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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, September 28th, 1812


French papers to the 18th inst, were received this day in town. They contain the 16th bulletin of the Grand Army, which is dated Viasma, the 31st ult, and the 17th, which is dated from Ghjat, Sept. 3, and by which we find that Bonaparte still continues advancing into the heart of the Russian Empire. No action of any great consequence had taken place. The Russians burnt their magazines at Viasma, but the enemy pretend that a part of the Stores were saved.- The bulletins say the weather is very fine, and that it is likely to last so to the 10th of October, which will give the army still 40 days of campaign. As the French have advanced within less than a week's march of Moscow, it is only by a battle that capital can be saved, which, in existing circumstances, the Russian Commander may deem it imprudent to hazard, and therefore we shall not be surprised if the next arrival from France brings us intelligence of the occupation of that city. It is probable that Bonaparte will then make all attempt to open a negotiation, which may be more to be dreaded than his arms.

The more we learn of the intelligence brought by the Gleaner, the less prospect there appears of a speedy reconciliation between England and America. She has brought Washington papers to the 10th, and New York to the 14th ult. but she did not leave Sandy Hook until the 16th. From these, and all the private letters from America, it appears the right of search will be as resolutely resisted as the Orders in Council, and that nothing but the surrender of this right will satisfy her.

The report in the Halifax papers to the 24th ult. received also by the Gleaner, of the conclusion of an armistice between the Generals on the Canadian frontier, is now generally discredited. It appears by the Nova Scotia Royal Gazette of the 19th, that General Hull, after landing at Sandwich, on Lake Huron, in Upper Canada, with about 1000 men, has been repulsed in three attempts on the river Canard, and the British have taken Fort Mackinna. We have the following official authority for this intelligence, in a General Order, dated Quebec, August 6, wherein the Commander of the Forces, announces to the troops under his command, "the capture of Fort Michilimackinac on the 17th of July last, by a detachment of the 10th Veteran Battalion, aided by a party of Canadian Voyageurs, led on by some Gentlemen of the North-West Company, the whole under the command of Captain Roberts. This service has been effected in a manner highly creditable to Capt. Roberts and the officers and men employed upon the occasion, and without the loss of a man." - The Commander of the Forces also announces to the troops, that the enemy under Brig.Gen. Hull has been repulsed in three attacks made on the 18th, 19th, and 20th of July, upon part of the garrison at Amhenberg, on the river Canard, in the neighbourhood of that place; in which attack his Majesty's 41sr regiment particularly distinguished themselves. His Excellency particularly calls the attention of the troops to the heroism and self-devotion displayed by two privates, who being left as sentinels when the party to which they belonged had retired, contrived to maintain their station against the whole of the enemy's force, until they both fell, when one of them, whose arm had been broken, again raising himself, opposed with his bayonet those advancing against him, until he was overwhelmed by numbers. His Excellency justly says, "An instance of such firmness and intrepidity deserves to be publicly recorded."

Another revolution has taken place in the affairs of St.Domingo. Letters from thence state that Petion, after his last advantage over his rival Christophe, had obtained possession of St. Mark's, Cape Nicholas Mole, and Gunaives, and was advancing to take possession of Cape Francois, Fort Dauphin,. and all the North. All Christophe's soldiers had deserted him, in favour uf his rival. Christophe had himself fled into the mountains with only a handful of men - his staff officers had abandoned him to join Petion. He narrowly escaped the party which was sent in pursuit of him, and which he eluded by taking refuge in the mountains, with a few followers.

On Saturday last died, at his seat at Long Stanton, Cambridgeshire, in consequence of the wounds which he received by being thrown out of his curricle the preceding Saturday, Sir T.D. Hatton, Bart. He succeeded to the title upon the death of his brother, about 12 months since, had but just completed the family seat for his residence, and was actively employed in promoting the enclosure of his own and the two adjoining parishes, in which he had a large property. Sir Thomas having died without issue, the title becomes extinct; but the estates, which are considerable devolve on his two maiden sisters, as his co-heiresses at law.

The man who murdered the boy belonging to the Ferry at Bullwell, Pembrokeshire, was taken on Tuesday morning by a Party of artillerymen, at Templetown, on the road to Tenby.

POISONING.-On the evening of Monday, the 7th instant, Margaret Hamilton, the wife of a farmer's servant in Crawford-John, in the shire of Dumfries, received a visit from her husband, who brought her a small quantity of oatmeal for her family, and having remained till part of it was put in the meal-bowl, returned to master's house. Next morning (Tuesday last) the poor woman made porridge from the contents of the basin, and began to sup it with milk; but being struck with a peculiarity in the flavour, she called in her neighbour, Allie Watson, the wife of a minor at Wanlockhead, and prevailed on her to taste it. These two women were soon after both seized with such alarming pains, that Messrs. Meikle and Raukine, surgeons in Douglas, were called in to their aid. All the resource's of the healing art, however could not save the life of Margaret Hamilton, who died in great agony at the end of three hours, leaving behind her a helpless infant, born only three weeks ago! Allie Watson and a child about one year old, who took a single spoonful of the porridge, remained two days in extreme danger, but there are now hopes of their recovery. Some of the porridge being given to a dog, the animal died instantly, and the meal being analysed by the medical gentlemen, was found to contain a large portion of arsenic. A warrant has been issued for the apprehension of the husband of the deceased.


MURDER.- At the Circuit Court of Justiciary, held at Inverness on Wednesday se'nnight, Robert Ferguson was tried for the murder of Capt. Charles Monro, late of the 42d regiment. It appeared in evidence that the prisoner had used some insulting language to the deceased in a smith's shop, in Chapeltown, for which he had been turned out, but without using any violence. The prisoner shortly after returned with a knife, and stabbed the Captain in the lower part of the belly, of which wound he died in a few hours. The prisoner was found guilty, and ordered to be executed at Inverness on the 30th of October, and his body to be given to the surgeons for dissection.

