Some Selected Reports from the Salisbury and Winchester Journal
Monday, November 14th, 1825
Escaped From Frome Poor House.
JOHN SEAGAR, a Lunatic Pauper, left the Frome Poor-House on Sunday the 30th of October, and has not since been heard of. He had on when he left, a dark chocolate colour coat, blue trowsers, and two black waistcoats. He is about five feet eight or nine inches high, 25 years of age, and has a limping gait:
Whoever will give information respecting him, or bring him to the said Poor-House, shall be rewarded and all expences paid, by the Overseers of Frome aforesaid.
TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr.WALTERS, at the Lopes Arms Inn, Westbury, on Tuesday the 22d day of November next, between the hours of five and seven in the evening, subject to such condittons as will be then and there produced, - The undermentioned FREEHOLD PREMISES, viz:
Lot 1.- All that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, with the Bakehouse, Garden, and Premises, thereto adjoining, situate in the centre of the town of Westbury, and now in the occupation of Mr.Wm.Brown, as tenant at will.
Lot 2. - All that Piece or Parcel of ARABLE LAND, containing by admeasurement 2A. 3R. 4P. (more or less) situate in Frog Lane, near the town of Westbury aforesaid, and now in the occupation of Mr.James Bourne, as tenant at will.
For further particulars apply at the Office of Mr.H.Pinniger, solicitor Westbury, Wilts.
FOR SALE by AUCTION, by Messrs.KNIGHT and SON, at the George Inn, in Trowbridge, on Monday the 21st day of November, 1825, at 5 o'clock in the Evening, - The valuable MESSUAGE, DWELLING-HOUSES; and LANDS hereinafter described.
Lot 1. The MESSUAGE or DWELLING-HOUSE, with the stable, gig-house, and other convenient out-houses, lawn gardens, and appurtenances adjoining the road leading from Trowbridge to Devizes, commanding a view of the beautiful surrounding country; now occupied by Mr.William Bell, and the whole containing half an Acre (more or less).
Lot 2. The Five TENEMENTS, or DWELLING-HOUSES, with the appurtenances, situate in the Half, in the town of Trowbridge, and now occupied by Thomas Hooper, Charles Martin, Ann Purnall, and others.
Lot 3. Those two Closes of rich PASTURE GROUND, situate, lying, and being in the Tything of West Ashton, near the Town of Trowbridge, containing together, by estimation, 6 1/2 Acres, (more or less,) now occupied by Mr.Lancaster.
Lots 1 and 2 are freehold, are in excellent repair, and the Messuge being nearly new, and most conveniently arranged, forms a delightful residence for a genteel family: and the buyer may purchase any quantity of Land adjoining the house at a moderate price.
Lot 3 is held under a Lease, granted by Richard Long, Esq. for a Term of 99 Years, commencing in 1796, determinable with 3 healthly lives, aged, respectively, 49, 42, and 39 years, under the yearly reserved rent 5s.
For particulars enquire of the Auctioneers, Devizes, or at the Office of Mr.Elijah Bush, Trowbridge, Wilts.
Accident to Admiral Paget. - An accident occurred in Portsmouth harbour, on Thursday, which had nearly deprived the Naval service of one of its best and most esteemed officers, The Hon.Admiral Sir Charles Paget was on board his yacht, the Emerald, proceeding out of harbour, intending to go to Cowes, when it was bIowing nearly a gale of wind. The yacht had slipped her moorings, and was in the act of wearing, when a coiled-up rope caused Sir Charles to slip, when the peak downhal caught him round the middle, and the other part of the downhal caught the mast head of a fishing smack, which tightened the bight round Sir Charles, and carried him over the bulwark of the yacht, and threw him into the water. The man at the helm let go the tiller, to save him, and a small skiff (belonging to Capt.Charles Inglis, of the Victory), instantly put off from the Victorine, and the man succeeded in catching hold of Sir Charles just as he had lost sensation; but the skiff was so small, the man could not take him in; he therefore held Sir Charles's head out of the water, till further assistance came from the Victory, and some fishermen who were near the spot: when he was taken on board the Victory, and shortly after brought on shore to the house of Admiral Sir George Martin, where every attention was shewn him. As Sir Charles spit blood in the course of the evening, sixty ounces of blood were taken from him, since which, we are happy to say, he has been much better. His knee pan is split, which will probably cause his confinement for some time.
