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

30/06/1828

Printer / Publisher:  W.B. Brodie and J. Dowding
Volume Number: CVIII    Issue Number: 5577
No Pages: 4
The Salisbury and Winchester Journal page 1
 
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The Salisbury and Winchester Journal and General Advertiser of Wilts, Hants, Dorset, and Somerset

Date of Article: 30/06/1828
Printer / Publisher:  W.B. Brodie and J. Dowding
Address: The Printing Office, Canal, Salisbury
Volume Number: CVIII    Issue Number: 5577
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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THE SALISBURY AND WINCH ESTER JOURNAL, AND GENERAL ADVERTISER OF WILTS, HANTS, DORSET, AND SOMERSET. NUMBER 5877 VOLUME CVIII. MONDAY, JUNE 30, 1828. PRICK SEVEN- PENCE.{ » P,^. R^ Monday's and Tuesday's Posts. FROM THE PARIS PAPERS. CONSTANTINOPLE, May 31. ? pHE Porte has just declared lli& t it L wishes for the presence of the French and English Ambassadors, in order to negotiate respecting the Greek - ouestion on the basis of the treaty of the 6th of July. The Reis Effendi lias delivered to the Minister of tlie Netherlands the letters of invitation for those two Am- bassadors. The capital is still tranquil, and the answer of the Porte to the Russian Manifesto is expected every moment. It is already in the hands of the Mufti. HERMANSTADT, June 2.— The Russian army, which 13 to pass the Danube, consists of 80,000 men": and as the waters are beginning to subside, it is probable the passage will be shortly effected. As this army units the first. line of operations, it will be succeeded by fresh iroops: it will. have to combat only with Asiatic hordes hastily levied. A distinct corps will remain to besiege the fortresses on the Danube. The Emperor, in person, will direct all tlie operations; fount Wittgenstein will command in Chief, and the Grand Duke Michael carry on all the seiges. London, MONDAY, JUNE 23. " WINDSOR, June 22— His Majesty this fore- > 100", accompanied by his snile, heard Divine service per- formed by the Rev. Mr. Seymour. His Majesty Will lfave the Royal Lodge, tor London, the middle of next week: it is expected his Majesty will give sortie grand dinnerparties, at his Palace at St. James's, before he agaUi. returns to the Royal Lodge for the summer. Lord Heytesbury loft town on Friday on li is mission to St. Petersburgh. Lord Stuavt of Rothsay is to be onr Am- bassador at Paris, in the room of Lord Granville. Ministers have, it is understood, resolved to » rnd Mr. Stratford Canning on a special mission to the Greeks. This measure, it is said, is undertaken conjointly vrith France, in consequence of the hopes entertained of bringing the question of Grecian independence to an issue. Mr. C., it is expected, will proceed instantly on his mission, and will leave town in one or two days, at the latest— Morning Herald. Accounts frOrti Constantinople in the Berlin State Gazette and the Austrian Observer do- not corrobo- rate the report of a negotiation upon the basis of the Treaty of the 6th of July, having been offered by the Porte; on the contrary, they relate entirely to warlike preparations. The Seraskier Hussein Pacha has set out for Schumla, and the Sultan was about to proceed to Adrianople. Parks of artillery were On the road to the Balkan passes. The Turkish force is estimated at 80,000 troops dis. oiplined after the European manner, and 65,000 after the old Turkish system. But 55,000 of these will be necessary to guard the capital, and to form the garrisons on- the Bosphorus. The Asiatic troops and the troops in the Morea are not incllided in this enumeration. ' A fleet of three sail of the line ahd seven frigates has eailed from Constantinople for the Bay of Bujukdere, opposite the mouths of the Bosphorus, where they are to lie reinforced by fire ships and