BIRTHS.] On the 7th inst. in Dover-street, the Right.Hon.Lady Dynevor of a son.- On the 17th inst. at Mitcham Grove, the Lady of George Hoare, Esq. of Morden, of a son.- Same day, in Marylebone-street, the Lady of Capt. Roles, R.N. of a son.
MARRIED.] On the 24th of February, at Bundiecund, in the East Indies, John Wanehope, Esq. Judge and first Magistrate there, to Miss Eliza Macan, daughter of the late Robert Macan, Esq. of Carriff county Armagh.- On the 17th inst. John Farquharson, Esq. of Haughton[?], North Britain, to Mary Anne, eldest daughter of Sir Archibald Grant, of Monymusk, Bart. - Lately at Gretna Green, Mr. R. Lawson, farmer, to Miss Julia Strickland, daughter of Lady Strickland, of Hildingley, near Malton, and sister of Sir G. Strickland, Bart..- On Tuesday, Henry Pitches Boyce, Esq. late of the 3d Foot Guards, to Lady Amelia Sophia Spencer, youngest daughter of the Duke of Marlborough.
DIED.] On the 11th of November, at Madras, in his 26th year, Capt.A.D. Dunscombe, of his Majesty's 89th regiment: he had served in every quarter of the globe, and his death was occasioned by a wound he received at the capture of Batavia. - On Saturday, at Sunning-hill, J. Sackville Lloyd Wheate, Esq. of Glympton Park, High Sheriff of the county of Oxford.- On Sunday, at Lynn, the Hon.Mrs. Vane, relict of the Hon. Charles Vane, of Mount Ida, in Norfolk.- On Monday, at Brighton, of an apoplexy, Lady Amcotts, relict of Sir Wharton Amcotts, Bart. - Lately, at Trelawney, in the island of Jamaica, in his 33d year, Dr. Charles Truscott, third son of the late Admiral Truscott : he fell a victim to his exertions in the discharge of his professional duties, and his loss is very much regretted.- Lately, at Kingston, Jamaica, Emma Diamond, a free black woman, aged 130 years. The longevity of the black women in Jamaica has often been remarked : in this Journal on the 15th of June was recorded the death of Ann Wignell, a free black woman, aged 126 years.- On the 8th instant, at Aberdeen, Mrs. Margaret Stewart, aged 104 years.


A most melancholy event took place on Sunday evening, on the river Wye, near Chepstow: N. P. Rothery, Esq. of Pulteney-street, Bath, his wife, and eldest daughter; Mrs. Shute, wife of Richard Shute, Esq. of Sydenham, with her four eldest daughters, and Mrs. Shute's sister (Miss Fisher) were all on a party of pleasure, attended by a man servant, in South Wales, where they had been between five and six weeks, residing chiefly at Tenby: they were on their return to Bath, and on Sunday morning attended divine service at Chepstow Church, In the afternoon they went to view the ruins of Tintern Abbey, and were returning down the Wye to Chepstow in a hired boat; they had arrived at the bridge, and were going rapidly through one of the arches, when Mrs. Rothery exclaimed "there is a rope in the way!" in an instant the boat upset, and out of ten persons only three were saved, viz. Mr. Rothery and the two youngest Misses Shute, who were recovered by medical assistance. On Mr. Rothery finding his' wife and child were lost, he begged to he thrown into the river again. Only two of the bodies have as yet been found, viz. the eldest Miss Shute and Thomas Shillingford the servant.- On Monday a Coroners Inquest was taken on the bodies. The Magistrates have levied a fine of 100. on James Halford, a Bristol pilot, who, contrary to the rules of the port, and in defiance of every admonition, obstinately moored a brig to one of the piers of the bridge, the hawser of which occasioned this deplorable catastrophe. - Mrs. Rothery, who was only 25 has left four children, and Mrs. Shute nine.

PLYMOUTH, Sept. 25. On Sunday arrived the Two Brothers, of London; she sailed from St.John's, New Brunswick, on the 9th of August, in company with 60 sail of merchantmen, under convoy of the Maidstone, Spartan, Plumper, and Indian, and parted company on the 16th, in a fog, off Cape Sable, since which she had not seen any of the fleet.
On Tuesday came in the American brig Cordelia, from St.Ube's, with a cargo of salt, detained by the Zenobia.- Sailed the Bittern sloop of was, for Lisbon.
On Wednesday came in the Eliza, Capt. Pilcher, from St. Andrew's, with timber, for this port: she sailed the 27th of August, with 60 sail of merchantmen, under convoy of the Indian sloop of war, and parted from her, with 18 of the fleet; the 18th inst. The Maidstone and Spartan frigate., and Bumper sloop of war, that sailed part of the way to convoy them clear of the American privateers, had returned to Halifax.- The Africa, of 64 guns, arrived at St. Andrew's the day the fleet sailed. The Emulous, of 18 guns, late the Nautilus American sloop of war, arrived also the same day, with three American ships detained by her.
Came in the American ship Friendship, of and for Salem, from Archangel, with hemp and iron, detained by the Rosamond, of 18 guns.- Sea Lark, of 10 guns, from a cruize.:-Surly cutter, from Guernsey.
Yesterday arrived twelve sail of vessels from Quebec, for this port, with naval stores: they sailed under convoy of the Minerva frigate, in company about 150 sail, which passed this port last night to the eastward.
Came in the Rosamond, of 18 guns, from Newfoundland; Stork, of 18 guns, from Ireland; the Favourite and Helicon, of 18 guns each, from a cruize.
This morning arrived the Rota, of 36 guns, from Lisbon, in ten days, with several passengers, wounded Officers. She does not bring any particular news, only that Lord Wellington is near Valladolid, pursuing Marmont's army, consisting of 22,000 men, which he is endeavouring to bring to action, - Linnet brig of war, from a cruize.

PORTSMOUTH, Sept. 26, On Monday last James Carter, Esq. was chosen Mayor of this Borough for the year ensuing. He was opposed by the Rev.George Cuthbert, and elected by a majority of ten.
Monday - Arrived the Melpomene troop-ship, Capt. Falcon, and Savage sloop, Capt. Bissett, from the Downs; and Misletoe schooner.-- Sailed the Pioneer.
Tuesday - Sailed the Iphigenia, of 36 guns, Capt. Curtis, with specie for Lisbon; Saracen sloop and Linnet brig.
Wednesday - Arrived the Tyrian and Saracen sloops, the latter with a prize.- Sailed the Marlborough, of 74 guns, Rear-Admiral Cockburn, Captain Ross, with convoy for Lisbon and Cadiz; Muros sloop, Capt. Aberdour, for Newfoundland; Parthian sloop, and Nimrod cutter.
Thursday - Arrived the Crocodile, of 28 guns, Captain Wm. Elliott; and Hope sloop.-Sailed the Macedonian, of 38 guns, Captain Carden, with the Inglis. East Indiaman and Saracen sloop.
Friday - Sailed the Narcissus, of 36 guns, Capt. Lumley, and Crane sloop of war, Captain Stuart, with the Hyaena, Diligent, and Abundance store ships, and convoy, for the West Indies; Childers sloop, Capt. Bedford, for Bermuda and Halifax and Tyrian sloop, on a cruize. Arrived the Weymouth store-ship, from the River.
Saturday - Arrived the Vengeur. of 74 guns, Capt. Dundas, and Princess Caroline, of 74 guns, Capt. Downman, from off Cherbourg.
Came into the Harbour the Wolverine sloop.