Funeral of the Rev.Dr.Bogue.- On Tuesday the 1st inst. the remains of Dr.Bogue were removed from Brighton to Gosport, attended by a deputation of the London Missionary Society, and many other friends. Marks of respect for his memory were manifested by the inhabitants of Brighton, and of the several towns through which the procession passed. At Fareham, the deacons and trustees of the Chapel in which the deceased officiated, joined the procession, in mourning coaches, and several private carriages followed in their train; about a mile from Gosport, the body was received by the Church and Congregation over which the deceased had presided, as well as by the students of the seminary under his care; by whom it was conducted to the vestry-room adjoining the Independent Chapel, in Gosport, where it was deposited for the night. On the following morning, the remains of Dr.Bogue were conveyed into the Chapel, of which he had been Minister nearly half a century, when a funeral oration was delivered by the Rev.John Griffin, of Portsea, amidst the tears of a crowded auditory. At twelve o'clock the funeral procession moved towards Alverstoke, and on reaching the new burial ground, the funeral service was read by the Rev.Henry Aubrey Veck, and the procession returned in the same order that it came. In the evening a funeral sermon was preached by the Rev.Dr.Winter, when the Chapel was crowded to excess, and multitudes were prevented from gaining admission. During the day the shops and houses of the inhabitants were closed, and all seemed desirous of expressing their esteem and veneration for the memory of the deceased.
FataI Accident.-On Thursday evening, about ten o'clock, as Count Woronzow and his Secretary were returning to town from Richmond, (where the Count had been on a few days visit to Lady Pembroke,) upon their reaching Kew-green, It being very dark, the coachman, not observing a narrow gutter which borders the road, drove the horses so near to it, that one of the wheels of the carriage came in contact with a post at the side of the gutter, and the sudden jolt threw him and a footman who was sitting with him, off the box. The coachman fell between the horses, which, not withstanding, continued at a steady pace, passed the bridge, and through the turnpike gate, which was left open, and turned towards Brentford, but were there fortunateIy stopped by two men. The coachman had got entangled in the reins and was found dead between the fore wheels: the footman's arm was broken, and his shoulder dislocated, but he joined the carriage afterwards. The Count returned to town in a post chaise. The body of the deceased was conveyed to the Waggon and Horses, Old Brentford, where a coroner's jury held an inquest on Saturday, and returned a verdict of "Accidental Death." The deceased was a very steady and sober man, and had been forty years in the service of the family, His name was William Findlay.
MELANCHOLY OCCURRENCE. -- On Friday evening, at Wells, a lad having filled his pockets with squibs, &c. was amusing himself with them, when some person (unknown) set fire to a projecting rocket, which instantly communicated with the rest, and caused the boy to be so dreadfully burnt, that he died on Monday.
SPRING GUNS.- On Tuesday week, a poor woman was shot by a spring-gun whilst getting acorns in the Link Wood, Bradfield, belonging to T.Mosely, Esq. The woman was conveyed home much wounded, and has been confined ever since the accident. On the same day, a fine sow, upward of £5. value, the property of Mr.George Biddell, was shot dead, by one of the same engines, whilst in search of acorns iin the above wood.-Bury Gazette.
During the tempestuous weatber on Thursday last, a boy fell into the float near the drawbridge at Bristol, and sunk to the bottom, when a man of the name of Charles Ford, a journeyman printer, at the imminent risk of his own life, jumped in with his clothes on, and after repeated diving, happily succeeded in finding the body before, life became extinct; the boy was afterwards perfectly restored.