smaller vessels. The season for active operati(\ ns has now commenced, and every fresh arrival from the seat of war must bring important news. Accounts are received at Loyd's, that an English vessel, called the Byron, James Stuart, master, bound from Oporto to Whitehaven, had been taken by one of Miguel's cruisers, and sent to Lisbon. Intelligence has arrived from Oporto to the 16th instant. It appears that Sir John Doyle, who had left Lisbon for the purpose of proceeding to Oporto, was intercepted by some troops of Don Miguel's army, and sent back to Lisbon. He was immediately confined in Belem Castle. The Constitutionalists were at Coimbra, fyid their advanced guard at Leiria. Almeida had de- clared for Don Pedro. The militia of Soure and other places between the Mondego and the Tagus had marched to < oia the Constitutionalists at Coimbra. Some fighting had taken place on the 5th between Pombal and Leiria, and Miguel's troops fell back upon Leiria, with the loss of two pieces of artillery. Oporto is perfectly tranquil, and the towfi's- people do military duty. KING'S GOLLEGE.— On Saturday a meeting was held at tlte Freemasons' Tavern, for the purpose of forming a Plan for the Education of the Youth . of the Metropolis, and which, when carried into execution, is to assume the above title. The Duke of Wellington took the chair, and in company with his Grace were the Arch- bishop of Canterbury, Archbishop of York, the Bishops of London, Carlisle, Peterborough, Chester, Llandaff, Winchester, Sodor and Man, Lincoln, Durham, Bristol, Ely, & C. t the Duke of Rutland, the Marquis of Camden, the Marquis of Bristol, the Earl of Harrowby, the Mar- quis of Bute, Lord Sidmouth, Lord Bexley, Earl Howe, Lord Ashley, Sit. The noble Duke explained the object of the meeting, and said, " let us make an effort, in a manner worthy of this great country, to establish such a plan for the education of the youth of this metropolis, as may enable that youth to perform their duties to their Sovereign and to their country in their various situations of. Kfe;' and above all, to give them a knowledge of God —( cheers), a knowledge of the foundation, precepts, and example on which all his doctrines are founded— ( loud checrs)— n knowledge which shall teach thetn to be satisfied with their lot in this life, and give them hore in the mercies of God for the future one." ( Continued cbeering. 7 The noble Duke submitted a. series of resolutions which were agreed to, the first being to the following effect : '.' that a College for general education be founded in the Metropolis, in which, while the various branches of Li- terature and Science are made the subjects of instruction it shall be an essential part of the system to imbue the minds of youth with a knowledge of the doctrines and duties of Christianity, as inculcated by the United Church of England and Ireland."— By other resolutions, a Com- mittee was appointed, and the necessary regulations for establishing the College were adopted. The King has consented to be its patron. H. N. Coleridge, Esq. bar- rister at law, is appointed Secretary. No less than 20,000/. were subscribed at the above meeting, and no doubt is entertained of the plan being carried into complete effect. The Archbishop of Canter- bury and Bishop of London subscribed 1,000/. each ; the Archbishop of York, Bishop of Durham, and Duke of Rutland, 600/. each ; Duke of Wellington and Bishop of Winchester 300/. each, & c. & c.— The work is not to be Commenced until 100,00t)<. are subscribed ; and the funds are to be raised by donations and subscriptions for shares of 100/. each.— A letter was read at the meeting from Mr. Peel, stating that a domestic calamity prevented'his at- tendance. BOROUGH, June 23.