The South Hampshire Regiment of Light infantry has been lately much employed. In the beginning of May they left Exeter by forced march for Weeden, in Northamptonshire, and were soon after ordered from thence, to reinforce Sheffield, in Yorkshire. On the disturbances in the county becoming alarming, they were marched to Wakefield, and three or four parties detached to as many villages in its neighbourhood, in order to defend the manufacturers, &c. should they be attacked by the disaffected. On the 26th of August they were relieved from that duty, by the North Lincoln Regiment, and are now quartered in different parts of Lancashire; the head quarters are at Lancaster, two companies are at Blackburn, and one at Colne.

On Tuesday was married, at Overton, Robert Belt, Esq. of the Inner Temple, Barrister at Law, to Mary eldest daughter of Bryan Trongbton, Esq. of Overton.

SOUTHAMPTON, Sept 25. Four Candidates have offered themselves here for the ensuing Parliament, viz.-

George Henry Rose, Esq.Agents, Mr.North, Mr.C.Smith
Josias Jackson, Esq.Agent, Mr.Nichols
Arthur Atherley, Esq.Ditto, Mr.Ralfe
William Chamberlayne, Esq.Ditto, Mr.Barney

A fifth Gentleman has given notice of his intention to be a candidate, viz. J.C. Worthington, Esq. but we do not yet know his agent.
Mr. Geo. Henry Rose, our present member and favourite candidate, has began his canvas and is proceeding with great success. Mr. Jackson, Mr. Atherley, jun and Mr. Chamberlayne, are also canvassing.

The Sailing Match for fourteen Prizes, given by George Henry Rose, Esq. took place this day. At eleven o'clock the fourteen vessels started from Cracknore Hard, sailed to Cadland and back twice. The Mary, of 14 tons, Wm. Johnson, coming in first and winning the prize of 66. The Dart, of 14 tons, Robert Giles, was second, prize 4. The Friends Goodwill, of 13 tons, John Newman, third prize 3. The John and Betsey, 13 tons, John Titheridge, fourth, prize 2. And the other ten vessels had 1. each.
The day was very fine, the river covered with yachts and pleasure vessels, and the scene truly delightful. Mr. Rose's large party were on board the Commissioner's yacht, from Portsmouth, and amongst the most numerous company we ever remembered, we observed the Marchioness of Landsdowne, Lady Fitz-Harris, Lady Warrender, Lord Palmerston, the Hon. Mr Temple, the Hon. Miss Temple, Mr. Steele, &c. &c.
On Sunday the 20th inst. died Dame Rebecca wife of Sir Yelverton Peyton, Bart.


The forty-sixth Anniversary of the Salisbury Infirmary was held on Wednesday last, when the President and Governors assembled at the Council Chamber, and went from thence to the Cathedral, where an appropriate sermon was preached by the Rev. George Edmonstone, Rector of Potterne; and an Anthem, selected by Mr. Corfe, from the works of Handal, was performed by the Gentlemen of the Choir. When service was ended, a collection for the benefit of the infirmary was made at the Church doors; the collection amounted to 96. 9s. a larger sum than was ever before collected at the Anniversary. On the return of the Governors to the Council House, the Auditor's Report of the state of the Infirmary was read. The report stated the satisfactory circumstance of an improvement in the funds of the lnstitution, by benefactions and increased subscriptions, and thus the dread of all abridgment of the benefits so long and widely dispensed by the Infirmary, is for the present removed. The Governors afterwards dined together at the Antelope Inn. A buck was presented to them on the occasion by the Noble President; the dinner was well dressed, and admirably served up; and the remainder of the day was passed in cheerfulness and conviviality.

On Thursday the Mayor and Corporation of this City held a Charter Council, at which Mr. Blatch was elected Mayor for the ensuing year, but declined serving the office, and paid the fine of 100. to be excused, -- Mr. John Dowding was elected a Common Councilman, in the room of Edmund White, Esq. deceased.
On Sunday last, after the children of the Sunday school had attended divine service at Tisbury, to the number of two hundred, they were all plentifully regaled with a dinner on roast beef, pudding, and ale, at the sole expence of Lady Arundell; an appropriate discourse was delivered by the Vicar to a crowded congregation, and throughout the delivery of it he displayed no ordinary attainments in pulpit eloquence.

Chippenham Races, were held on Tuesday and Wednesday last, and were numerously and fashionably attended. The Members' Plate, on Tuesday, was won by Mr.Bigg's Dorina, beating Mr. C. Day's Matilda, The 50. plate, on Wednesday, was won at three heats by Mr. C Day's Matilda, beating Mr. Radclyffe's Small Hopes, Mr. A. Goddard's Windsor, and Capt. Cook's Taffy. A Handicap Sweepstakes was won by Dorina, beating Small Hopes.

We are glad to find that the enclosure of the commons and waste lands throughout the different parts of the kingdom is now becoming very frequent. We understand that the commons in Alcester, adjoining Shaftesbury, are amongst the number of those intended to be inclosed, which will be the means of converting into tillage and garden-plots a considerable portion of land, which at present is almost wholly unproductive.

On Tuesday last was married, at Shalford, near Guildford, by the Rev. John Harward, John Bush, Esq. of Bradford, in this county, to Miss Alderton, of the former place.
On Wednesday the 23d inst. was married, at Stockland, Dorset, Henry Cook Venn, of Payhembury, in the county of Devon, gent. to Mary eldest daughter of Thos. Elliott, Esq. of Broadhays, in Stockland.
On Thursday last was married Mr. Thomas Trotman, pork-butcher, of this city, to Miss Mary Cole, of Wootton-Underedge, in Gloucestershire.
On Friday the 18th inst died Mary second daughter of Mr. Woodman, of Stitchcombe, near Marlborough, a most amiable and respected young lady.
On Friday the 18th inst. died at Plymouth, Francis Fox. Esq. (one of the people called Quakers); he was much esteemed for his liberality and benevolence to almost every charitable institution.
On Saturday the 19th inst. died Mr. Heath, of Corsham, in this county.
Died on Wednesday evening, the 23d inst. in her 67th year, after a long and severe illness, which she bore with a christian resignation, Martha the wife of Richard Moore, of Sturminster Newton Castle, in the county of Dorset, Gentleman.
On Thursday last died Mrs. Oakford, widow of the late Mr. W. Oakford, iron monger, of this city.