A butchers wife of the name of Hewer, was on Tuesday morning found dead in her bed at Frome.
Rail Roads and Steam Carriages.- The strides which steam is making in the economy of the country, are more gigantic and surprising than those who are domesticated at a distance from its immediate operation imagine; but the capability of the locomotive engine to travel with ease and safety with a weight of ninety tons in its train, at the rate of eight miles an hour, has been fully proved by the opening of the Darlington and Stockton rail-road. The engine in this case, travels over twenty-five miles seven times a day, making one hundred and seventy-five miles a day's work, and ninety tons, consuming seven tons of small coals each day. The engine will cost £600.
Weymouth, Nov.12.- ln compliance with the orders issued from his Majesty's Hon.Board of Ordnance, our barracks are now completed for the reception of troops, and are allowed to be the finest in the kingdom.
Birth.- On the 9th inst. the lady of Captain Foster, of a daughter.
Married on the 6th inst. at Melcombe Regis Church, by the Rev.Willoughby Brassey, Edw.Smith Delamain, Esq. of his Majesty's 67th regt. to Jessie Anna, second daughter of the late Robt.Waugh, Esq.
Poole, Nov.11. - Married on Sunday, Nov 6. at St.James's Church, by the Rev.P.W.Jolliffe, Joseph Garland, jun. Esq. one of the Aldermen of the Borough, to Mrs.Slade, widow of the late John Slade, Esq. merchant, of this town.
On Friday afternoon died, William Parr, Esq. solicitor, of this town, after a few days illness, aged 30. He was an ornament to the profession which he practised wilh a degree of ability that gained him the highest estimation. His death will be lamented by all who were acquainted with him, but more particularly by his friends and relatives.
Died at Jamaica, Captain John Jeffery, native of this place.
The Hon.W.Ponsonby has purchased the Holton Estate: and we understand that he has it in contemplation to make a new road from Wareham to Poole, to cross the entrance of Lytchet Bay, either by means of a suspension bridge, or by building a pier. Should this intention be carried into effect, we have no doubt but that a bridge will soonl be erected from Poole to Ham : the distance from Wareham will then be decreased nearly 3 miles.
A requisition respectably signed, has been this week sent to the Mayor of this city, requesting him to convene a meeting, to take into consideration the propriety of lighting the city and suburbs of Winchester with gas: and the Mayor has fixed Tuesday next, at the Guildhall, for that purpose.
Saturday, November 12.
On Friday the 4th inst. Mr.Shard's Stag Hounds met at Ball Down, near Lainston House. At a little before 12 o'clock a very fine deer was turned out amidst a numerous field of sportsmen and an immense concourse of spectators. The noble animal, after viewing the scene around him, made off across the country to Crawley Warren, which he went round twice in fine style, and from thence proceeded, being closely pressed, in a direct line towards Chilbolton; and at Leckford Hut he was taken alive, after a fine run of about one hour.
Captain Parry passed through this city on Monday last, on his way to the Rev.Thos.Garnier's, at Bishops Stoke.
The new road from Winchester to Petersfield is in such a state of forwardness as to justify an expectation that it will be open for travellers by the end of the year.
A funeral sermon was preached on Sunday the 6th, inst. by the Rev.D.Gunn, at the Protestant dissenting meeting-house, Christchurch, for the late Rev.Dr.Bogue, in which the character of that eminent divine was justly stated.
Married, on Tuesday, Nov. 8, by special licence, at Lord Arden's, Nork, near Epsom, by the Hon.and Rev.Arthur Perceval, Sir William Heathcote, Bart. of Hursley Park, in the county of Southampton, to the Hon.Caroline Frances Perceval, daughter of Lord Arden.