— This day's letters from Mid- Kent and Surrey state the bines as growing fast, though partially there is a good deal of vermin. The Worcester and Hereford reports state generally a great Increase of fly and lice. The Duty still 165,000/. and the prices nominal. CORN- EXCHANGE, Monday, June 23— The supply of Wheat this morning from Essex and Kent was rather short; bpt only the very primest samples commanded last Monday's prices; secondary sorts were unsaleable. — Barley was in demand and r;. her dearer— The arrival* of Oats lu ve been less than for same wee!; <- uck; they iftaimaincd the prices of this day se'nnight.— White Peas are extremely scarce.; fine parcels Were in request at an advance of. 2s. per quarter— Beans are rather lower— Malt meets a heavy sale.— Flour and " other articles re- main unaltered Return price of Grain* Essex Red Wheat, 40s to 48s; Fine 52s to 60s; White, 45s to 55s; Fine 60s to 65s; Superfine 66s to C « s ; Rye 34s to 36s; Barley 30s to 34s; Fine 33s to 34s; Malt 53s to ills; Fine 60s to 60s ; Hog Peas 3fis to 4( ls ; Maple 35s to 3I « ; White 3Hs to 40s; Boilers 4f) s to 50s; Small Beans 42s to 46s; Tick Beans, new, 35s to 41s; Old 45s to oils ; Feed Oats 17s to 20s; Fine 21s to 2Vs ; Poland ditto 21s to 24s; Fine 22s to 24s; Potatoe ditto 86s t ® 27s! Fine 27s to 2!'. s. Flour per sack : Fine 50s to 55s; Second 45s to 60s. Bread:— Highest price of the 4lb Loaf, UJd. SMITHFIELD, June 23.— The market is more plenti- fully supplied this morning. Lamb sold freely at an ad- vance in price. The number of milch cows brought into the market continues to be but limited, aud high prices are sought for them, and but few purchasers are in con stquence to be met with. Beef 3s4d to 4s 4d; Mutton 3s8d to4sfkl; Veal 3s 6d to4s8d; Pork 4s 6d to 5s fid ; Lamb 4s lOd to 6s 8d ; per stone of Hlbs. to sink the offal— Head of Cattle this day: Beasts 2073. Sheep 22.440. Calves 253. Pigs 140. Price of Leather :— Butts, 50 to 5tilbs. each, 20d to 21d per lb.; Ditto, 60 to 661bs. 22d to 23d; Dressing Hides I4d to 17d; Ditto ditto, best, lfd to 20d; Crop Hides for cuts, 35 to 401bs. 14( 1 to 16d ; Ditto, 45 to ( Wlbs. Ilk! to lHd ; Ditto, Hid to SOd; Calf Skins, 36 to JOlhs. 19d to 23d per dozen ; Ditto. 50 to 7 » lbs. 23d in IN 1 Ditto, .70 to 801bs. 20Jd to 23d ; Small Seals, Greenland, t8d to 10( 1 : Large do. 14d to 15d ; Tanned Horse Hides, I5d to I7d per lb.; Spanish do. 21d to 26d. Raw Hides:— Best Heifers and Steers per St. 3s Od u> 8s 4d ; Middlings 2s 8d to 2s lOd ; Ordinary Is lOd to 2s Od; Market Calf each 8s. Town Tallow 40s Od per 1121bs.; Russia ( yellow) Si's 6d; White ditto 39sOd ; Soap ditto 37s Od; Melting Stuff 33s; Do. Rough 21s; Graves « M; Good Dregs 5s. PRICE OF HOPS, June 23.— Kent Pockets 4/ 17s to tl lflt per cwt.; Sussex Pockets 4/ 5s to 5/ 0s; Essex Pockets 41 15s to 5/ 5s; Farnham, fine, 7/ 0s to 9/ 10s ; Seconds 7Z IBs to 8/ 10s; Kent Bags4/ 5s to 5/ 0s; Sussex Bags 4/ 0 » to 4/ 10s; Essex Bags 4/ 0s to 4/ 15s. DORSET. Society for promoting the Education of the Poor. NPHE next Half- yearly MEETING of the A. GENERAL COMMITTEE of this Society will be holden at the County Hall, in DORCHESTER, on Wed- nesday the 2d day of July next, precisely at 12 o'clock; and at two o'clock of the same day, and at the same place, will he holden a Meeting- of the General Com- mittee in aid of" the Society for promoting Christian Knowledge. N. B— The Division Secretaries are respectfully re- quested to forward the Annual Reports to the Assistant Secretary as early as convenient. DORCHESTER, June 24, 1828. 12165 TO BUILDERS AND OTHERS. \ LL Persons willing to Contract for the BUILDING of a BRIDGE over the Turnpike Road, and Lowering the Hill, at PARK HOUSE, near Cholderton, are requested to send sealed Tenders, on or before the I2th day of July next, to the Office of Messrs, Hodding, solicitors, Salisbury, where a Working Plan and Particulars may be seen. Letters to be post paid. SALISBURY, June 20, 1823. 