A tradesman of this city undertook to walk fifty miles in twelve hours and a half, on Friday last. He started from Gould's Hut, on Salisbury Plain. (two miles out and in), at one o'clock in the morning, and performed the task, with, apparent ease, one hour and eighteen minutes within the given time. What is a little extraordinary, the same person, by way of trial, walked the whole of the above ground in about twelve hours, only four nights before the above undertaking.

On Thursday last, as the Rev. Mr. Talbot, curate of Tisbury, was riding a spirited young horse, the animal (probably from sudden fright) leaped over a stone bridge and pitched upon all-fours in the water, about ten feet beneath, with the rider upon his back; this gentleman's escape from death or injury was miraculous, neither the rider nor the horse being materially hurt: such a leap as this would have made even a Curtius tremble.

On Sunday the 20th inst. John Andrews, of Shaftesbury, was found dead in a turnip-field near that town, where he bad been at work a day or two before. He formerly drove the mail-cart between Shaftesbury and Salisbury for 25 years without 8 day's illness, thus travelling in that period about 365,000 miles. - An Inquest was held on his body on Monday; verdict, Died by the Visitation of God.

On the morning of the 12th. inst. a most destructive fire took place in Crantock Church-town, Cornwall, on the premises of Mr. William Johns, a respectable farmer, of that place; it was occasioned by a spark, which flew from a smith's forge, adjoining Mr. John's, and which set on fire his mow, containing nearly 900 bushels of wheat and barley, and 50 tons of hay. The barns, outhouses, &c. and the smith's home and shop, were likewise destroyed. Mr. John's loss is estimated at 2000. no part of which is insured, and he has a wife and eight infant children, Mrs Johns has been for some time in a delicate state of health, and is so much affected by this misfortune, that it is doubtful whether she will recover. The whole village was in imminent danger, and was preserved only by the most active exertions.
On Wednesday the 23d inst. a farm called Popham, near Northmolton, and all its appurtenances, barns, linhays, stables, with a very large quantity of hay, straw, corn, &c. were entirely destroyed by fire. The owner, Mr. John Shaplin, has acquired the estate by great industry; he has a large family, and is now reduced to considerable distress by this accident. The farm was not insured, and there is too much reason to conclude that it was wilfully set on fire.
And on Tuesday evening another destructive fire broke out at Raddon Court farm. near Throverton, in the possession of Mr. Philip Upcott, which entirely consumed the same - The premises were very spacious, consisting of two dwelling-houses, large stables, barns, linhays, eyder-cellars, and many outbuildings. The farm was insured in the Royal Exchange Fire-Office, but not to the full amount. The cause has not been discovered, but strong suspicions are entertained that an incendiary was concerned.

On Tuesday Miss Sarah Coffin, haberdasher, of Exeter, put an end to her life by hanging herself. A Coroner's Inquest was held that evening, when it was clearly proved that ever since the death of her uncle (Mr. John Hitchcock), she had been in a deranged state of mind; and the jury, without a moments hesitation, returned a verdict of Lunacy.

WILTON-HOUSE, Sept. 16, 1812.

NOTICE is hereby given,- That in consequence of a new arrangement (immediately to be made) of the SCULPTURE in WILTON-HOUSE, no person can be admitted to see the House after the 22s inst. until it is finally completed.

SEPTEMBER 25, 1812.

JAMES TAYLER, SADLER and HARNESS-MAKER, with grateful thanks for the support he has received in business, respectfully informs the Nobility, Gentry, and Public, that he has REMOVED from his late Shop to more commodious Premises, two doors below, which enables him to lay in a large and fashionable assortment of SADDLES, WHIPS, etc. where he solicits a continuance of their favors.

All orders will be punctually and promptly attended to, and the best of materials invariably used.


B. STOCK begs leave to return his most sincere thanks to his numerous Friends, for their liberal support during the short lime he has lived at the above Inn, which he has fitted up in a stile that he flatters himself will be found perfectly commodious, and earnestly solicits the favour and patronage of a generous public, which it will be his constant study to merit, and ever gratefully acknowledge.
Every attention will be paid to the comforts of COMMERCIAL GENTLEMEN, the House being in a most convenient situation, on the Bath road, connected with the city by a bridge over the river Avon; and within two minutes walk of most of the principal streets; the bed-rooms airy and pleasant; the yard and stabling spacious and commodious.

Well-aired Beds, a good Larder, Stall Stabling, and a lock-up Coach-House.- Wines and Spirits of the best vintage and quality.

THE WEYHILL BALL will be at the TOWN-HALL, ANDOVER, on MONDAY the 12th of October. -- Tickets to be had of Mrs. Maud and Mr. Minety.


TO be DISPOSED OF by PRlVATE CONTRACT, - A very capital GLASS CONCERN, with the Shop in which the same is now carried on by Mr. JEFFREY; together with the two adjoining Shops; and with or without four Messuages or Dwelling-Houses; all situate in St.Thomas's Churchyard, in the said City of New Sarum.

Further particulars may be known by application at the Office of Messrs. Hodding, Salisbury.


TO be LETT or SOLD, A large roomy HOUSE, consisting of twelve rooms, with detached kitchen and wash-house, with two rooms over, a walled-in garden; pump of excellent water, and a piece of ground adjoining. It is well adapted for a school or lodging-house. May be entered on immediately.-- For further particulars apply to Mr. Reader Clarke, Newport.


TO be LETT by AUCTION, by HENRY HICKS, on Tuesday next, the 29th of September instant, at the Market House in Gosport, between the hours of twelve and two, - All the SHOPS, ROOMS, SHAMBLES, and FISH-STALLS belonging to the said MARKET-HOUSE; with all and very singular Tolls and Emoluments arising from the Markets and Fairs held at Gosport; together with the Apartments occupied by the Clerk of the Market, for a term of one year, to commence from that day.
* * * The renter will be expected to pay down one month's rent in advance, or give satisfactory security for the payment of the rent at the end of each month.
Further particulars may be known by application to the Auctioneer, or to Mr. Paddon, Clerk and Treasurer to the Proprietors of the Market-House.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by C. NORTON, without reserve, on Thursday the 8th of October, 1812, and following day,- PART of the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, &c &c of Mr. Isaac Young, a bankrupt; consisting of bedsteads and furniture, feather beds, blankets; and counterpanes; mahogany bureau, chest of drawers, tables, chairs, &c. ; three large casks; five pockets of excellent hops, last year's growth; with a number of useful articles, well worth the attention of the public.