On the 2d inst. was married at St.James's Church, London, Samuel Raymond Jarvis, Esq. of Fair Oak House, Hants, to Elizabeth, daughter of the late Rev.Peter Murthwaite, B.D. Rector of the united parishes of Northstoke and Newnham, Oxfordshire.
On the 9th ult. died at Troy, N.Y. America, after a long and painful illness, in the 43d year of his age, William Burridge, Esq. late a partner in the banking house of Burridge and Sons, Portsmouth.
On Friday the 4th inst. died at Ashe Park, Hants, Jane, the third daughter of the Rev.Edward St.John.
On Saturday last died at Romsey, at an advanced age, Mrs.Sarah Dowling, who for many years travelled the country as a hawking pedlar, gathering rags, &c. It is said she has accumulated a large sum of money by her industry.
On Thursday last died Mr.Hugh Pugh, of this city.
The following inquests have been taken by Mr.Shebbeare :- On the 4th instant, at Alton, on the body of Samuel Ayres, a notorious character of the gypsey tribe, who, being very old and infirm, had been placed in the workhouse there, and whilst sitting by the fire in his room, his clothes took fire, and he was so much burnt as to occassion his death after lingering three days. Verdict,
"Accidental Death" .- On the 5th instant, at Basing, on the body of Jane Loader, a child about 7 years old, who on the Thursday previous was returning from school, when a limb of an ash tree was blown off by the violence of the wind, and falling on her head, fractured the skull, and occasioned her immediate death. Verdict, "Accidental Death."- On the 7th instant, at Grewell, on the body of Laura Hockley, who on the Saturday night preceding had retired to bed in perfect health with her husband, but he was afterwards awakened by her hard breathing, and before he could obtain a light or any assistance, she was a corpse. Verdict," Died by the Visitation of God."
On Wednesday last an inquest was taken by Mr.Todd, at Lee, in the parish of Romsey Extra, on view of the body of Ann Warren, who, being far advanced in years, was found dead in a coppice near her house. There being no reason to doubt that the deceased came to her death by the visitation of God, the Jury returned a verdict accordingly.
At a petty sessions held last week at Droxford, Paul Anderson, of Soberton, was convicted in the penalty of £5. for using dogs in the destruction of game, he not being qualified so to do; and in default of payment was committed to Winchester Bridewell for three months.
Committed to the County Gaol:-- Anny Sumtion, charged with having stolen several articles of wearing apparel, the property of Lieut.Butler, of Hambledon.- Mark Pollard, with having stolen three gallons of wheat, the property of Thomas Hillier, of the Isle of Wight.- John Pinnick, with having stolen four steel traps from a field in the parish of Chalton, the property of the Rev.J.Coles.- Richard Field, charged with stealing a goose, the property of Thomas Taylor, of Hartley Wintney.
Married on the 29th ult. at Millbrook Church, by the Rev.G.Molesworth, the Rev.Thomas Young, of Probus, Cornwall, to Sophie, youngest daughter of W.Page, Esq. of Southampton.
Saturday, November 12.
On Thursday last died, after seven weeks illness, Mr.William Dobson, many years a respectable hair-dresser, of this town, aged 73.
Newport, Nov.11.-- On Wednesday last two couple were married at Wootton Bridge, - a circumstance that has not occurred for more than a century, there being only one house in the parish, which house is the only remains of a baronial castle; and the church that the above marriages were solemnized in, being the chapel of the same, formerly situated within the walls.
Died, on Monday last, Mrs.Pike, the widow of the late Capt.Pike. R.N.
Married, on Tuesday, Mr.Bickerton, to Miss Porter, daughter of Mrs.Porter, confectioner.
A Meeting of Gentlemen concerned in the Mendip Collieries, and others interested in the Rail Roads, was held at the Old Down Inn, between Bath and Wells, on Wednesday the 9th inst. There were about sixty most respectable gentlemen present, the Hon.Capt.Waldergrave in the chair.