12107 OPENING OF THE UNIVERSITY of LONDON' For the Session 1828—!). NOTICE is hereby given,— That the MEDICAL CLASSES will open on the First of October, and the Classes for the other branches of Edu- cation on the Third of November next. The Council have published a " Second Statement," giving au account of the Days and Hours when the several Professors are to lecture, of the Fees to be paid by the Students, together with a brief outline, drawn up by each Professor, of the manner in which he proposes to treat the subject which he has been appointed to teach. This Statement is to be had, price one shilling and sixpence, of Mr. Taylor, the bookseller and publisher to the Uni- versity, No. 30,. Upper Gower- street; of Messrs. Long- man and Co. Paternoster- row ; of Mr. Murray, Albe- marle- street; and at the University Chambers, No. 29, Percy- street, Bedford- square. A Register is. now open to receive the Names of Stu- dents, and attendance for that purpose will be given at the Chambers, as above, every day except Sunday, from nine in the morning to five in the afternoon. Persons desirous of having a previous communication with the Warden, will please to call at the Chambers on Mondays, Wednesdays, or Fridays, between two and five o'clock. By order of the Council, THOMAS COATES, Clerk. University Chambers, 13th June, 1828. [ 2195 Fisherton, Wilton, Heytesbury, Willoughby Hedge, and Redhone Turnpikes. THE next Meeting of the Trustees of the above meutioned Turnpike Roads will be held at the Bell Inn, in the parish of WILTON, in the county of Wilts, on Wednesday the second day of July next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. CHAS. DUDLEY, Clerk to the Trustees WILTON, 13th June, 1828. 120+ 5 BRADFORD, WILTS. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO LET. WHEREAS in pursuance of Notice given, in the manner directed by an Act of Par- liament passed in the third year of the reign of his present Majesty, for regulating Turnpike Roads, the TOLLS arising at the several Gates and Bars hereinafter mentioned, namely. Saint Margaret Street Gate, Lock and Folly Bars, Mason's Lane Gale, Whitehill and Budbury Lane Bart, Bradford Leigh Gate, Woolley Street Gate,. Staverton Gate, Limepit Gate, and New- town Bar, Were on Friday the J 3th day of June instant pat up to be Let by Auction, in one Lot, to the beet bidder, at the New Bear Inn, in Bradford- aforesaid, at the same sum the said Tolls were let foi the last year, but no bidding was ottered t'- ir the same : Notice is therefore hereby given,— That the . whole of the said TOLLS will be again put up to be LET by AUCTION, to the best Bidder, at the New Bear Inn, at BRADFORD aforesaid, on Friday the 18th day of July next, at one o'clock in the afternoon, either together or in Lots, and at such sum or sums as the Trustees then present shall determine on, pursuant to the provisions of the said Act, and of an Act passed in the fourth year of his said Majesty's reign to explain and amend the afore- said Act. 12072 Whoever happens to be the best bidder, must at the same time give security, with sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees, for payment of the rent agreed for, and at such times as they shall direct. Dated 14th June, 1828. JOHN BUSH, Clerk. MONEY WANTED. WANTED immediately,— The SUM of £ 1- 300, on Mortgage of Freehold Property of ample value in Romsey, Hants. Interest at X' 5 per cent, will be regularly paid half- yearly. [ 2162 Apply to Mr. Holmes, attorney at law, Romsey. TH E Public are respectfully informed1,— There is a Vacancy for a YOUTH in an unexcep- tionable situation with a CHEMIST and DRUGGIST, where he will receive the advantage of the Practice of Physic, and be progressively instructed in Chemistry; much kindness in his situation, and every care taken in the endeavour to form arespectable character. [ 1923 Apply ( if by