For further particulars apply to Mr. Henning, the proprietor, at Alton aforesaid, to whom proposals for renting the same are to be sent in writing (free of postage) before the 15th of June next, and the person approved of will be informed thereof within the current week.
Dated May 21, 1812.