Sale each morning at eleven o'clock.

Mr. HARRINGTON has taken the above Inn, and intends entering immediately after the sale. The house is undergoing considerable improvements in every department.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by J. WALTERS, on the premises, on Friday the 2d of October, 1812, - THE BUILDING MATERIALS of the Mansion House, late Mrs. Mitchell's; consisting of about five tons of lead, a large quantity of glass, about 20,000 bricks, 10,000 brick tile, stone ditto, deal flooring, oak joists and beams, pavement and other stone, with a great variety of other useful articles - Sale to begin at eleven o'clock.

WILKINS, MEW, BUSSELL, and Co. Furnishing Ironmongers, Braziers, Brass Founders, Bell-hangers, Tinmen, Smiths, &c. &c. respectfully acquaint their Friends and the Public, that the above co-partnership will be dissolved on the eleventh day of October next; and that the respective trades will in future be carried on by Messrs. BUSSELL and HARRIS, who have purchased the Premises.
Messrs. WILKINS, MEW, and Co. beg to return their sincere and grateful acknowledgements for the support they have for a series of years experienced, and take the liberty very strongly to recommend , Messrs. BUSSELL and HARRIS as their Successors, confidently assuring them, that the long experience they have had, and the active part they have taken in conducting the different branches of the business, will enable them to give the most entire satisfaction.
MESSRS. BUSSELL and HARRIS take the liberty to inform the Nobility, Gentry, and the Inhabitants of the Isle of Wight in general, that they have purchased the Premises occupied by the late WILKINS and Co. together with the different Trades which have for so many years been carried on by that Firm. They confidently hope, by a steady attention to business, to receive a continuance of that support which has been given to the old Firm, and which it shall be their constant effort to deserve.

TO be LETT by TENDER,- The FIVE LORDS FARM, subject to such conditions as may be known by application to Wm. Keevill, bailiff, on Tuesdays and Fridays, at Heywood House, near Westbury, Wilts. This Farm is most delightfully situated on Standerwick Common, on the parish of Westbury, adjoining the turnpike road leading from Warminster to Bath. It consists of a most excellent new Farm-House, barn, and other commodious outbuildings, and sixty acres of pasture, meadow, and arable land, with an extensive orchard, all within a ring fence.

All tenders to be sent (post-paid and sealed) to Mr. Sturge, St.James's Barton, Bristol, before the 20th of October next.

Fourteen Dairy Cows, young Cattle, Furniture, &c.
at Landford, Wilts.

FOR SALE by AUCTION, on the Premises of the late Mr.Tucker, by Mr. YOUNG, on Wednesday the 30th of September and Thursday the 1st of October,- The remaining property of the deceased, viz. Fourteen prime COWS, three 2 yearlings, one year old bull, six weaning calves, five store-pigs, two ricks of clover and meadow hay. The FURNITURE, which will be found neat and good, comprises 4-post bedsteads and furnitures, good beds and bedding, handsome chests of drawers, pier and dressing glasses, neat tables and chairs, carpets, clock, excellent brewing and dairy utensils, &c.

Sale of the furniture on the first day; and the hay, dairy, cows, &c. on the second.
Sale each day at eleven o'clock.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. MANT, at the Black Swan Inn, in Winchester, all Saturday the 17th of October, 1812, at six o'clock in the evening, in One Lot, unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice win be given, - All those SIX TENEMENTS, with gardens, and two stables with lofts over the same, situated in Swan Lane, adjoining the New Road from Winchester to Whitchurch, Oxford, &c. in the several occupations of James Harrison, John Early, and others, tenants at will. Likewise all those roomy coach-houses, a capital new barn, tiled, stable, cow-house, cart-houses, good yard, kitchen garden, and small paddock adjoining the above, in the separate occupations of Mr. Watkins, Mr. Sims, and others, also tenants at will.

The above Premises are part Copyhold under the Bishop, and the remainder Leasehold under the College of Winchester, and are exonerated from Land Tax.
For further particulars apply (if by letter, post-paid) to the Auctioneer, Winchester.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, without reserve, by Mr. LINDEN, on Little Eastley Farm, near Southampton, on Tuesday the 6th of October, 1812, the property of Mr. W. Budd, quitting the said Farm, - Four useful CART HORSES, two Draft Oxen, seventy Sheep, a Rick of Upland Hay, about twenty tons, the feed of eight acres of Land to Mayday 1813; together with part of the Farm House and other buildings, with the run of the yard, and the fodder from 130 acres of wheat and oats, to Midsummer 1813.- The sale to begin at three o'clock in the afternoon.

Horses, Sheep, Hay, Waggons, Carts, &c.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, on the premises, by T. RAWLINS, on Wednesday the 7th day of October, 1812, instead of Monday the 5th as before advertised, -PART of the LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK of Mr. H. Berret, quitting his Farm at Kimpton aforesaid; comprising upwards of 500 SHEEP and LAM8S, viz. 63 two-tooths, 89 four-tooths, 82 six-tooths, 69 full-mouths, 203 Lambs, and 4 Rams; two good Cart Horses; two waggons, three carts, nine-share and four other ploughs, two drags, nine harrows, four rollers, five dozen sheep troughs and cages, 50 dozen hurdles, &c. &c ; about 28 tones of Sainfoin Hay; 18 tons of Meadow and Clover ditto, and 8 tons of Rye Grass Seed ditto.

Sale to begin at 11 o'clock.

Farming and Dairy Stock, Prime Hay, &c.