letter, post- paid) to the Printers. TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. ASURGEON and APOTHECARY, with a good retail SHOP in the neighbourhood of BRISTOL, has a vacancy for a respectable Youth as an APPREN- TICE. He will be treated as one of the family. - Premium,. One Hundred Pounds. [ 21JT4 Apply ( by letter, post paid) to A. B. Post- office, Bristol. TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. XI^ ANTED,— A young Gentleman of vv respectable connexions and liberal education, as an APPRENTICE to a SURGEON and APOTHECARY. For particulars apply ( if by letter,, post- paid) to Mr. C. E. Buckland, solicitor, Shaftesbury. [ 2111 TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. WANTED,— A YOUTH of respect- ability, as an APPRENTICE to the Silk, Mer- cery, and general Drapery Business. He will be treated as one of the family.: All letters, postage- paid, ad- dressed to T. A. Post Office, Shaftesbury, will be » t<- tended to. 12K6 TO BOOT AND SHOEMAKERS. WANTED,— A good HAND in the above line: he will have constant employ. None need apply who is not an experienced workman. All letters to be addressed ( post paid) to James Felt- ham, boot and shoemaker, Ringwood, Hants. 12200 WANTED immediately,— A steady LAD, about 14 or 15 years of age, as an AP- PRENTICE to a Grocer and Tea- Dealer, N. B A premium will be expected— Apply bv letter, ( post- paid) to A. B. Post Office, Wareham. [ 2188 WANTED,— A good plain COOK fa steady Woman, who can have a good character from the last place she lived in— No Dairy. [ 1747 Apply to Mr. Rutter, bookseller, Shaftesbury. WANTED,-— A steady, sober, active. Young MAN, as SHEPHERD, on a Farm, where a flock of about 400 Sheep are kept; he will he expected to make himself generally useful on the Farm. Apply to John Beale, Shillingston, near Blandford. POOLE. FOR SALE or HIRE,— The remark- ably fast- sailing YACHT, " DUKE OF GLOU- CESTER," which won the Prize at the last Portsmouth Regatta, with five tons of iron ballast. Also the Yacht, LOVE, that won the silk embroidered Flag at Poole Regatta. Also for Sale, 15 MAST PIECES, from 80 to 70 feet in length, and from 15 tn 19 inches in diameter. Apply to Mr. James Manlaws, Poole. [ 2189 LYTCHETT MINSTER, NEAR POOLE, ^ ro be LET, and entered on at Michael- mas ( 11th October) 1828,— A genteel COTTAGE, in complete repair, containing two front rooms, ope back kitchen, and a large cellar ; four good bed- rooms, two- stall stable, gig and cart house, pump, aud a large Gar- den, with or without a small Field.. To view the premises apply to Mr. C. Gould, on the same; and for particulars of John Wilkins, baket, Lyt- chett, near Poole; if by letter, post- paid. [ 2187 FELTON, GLOUCESTERSHIRE, Three Miles from Bristol. rpO be LET, and entered on the 29tlr- JL September next,— A MANSION HOUSE, large walled Garden, with a Lawn in front, about an acre; six- stalled Stable, Coach- house, and about 20 acres of good Pasture Land. Also, a good FARM HOUSE, large Barn, Stables, Ox- houses, Granary; and 167 acres of Land ( 8b Arable.) The Pasture Land, and considerable part of the Arable, lies near the Turnpike Road leading to the city of Bristol. About 35 acres are sown with Clover, only 20 aires are Wheat, 50 acres Beans, and 13 acres Potatoes. The whole of the Crops may be taken at a Valuation. The above will be let- fur a term of 6 or 13 y: ars. Any responsible person wishing to treat for other of the above, or both, may apply personally to Richard Hatcher, at the Mansion House, who is abou; to de- cline the Farming Business in favour of that « f Wool Stapling. - 12169 AT MISS RAINES' and MISS E. KAINES' ESTABLISHMENT, BEMERTON, near SALISBURY, Young LADIES are boarded, and instructed in the French ahd English Languages, Geography, an- cient and modern History, useful and ornamental Needle Work, & c. £. s. d. Terms per annum '. 