Monday, Novemeber 14, 1825.
The Hon.Chairman stated, that the present exorbitant price of coal in the vale of Blackmoor, imperatively called for the adoption of the scheme, as highly beneficial to the public at large, and the poorer classes in particular; that the enormous sum of £3. per ton was the average price of coal in that district, and that by means of the new rail-road, coal could be rendered at about 30s. per ton, and still afford a handsome remuneration, both to the proprieter of the mines, and to the holders of shares in the Rail-Road; that its feasibility could be proved; and lastly, that it was calculated that one penny per ton per mile would produce a revenue little short of £13,000. per annum, which would be equal to a profit of more than 10 per cent. on the capitaI.
Capt.Whalley read a prospectus which pointed out the probable advantageous results of this measure, and also the expenditure requisite for its being carried into effect - that the distance from Radstock to Poole, along the intended line of road, was about 80 miles, which, at the rate of £3,000 per mile, would require a capital of £240,000. and allowing £2000. more for lee-way, would make up a sum of £260,000. to be raised in 2600 shares of £100. each.
H.Day, Esq. produced a letter which he had received from the Rev.H.F.Yeatman, recommending a union of interests with the Dorset and Somersetshire Canal Company, and expressive of his apprehensions that the clashing of interests would be very injurious to both companies.
After considerable discussion,
It was resolved, that a Rail Road, from or near the Collieries at Radstock and the neighbourhood, to Hamworthy, within Poole Harbour, to pass by or near the Towns of Frome, Warminster, Hindon, Salisbury, Shaftesbury, BIandford, and Dorchester, would be of the greatest advantage to the place's and districts through or near which it shall pass, and be productive of essential benefit to the public at large; as, by means of the Rail Road and Canals already made between Radstock and the river Avon, at Bath, an expeditious and cheap inland communication would be made between Bath and Bristol and Poole Harbour.
That a Company be formed for the purpose of effecting this great national communication under the denomination of the "Radstock, Shaftesbury, and Poole Rail Road Company."
That the Capital of the Company be £250,000. and that the same be divided into 2500 Shares of £100. each.
The Rev.Eustace Carey, of Calcutta, will on Sunday the 20th inst. preach at Brown-street Chapel, in this city, on behalf of the Baptist Society; he is a nephew of the venerable Missionary so well known as the pious and learned Professor of Oriental Literature, at the College of Fort William, in Calcutta; and President of the New College in Serampore. Our journals, in past years, have given powerful testimony to the value of that Mission, which on the present occasion invites public patronage: a Mission, which promises to pour forth on the population of Asia, not only the stores of its own intellectual researches, but the pure light of the Christian faith, and the attendant blessings of moral cultivation.
On Friday last Castle Hill, Shaftesbury, presented a novel appearance; nearly a thousand persons were assembled to witness an extraordinary phenomenon. A Mr.Courtney undertook to fly from its summit to Enmore Green, a descent of about 200 feet: after keeping the populace in suspense nearly two hours, he prepared for this astonishing flight; but instead of boldly soaring through mid air, this timid unfledged biped began gradually to creep down the rugged declivity aided by the rope, when - direful event! the unstable support to which it was attached was raised from the earth, and the unfortunate soi-disant aeronaut was precipitated toward the vale below. Some of the indignant populace were ready to reward him, as he appeared to merit, by dipping him into an adjacent pond; but the majority on the summit resolved to give him a milder salute, and accordingly they showered upon him a volley of balls ('twas well they were but snow), obliging him to take shelter in a neighbouring public-house, from the disappointed multitude, who seemed quite disposed to repay him for his hoax.
BIRTHs.- On the 3d instant, at Bagborough House, Somerset, the lady of Francis Popham, Esq. of a daughter.- On the 1st inst., at Paris, Mrs.John Edridge, of Pockeredge-house, Wilts. of a daughter.- On Friday the 11th inst, the lady of Wm.Helyar, Esq. of Coker Court, of a son.