FOR SALE by AUCTION, by J. CROCKETT, on the Premises, on Friday the 2d of October, 1812.- The FARMING and DAIRY STOCK, two Ricks of rich Meadow Hay, and other effects, of Mr. George Giddins, quitting his Farm; comprising three capital draught horses, one nag horse, one milch cow, seven young heifers, three yearlings, good waggon, cart, plough, three harrows, cart and plough harness, saddles, bridles, rick staddle, ladders, double cheese press, churns, kivers, tubs, stone trough, elm planks, and sundry other articles. - Sale to commence at eleven o'clock.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, at the Antelope Inn, in Sherborne, Dorset, by PERCY and SON, on Thursday the 8th day of October, 1812, in lots, to be specified in hand-bills, and on the conditions then to be produced, - A FARM-HOUSE, Offices, and several Pieces of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, containing about 220 acres, situate in the parishes of Charlton-Horethorne, Milborne Port, and Stoel, in the county of Somerset.
To see the premises apply to Mr. Simon Peach[?], the tenant, at the farm house in Charlton-Horethorne; and for other particulars to Mr. Benjamin Shepherd, the owner, or to Mr. Score, solicitor, Sherborne.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, at the Star Inn in this town, on Monday the 5th day of October. between the hours of three and four o'clock in the afternoon,- A good substantial DWELLING-HOUSE, pleasantly situated in the Church Yard, late the residence of Mr. Thomas Tucker, deceased, consisting of an entrance hall and two handsome parlours, one of 18 feet square, and the other 16 feet by 15; a kitchen, cellar, scullery and other convenient offices; six bed rooms, besides attics. Adjoining thereto are large shops, well calculated for carrying on an extensive business; also two walled gardens, and a stable with its appurtenances.


TO be SOLD by AUCTION, on the premises, without reserve, by PERCY and FORCE, on Monday the 5th day of October, 1812, - All the valuable STOCK of real SOUTH-DOWN SHEEP, the property of Mr. Henry Snell, at Charlton Farm, two miles from Blandford, in the county aforesaid, who is about quitting the said Farm; consisting of 141 ewes, of different ages, 24 pur hogs, and three capital rams; likewise two cart mares, one hackney, two ponies, two carts, two ploughs, one nine-share plough, couch rake, large stone roller, with new double drafts, sheep racks, and sundry implements of husbandry, &c.

The sale will commence precisely at two o'clock.


A Meeting of the Friends of the MISSIONARY SOCIETY, formed in London in the year 1795, will be held at Bristol, on Tuesday the 6th of October next, and two following days, for the purpose of forming an Institution at Bristol, in aid of the Funds of the above Society. On this interesting occasion it is proposed that Sermons in recommendation of the Institution shall be preached, on Tuesday morning, in the Parish Church of St.Mary Redcliff, by the Rev. J. WILCOX, of London; on Tuesday evening, at Bridge-street Chapel, by the Rev. ALEXANDER WAUGH, of London; at Castle Green, on Wednesday morning, by the Rev. GEORGE CLAYTON, of Walworth; and at the Tabernacle, by the Rev. ROWLAND HILL, on the evening of that day.
On Thursday morning a Meeting for Business will he held at Castle Green, for the purpose of forming the Society, when an account of the proceedings, present state, and future prospects of the Missionary Society, may be expected from the London Secretary. On the same evening there will be a General Sacramental Service at the Tabernacle; on which occasion the Rev. DAVID BOGUE, of Gosport, is expected to preside.

All services will commence at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, and six in the evening, after which collections will be made at the doors.
There will be a PUBLIC BREAKFAST, at the White Lion Inn, Broad-street, on Wednesday morning, at seven o'clock.


A Very respectable Meeting of the Inhabitants of the Parish of Corsham took place on Monday the 21st instant, for the purpose of forming a BRANCH SOClETY, to aid by its co-operation the designs of the Wiltshire British and Foreign Bible Society.
PAUL METHUEN, Jun. Esq. who was unanimously voted to the Chair on that occasion, expressed his most cordial approbation of the objects of the Meeting, and anticipated the happiest results from the exertions of the Bible Society, not only to Corsham and its vicinity, but to mankind in general.
On the Sunday morning previous to this Meeting, the Rev T.A. METHUEN preached a Sermon upon the occasion, at Corsham Church, when a Collection was made to the amount of 26 15 5 1/4; and on the evening of the same day the Rev. R. ELLIOTT preached a Sermon at the Chapel in that town, when a collection was made for the promotion of the same cause.
Impressed with the importance of the object, the Gentlemen who attended this Meeting came under the influence of but one sentiment; and the strength or their attachment to this noble Institution was amply expressed by the liberality of their donations and subscriptions. The Public will be convinced of the propriety of this remark, when they are informed, that the funds of the County Society are already indebted to Corsham and its vicinity for the sum of One Hundred and Twenty Pounds.

HORSES and COWS taken in to GRASS, at Burgate Farm, near Fordingbridge.- Enquire of Mr. Jerrard, Burgate.

FOR SALE, Several very capital POINTERS and SPANIELS; likewise a Brace of GREYHOUNDS, young, fresh, and good runners, &c.
Enquire of Mr. Edward Toomer, Rhinefield Lodge, near Lyndhurst, New Forest, Hants. Letters will not be attended to, unless free of postage.

BLACK SPRUCE BEER, made from the same Materials and by the same process as DANTZIC SPRUCE BEER, so long known and esteemed in the North of England, Scotland, &c.
Prepared by J. Richardson, Walton, near Cave, Yorkshire.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, at the Old Antelope Inn, Poole, on Thursday the 8th day of October, 1812, at three o'clock,-- The Entire CARGO of the TELEMACHUS, Capt. Joseph Besant, from Miramichi; consisting of 20 Pieces of Square Pine TIMBER, 6 Masts, 80 Spars, 13,000 feet of Pine Plank from 1 1/2 to 4 1/2 inches, 150 Pieces of Pine and Spruce Scantling (from 4 to 7 1/2 inches square), 56 Battens, 9 fathoms of Lathwood ; which may be viewed by applying to Messrs. George Neave and Co.
Catalogues will be delivered in due time at the office of J. BRISTOWE and Co.


WANTED to WINTER. upon reasonable term.- A Score of DRY BEAST. Every attention will be given unto them. They will be received upon Old Michaelmas day next, and expected to be taken away upon Old Lady 1813. The money to be paid before the Beast are taken from off the premises.

Application to be made to Mr. Thomas Lake, Ashcomb-House, Wilts.

WANTED, at Michaelmas, - A GENTLEMAN, in Priests Orders, to serve the CHURCH of BRAMSHAW, single Duty.- Apply to the Rev.E. Benson, Close of Sarum.


A YOUNG MAN of respectable Connections, who has been about three years and a half with a Surgeon and Apothecary, is in want of a SITUATION in the MEDICAL LINE. Remuneration is not the principal object.