18 18 0 Writing and Arithmetic 2 2 0 Drawing ........ 4 4 0 Washing 2 12 6 No Entrance. Approved Masters for Music and Dancing. The Duties of the School will commence on Monday, the 21s! of July. ( 217!) BOREHAM SCHOOL, one Mile from Warminseer. rpHE Duties of MRS. PAINTER'S X ESTABLISHMENT will be resumed July 16th. THE Misses JENKINS's ESTABLISH- MENT for Young LADIES, St. JAMES'S, SHAF- TESBURY, Dorset, will rc- open, after the present recess, on Monday the 21st of July. ST. JAMES'S, June 28, 1828. 12166 MRS. KENT respectfully acquaints her mends and the public, that her SCHOOL for a select number of Young Ladies will open July 21st— The terms are moderate, and the premises delightfully calculated for such an establishment. 12134 POOLE, June 21, 1828. PEN- HILL HOUSE ESTABLISHMENT. MISS BLANDY acquaints her Friends ivJL and the Public, that the duties of her SCHOOL will be resumed on Monday the 21st'of July. An Articled PUPIL Wanted. YEOVIL, 27th June 1828. [ 2199 ST. ANN'S- STREET, SALISBURY. TERMS of Mr. HISCOCK'S SCHOOL: £ s d Board 16 0 0 Instruction in Reading, Writing, Arith- 1 4 n n luetic, English Grammar, & Geography / Other Branches are taught at the usual terms. [ 2155 EDUCATION IN FRANCE. AT the Pavilion De la Motte, near Havre de Grâce, the Boarding- School of the Rev. GEO. MORSS JUKES, B. A., of Trinity College, Cambridge, young Gentlemen are instructed in the Greek, Latin, French, and English Languages; the Elements of Euclid, Astronomy, Geography, Arithmetic, Writing, Drawing, Fencing, and Dancing; at Fifty Guineas per Annum, payable Midsummer ar. d Christmas. Several of Mr. JUKES'S Pupils have been admitted lately, after passing their examinations with distinguished/ success, of the Royal Military Colleges, whither they have gone not only with the indispensable qualification of a competent knowledge of Geometry, but highly accom- plished in other respects, and particularly in the French language. The House is finely seated on the side of the beautiful Cote of Ingouville.— The English Protestant Chapel is near.— The Holidays are kept in June and July. The. Packets leave Southampton for Havre on Mon- days, Wednesdays, and Fridays, and cross the Channel in twelve hours. ' [ 2083 EDUCATION. ACLERGYMAN, M. A. living in a healthy Town in Hamphire, has at present, besides his Ju nior Pupils, a Young GENTLEMAN, preparing for the University. The Advertiser presumes that a Youth of diffident and retired habits, who is intended for the same destination-, would derive much advantage in' classing with the above. Letters addressed A. Z. R. Post Office, Southampton, will receive proper attention. [ 2163 BIRMINGHAM HALL, WEST COWES, ISLE OF WIGHT. THE PUPILS of this ESTABLISHMENT will resume their Studies on Tuesday, July loth. Mr. FURNER begs to return his grateful acknow- ledgments to his Friends and the Public for past favors, and trusts, that by personal and unremitting assiduity, and the strictest attention to the. important duties devolv- ing on him, he shall obtain their continued support. The Premises are admirably adapted for an Institution of Education, containing commodious and airy rooms, a dry and spacious play- ground; and being situate within 5 minutes walk of the Baths, the Young Gentlemen have the advantage of excellent sea- bathing. The improvement, morals, health, and domestic com- fort of the Pupils, are objects of unceasing solicitude. Young Gentlemen received by the Month or Week during the Bathing Season. [ 2168 COMMERCIAL SCHOOL, ANDOVER. MR. BERRY, with grateful thanks to his Friends for their liberal support, begs to in- form them and the public, that his SCHOOL will be re- opened July 21st— An ASSISTANT wanted. 12198 WIMBORNE. MR. SAPH most respectfully informs his Friends and the Public, that his ACADEMY will re- open on Monday the 7th of July next. June 25, 1828. [ 2185 MR. BEACH ( Successor to Mr. Pitt- man) begs to inform his Friends and the Public, that the Business of his SCHOOL will bo resumed on Monday July 21st.