On the 1st instant died, at Dawlish, Devon, aged 35, Elizabeth Ann, wife of the Hon.Geo.Lysaght.
Married on Thursday last, at Broad Hinton Church, near Marlborough, by the Rev.David Owen, John Mathews Richards, Esq. of Roath Hall, near Cardiff, to Arabella, youngest daughter of Thomas Calley, Esq. of Burderop Park, in the county of Wilts.
On Sunday the 6th inst was married at Road, Mr.Lacey, saddler, of Trowbridge, to Miss West, of the former place.- And on Tuesday, at Bath, Mr.Bannister to Miss Starr, both of Trowbridge.
On Saturday the 5th inst. was married at Bath, Mr.George Vincent Sandey Wing, of this city, to Miss Woodyear, second daughter of the late Mr.Woodyear, solicitor, of Downton.
On Wednesday the 2d inst. died at CaIne, after a Iong illness, John Gabriel, Esq. formerly of the respectable firm of Atherton and Gabriel, solicitors, of that town, Mr.Gabriel was a most amiable man, and is regretted by a large circle of friends.
On Friday the 4th instant died, in the 26th year of her age, Miss Sarah Oxford, of Winchester-street, in this city.
On Saturday the 5th inst. died, aged 65, Mrs Sarah Randell, wife of Mr.WiIliam Randell, tailor, &c. of Silver-street, in this city.
On the 4th inst. died at Cornhill, Aberdeen, the seat of her son-in-law, David Young, Esq., Helen, relict of William Baker, Esq. of Fonthill Bishop, Wilts.
Died on Friday the 4th instant, Mary, the infant daughter of Mr.Larkham, solicitor, Mere, WiIts.
On Sunday the 6th inst. died, aged 58, Mr.Thomas Brettell, of this city.
On the 3d inst. died at Shepton Mallet, the lady of W.Purlewent, Esq.
Died at Sales House, Shepton Mallet, Mrs.Tunstall, whose loss will be severely felt by the poor.
On Wednesday last died, much respected, in her 59th year, Elizabeth, wife of Mr.William Pizer, of Hamptworth, in this county.
It is no common thing for strawberries to be gathered at this time: a gentleman, of Blandford gathered more than a pint very lately in his garden, in great perfection, - Apple trees have produced a second crop in several places.
There is now in the garden of Mr.Harris, of Stalbridge, Dorset, a lilac tree in full bloom.
Youthful Heroism and Presence of Mind.- short time since, at the mill which is contiguous to the village of Box, a youth 13 years of age, perceived his brother (about 4 years old) enveloped in flames, from having come in contact with one of the drying stoves. He immediately ran to him, caught him in his arms, and carrying him out, threw him into the mill-stream. Regardless of the pain he was suffering from the burns he had himself received, he hastened to the spot where he knew his infant brother would be stopped, plunged into the stream, brought him out, and thus saved his life.- They are now nearly well.
Two young gentlemen behaved in so disorderly a manner at Corsham Chapel on Sunday evening the 6th instant, that the Minister was obliged to close the service: they were pardoned, on acknowledging their fault. The penalty for this offence is £50. or 12 months imprisonment.
On Monday an inquest was held at the Council Chamber on the body of a poor man named John Smith, who was found dead in the yard of the Barley Mow Inn. He was aged and infirm. After several witnesses had been examined, the Jury returned a verdict - "Died by the visitation of God."
The fate of James Godwin, who (as stated in our last Journal) left his house in this city on the 26th ult. and had not been heard of, is now ascertained, his body was on Friday last taken out of the river Avon, a little above the upper end of Castle-street; and an inquest on it was held the same day, by Mr.Whitmarsh, when the jury returned a verdict of "Found drowned."
An inquest was held on Monday by Mr.Archer, bailiff of Corsham, on Wm.Hancock, of Box, who was killed on Sunday morning by a waggon at the Cross Keys. Verdict, "Accidental Death."