Any further particulars may be learnt by application to Mr. Cowcher, near Lyndhurst, Hants.

WANTED, - A good Plain COOK, to live in a small Family.- Apply to S. Simmonds, bookseller, Blandford; if by letter, post-paid.


WANTED, in a large and respectable Inn, - An UPPER WAITER and CHAMBERMAID; also a KITCHEN-MAID, where a Man-Cook is kept. If from a large gentleman's family, the more agreeable.

Direct (if by letters, post paid) to S.E. Mr. Arnold's coach-office, Salisbury.

WANTED, for a small family in the country, - -A COACHMAN, and GARDENER or BAILIFF, and a FOOTMAN, who must assist in the garden: a Lad will do that knows his business. A steady Man, as CARTER, and a LABOURER, who can thrash and hedge, and take care of the stock. Cottages, fuel, and gardens will be found.

Apply (if by letter, post paid) to Mr. Martin, bookseller, Lymington. Personal application will be preferred.

LOST, on Tuesday the 15th inst. (supposed to be STOLEN out of Peppereli's Cart, while standing near the Maidenhead, Salisbury),-- A PAPER PARCEL, directed to "Mrs. Pinckney, Lake," containing ten yards of silver grey Irish Poplin, six yards of black Striped Gingham, and four pair of Children's Hose,- This Parcel was tied up in a bag with a joint of meat.
Whoever will bring the contents to Mr. Pinckney's, Salisbury, shall receive a Reward of TWO GUINEAS; or, if stolen, whoever will give information as shall lead to the conviction of the offender or offenders, shall receive the same Reward.

LOST, from Amesbury, on Sunday morning last, the 20th instant, - A YOUNG NEWFOUNDLAND DOG, with a long shaggy coat, dark colour and white, and of middle size; answers to the name Ruff : whoever will bring him to Mr. Blatch, of Amesbury, or Mr. Petty, White Horse, Castle-street, Salisbury, shall be handsomely rewarded, and all reasonable expences paid.


STOLEN or STRAYED, from Chilbolton Manor Farm, - Twenty-two PIGS of different sizes - Whoever will give information to Mr. Tredgold shall, if strayed, receive Two Guineas Reward; and if Stolen, a Reward of Five Guineas, on conviction of the offender or offenders.

Chilbolton Manor Farm, near Andover, Hants.

TAKEN UP, at Britford, about the middle of June last. - A Bay PONY MARE, two years old. - Whoever can prove her to be their property may have her again, by paying all expences and keep, by applying to William Smith..

If not owned by the 11th of October, will be sold to defray the expences.

The CHRISTMAS QUARTER at this School commences
this Day.

J. DOUTY begs leave respectfully to inform his friends and the public, that he has vacancies for a few more YOUNG GENTLEMEN as BOARDERS on terms very moderate, and a plentiful board, &c. Day Scholars are taken, and young Ladies, who are carefully instructed in plain and ornamental needlework by Mrs.D. who, with Mr.D, beg their friends to accept of their sincere thanks for past favors.
N.B. An EVENING SCHOOL from six to eight o'clock.
Sept.28, 1812.


THE Public are respectfully informed, that a new LONDON, DEVIZES, and BATH elegant LIGHT POST DAY COACH, carrying only four inside and eight outside passengers, called the EXPEDITION, started on Monday, Sept. 21, from the York-House, Bath, at six o'clock in the morning; and will continue running, every day, through Devizes, Everley, Andover, Basingstoke, and Staines, to the Bull and Mouth, Bull and Mouth Street, and the Cannon Coffee-House, Charing-Cross, London, where it arrives at ten o'clock the same evening; and returns from the above-mentioned offices, in Loudon, every morning at six o'clock.
BATH, September 22, 1812.

LAND and WATER CONVEYANCE, from LONDON and BRISTOL to SARUM, &c. by the River Thames, Kennet, and Kennet and Avon Canal BARGES, to and from the Kennet Wharf, Upper Thames-Street, London, and the Kennet Wharf, Queen-street, Bristol, to Devizes; from thence, by BURTON's WAGGONS, goods are forwarded every Tuesday and Friday to Salisbury, Downton, Fordingbridge, Poole, Christchurch, Ringwood, Lymington, Romsey, Southampton, Gosport, and Portsmouth; returns Wednesdays and Saturdays from the Bull lnn, Fisherton, where goods are taken in for Devizes, Calne, Chippenham, Tetbury, and all parts of Gloucestershire, also to Melksham, Trowbridge, Bradford, Bath, and Bristol.
All goods intended for this conveyance, it will be esteemed a favour to from insert on them, "Per Burton, from Devizes."


WANTED.- A steady, active MAN, to take the care of a large Flock of Sheep. He must be well recommended, and must have been accustomed to the care of a South-down Flock. - Also a Stout Man, as THATCHER and HEDGER.
Apply personally to Mr. A. Hewliston, Langton, near Blandford.

WANTED,-- A SHEPHERD, to take care of four or five hundred Ewes's; either a married man or single, out of house or within - if without, a house will be provided for him. Good wages will be given, and he must bring and unexceptionable character.
Enquire of L. Maton, at Knighton Farm, near Amesbury, Wilts.
If no one has contracted before the 9th of October next, L. Maton intends to be at Weyhill on that day, and on the 10th, where he may be spoken with at the White Hart.

Notice to Creditors and Debtors

JOHN PULLIN the younger, or Hungerford, in the county of Berks, Butcher, having assigned over the whole of his Estate and Effects to John Pullen the elder, of Knitbury, in the said county and Joseph Faulknor, of Hungerford aforesaid, Auctioneer, in trust for such of his Creditors as are willing to come under and execute the Deed of Assignment thereof, - Notice is hereby given, that the said Deed of Assignment is left at the office of Mr. Ryley,Solicitor, Hungerford, for execution by the respective creditors; and all persons who shall not have executed the same on or before the 1st day of November next, will be excluded the benefit of his said Estate and Effects.
All persons indebted to the said Estate, are requested to pay the same to either of the said Trustees, on or before the said 1st day of November, or in default thereof they will be proceeded against for the recovery without further notice.

Wilts, - Valuable Stock of South Down Sheep.

FOR SALE by AUCTION, by JOHN DAY, on Monday the 5th of October, 1812.- The entire capital Flock of SOUTH DOWN SHEEP, belonging to Richard Jones, Esq. of Avebury Farm, six miles from Marlborough, eight from Devizes, eleven from Swindon, and within one mile of the Bath and London Road; including 160 full mouthed two teeth ewes, 230 six-teeth ditto, 260 four-teeth ditto, 280 two teeth ditto, 180 chilver lambs and 160 wether ditto and eight rams. The whole will be divided into convenient lots and proper time given for their removal, provided the deposit money be immediately paid - The Sale will commence at eleven o'clock.

The Remainder of the Live and Dead Stock, with other effects, will shortly succeed, of which timely notice will be given.

A capital Family Residence, with Pleasure Grounds,
Garden and Land, partly bounded by the River
Itchen, and one mile and a half from Southampton.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. ROBINS, at Garraway's Coffee House, Change Alley, Cornhill, London, on Thursday, October 15, 1812, at twelve o'clock, - This very eligible ESTATE, which is held under the Bishop of Winchester, for three lives, renewable, comprises a capital and elegant FAMILY RESIDENCE, planned for the accommodation of a large family of the first respectability; seat on a lawn, with a full view of Southampton, the river, &c. pleasure grounds and thriving plantations, convenient offices of all descriptions, coach-house, stable, and out-buildings; excellent kitchen garden, walled round and planted with choice fruit trees, entrance lodge, and meadow land, an island, &c. and contains in the whole about 17 acres. The property is partly bounded by the river Itchen, and is in the possession of Colonel De Bellinghurst, under an agreement for a Lease for a term of which about Six Years are unexpired. These premises are situated in a beautiful part of the country, in the parish of South Stoneham, on the road to Botley; and the Land Tax has been redeemed.
May be viewed by leave of the Tenant. Particulars may be obtained at the New Inn, West-End; Dolphins, Southampton; Crown, Portsmouth; Bush, Farnham; Demezey's, Hartford Bridge; White Hart, Salisbury; of Messrs. Foulkes, Langford, & Walford, Southampton-Street, Covent Garden; at Garraway's; and of Mr.Robins, Warwick-street, Golden-square, London.

To Clothiers, Factors, &c.

TO be LETT, or SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, - A CLOTHING-MILL, and WORKSHOPS, adjoining the river, with sufficient power of water for driving machinery to make 16 broad cloths per week; with a neat DWELLING-HOUSE and Garden, and three quarters of an acre of Land, situate at Calne, in the county of Wilts, and now in the occupation of Mr. Wm. Pinniger, the proprietor, who is desirous of quitting the business.

The Premises are held by Lease for three good lives; and immediate possession may be had.

The Machinery on the premises (which is to be taken by the purchaser, or taken at a fair valuation) consists of one 36-inch scribbling engine, two 28-inch carders, two billies, six jennies, three reels, a gig mill driven by a separate wheel, four shearing-frames, with shears, leads, &c. complete; press oven, and papers, &c.; cloth rack, and various other articles.

Further particulars may be had of the said Mr. Pinniger (who will shew the premises), or the office of Messrs. Guy and Mitchell, in Chippenham. Letters to be post-paid.


To be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. MECEY, (successor to the late Mr. GEORGE HOOKEY,) unless disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given, at the Dolphin Inn, Botley, on Thursday the 8th day of October, 1812, at twelve o'clock at noon, - A neat and elegant newly erected COTTAGE, with all necessary offices, coach-house, and stable, with four enclosures of arable and meadow land, containing about eight acres, called CURBRIDGE COTTAGE, situate at Curbridge, near Botley, Hants, late in the possession of J.R. Blackwell, Esq. deceased. The purchaser may have immediate possession.
Further particulars may be known by application to Mr. John Ridding, solicitor, Winchester, or the Auctioneer, at his Upholstery Warehouses, at Southampton or Winchester.

Bishop's-Stoke, about six miles from Southampton
and seven miles from Winchester.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION by Mr. MECEY (successor to the late Mr. Geo. Hookey), at the Victory Inn, Fair Oak, on Tuesday the 29th day of September, 1812, at two o'clock in the afternoon, - Two Lots of COPYHOLD LAND, the property of the late Mr. Joseph Blundell, deceased :-
Lot 1. - About four acres of excellent Arable Land, situate in the parish of Bishop's-Stoke.
Lot 2. - About one acre of Land, in the Common Meadows, also in the parish of Bishop's-Stoke aforesaid.
Further particulars may be known by applying to Mr. James Wooldridge, Bishop's-Stoke.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, on Thursday the 8th day of October next, at the Anchor Inn, at Redbridge, between the hours of two and four in the afternoon, by Mr. SHACKLEFORD, - A very desirable LANDED ESTATE, situate at Marchwood, in the parish of Eling, in the county of Southampton; containing a Farm-house and buildings, about 11 Acres of Freehold Land, and 16 of Copyhold Inheritance, held under the College of Winchester; together with all the valuable Timber growing thereon, and rights of feed and other rights on the New Forest, on the College Waste, and in Eling Marsh.- The Estate is now in the possession of Mr. Richard Phillips, who will give up the same (if required) immediately.

For particulars enquire of the Auctioneer, at his office in Bridge-street, Southampton; or of Mr. Nichols, solicitor, Above-Bar.

Eligible Tan-Yard for Sale.

TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by JAMES BRISTOWE, at the Old Antelope Inn, in Poole, on Thursday the 15th day of October, 1812, at three o'clock in the afternoon, unless previously disposed of by Private Contract.
Lot 1.- All that MESSUAGE, with a TAN-YARD, and 46 Tan-Pits, three Lime-Pits, two Mastering-Pits, two Water-Pits, and proper Drying Sheds; also a Bark-house, and other Appurtenances thereunto belonging, and about two acres of Pasture Lands :- situate at Tatnam, only half a mile distant from Poole, in the occupation of Mr. George Hawkes, Tanner.
Lot 2.- The Allotment of WASTE LAND, made in respect of the above Premises, under the Canford Inclosure Act, situate at Stanley Green, in the same parish, within a very short distance of the Tan Yard, containing nearly an acre.
All the above premises are held by Lease under the Devises of the late Sir John Webb, for three lives, at the annual Rent of Ten Guineas; which lease is renewable for ever on payment of one year's gross annual value on the death of each life, and has been lately full stated.

The Purchaser may have the Stock upon a fair valuation.

For further particulars apply (if by letter post paid) to Mr. Parr, Attorney, Poole, and for a view of the Premises, to Mr. George Hawkes, the present occupier, who will shew the same.