It may be recollected that a few months since the entire premises of Mr.W.Brown, of Uffcot Farm, were consumed by fire, supposed to be the act of an incendiary; and that a woman named Mary Ruddle was apprehended on suspicion of being the means of that calamity, but was discharged, from the want of sufficient evidence to warrant her committal. Since that period, her conduct has been towards Mr.Brown, that that gentleman has been lately induced to swear the peace against her; and, on her refusing to find sureties for her appearance at the next quarter sessions, she has been committed to the Old Bridewell, Devizes.
Several clothiers and weavers were convicted at Trowbridge about two months since, for paying their workmen in goods instead of money. One of the parties convicted having discovered that the principal informer (Robert Reeves) was at the very time pursuing the same practice, four informations were lodged against him, and he was a few days since convicted on one of them in the penalty of £20.; the other three were adjourned.
Committed to the House of Correction, Devizes.:- Mansell Trollop, of Horningsham; James Bryant, of Shrewton; and Wm.Gibbs, of Hill Deverill, for three months each, for a breach of the game laws. - Jos.King, for 3 months, for wantonly and cruelly beating a gelding, the property of Mr.A.Can, of Longbridge Deverill.
Committed to the Old Bridewell, Devizes :- Jos.Rose, Edw.Horne, John Hibbard, and Moses Angel, charged with having stolen fowls.
HURSTBOURNE TARRANT, HANTS.
TO be LET, and entered on immediately .- A newly erected comfortable DWELLING-HOUSE; consisting of a parlour, kitchen, and back kitchen, cellar and pantry, with three good bedrooms, anu other offices, with an excellent Garden, and a right of Common over Two Hundred Acres of Land, situate in the pleasant vilIage of Hurstbourn Tarrant.
Apply personally to Harry Church, as no letters will be attended to.
Valuable FREEHOLD PROPERTY, Market PIace,
FOR SALE by AUCTION, by Mr.Young, at the White Horse Inn, on Tuesday the 15th November, 1825, precisely at six o'clock in the evening, -- AlI that eligible and well situate FREEHOLD DWELLING-HOUSE, with Grocer's Shop, Outbuildings, &c. thereto belonging, near the White Horse Inn, as now occupied by the proprietor, Mr.Jenvey. The House has every accommodation for a family, with large stores, under-ground cellars, &c. and is in an excellent situation for a man of business - The front is about 21 feet, and depth 110 feet.
For viewing the same, apply on the premises.
FISHERTON, near SALISBURY.
TO be SOLD by AUCTION, on Tuesday next, Nov.15, 1825, by J.MITCHELL, (under an execution from the High Sheriff of the county of Wilts,) -- All the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and other effects, of Mr.John Bell, of Fisherton Anger, tanner. The Household Furniture comprizes four-post bedstead and furniture, bed and bedding, mahogany Pembroke and other tables; black, stained, and other chairs; grates, fenders and fire irons, coppers as fixed; boilers, saucepans, with a variety of kitchen requisites.
The Stock consists of a quantity of raw hides, butts, skins, contents of several vats, bark mill, quantity of bark, several dozen of spokes, lot of fire wood, with several other articles too numerous to mention.
Sale to commence precisely at one o'clock.
WANTED immediately .--- An experienced Young Man as an ASSISTANT in the Linen and Woollen Drapery, of good character and address. Also an APPRENTICE. -- Apply, if by letter, post-paid, to Mr.R.Musselwhite, High-street, Dudley, Worcestershire.
Wanted, - An Apprentice to the Grocery Business.
Apply to James Ranger, Catherine-street, Salisbury, if by letter post paid.
WANTED, in a Farm House, --- A Head Maid and Under Maid; also a Fogger, that is a good Ploughman.-- Apply with written characters to George Grace, newsman, Andover, Hants.