— CERNE, June 20th. An ASSISTANT wanted. [ 2113 BEAMINSTER GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DORSET. Conducted lu Messrs, G. A. HENESSY and SON. fJ^ HE Business of the above ESTABLISH- MENT closed for the present Midsummer recess, on Wednesday the 11th of June, and will be resumed on Monday the 2lst of July. [ 2167 French and Drawing taught by resident Masters. ALADY accustomed to Tuition is de- sirous of obtaining a situation as PREPARATORY GOVERNESS ina Family, or as ENGLISH TEACHER ill. a School. Satisfactory reference can be given. Address ( post- paid) F. W., Post Office, Salisbury. TO CLASSICAL ASSISTANTS. WANTED, after' the present recess,— A young MAN to undertake the the Classics in A respectable Boarding School in Hampshire. Apply by letter ( post- paid) to Q. Z. Post- Office, South- ampton.— Applicants will receive answers on Monday, June 30th. [ 2117 TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. AVacancy for a respectable Youth pre- sents itself in an ACADEMY within a few miles of Bath, in which every facility is offered for the com- pletion of a good Classical, Mathematical, and general Education, so as to qualify him for the 6tudy of any pro- fession. He will be expected to assist in the tuition of junior pupils, and in every way to make himself as use- fill as he can. He must be bound by articles for thiee years, and a Premium proportioned to his age and ac- quirements will be expected.— Address ( post- paid) to W. H. Post- Office, Weymouth. [ 2123 WANTED,— A Situation in a BOARD- ING SCHOOL, for a Girl about nine years of age, who would be bound as an APPRENTICE till 18 or 21 . years old. The. object of the advertiser is to obtain a comfortable situation, where the girl would have the advantage of a good education, as well as instruction in domestic concerns, in which it is expected she would render herself useful in her situation, [ 2173 A suitable Premium will be given. For further particulars apply ( if by letter, post paid) to Mr. H. Etheridge, auctioneer, Yeovil, Somerset. ASH AND OAK TIMBER, AT COOMBE, NEAR FACCOMB, HANTS. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, at the Gorge Inn, UPHURSTBOURNE, bv T. RAW- LINS, on Monday the 7th of July, 1828, at ' two o'clock in the afernoon,— Sixty- two Sticks of excellent ASH TIMBER, 38 Sticks of Oak, 3 Elms, and 1 Sycamore, • as now lying, numerically marked, in Coombe Woods, and will bo sold in 19 Lots. [ 2192 For a v ew of the Timber, apply to Mr, Robert Bul- pit, Coombe, of whom catalogues may be had; also at the place cf sale; and of the Auctioneer, Andover. RYDE, ISLE OF WIGHT. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. FRANCIS PITTIS, at the Hotel, Ryde, on Mon- day the 7ih day of July next, at three o'clock in the afternoon, in three lots,— All that substantiallv- built and eligibly situated DWELLING- HOUSE, with a piece of. Garden Ground at the north end thereof, situate in James's Place, Ryde; and also two'pieces of LAND, adjoining ( hereto, admirably adapted for building on. The above premises, which were late in the occupation of James Helyer, but now void, are held for the residue of a term of 99 years, granted in the year 1808, if either of three young and healthy persons shall so long live, and renewable for ever at a small rtrtain fine; an advantage that none of the present leases contain. The vievs from the house and land are equal to any in Ryde. snd cannot be interrupted. Mr. Ellis, of Ryde, will shew the property; and further particulars may be had of Mr. Collins, solicitor, Newport.— TJie postage of all letters must be paid.. H'> 28, [ 2194 FISHERTON ASYLUM, NEAR SALISBURY. FOR the Reception of INSANE PA- TIENTS, under the immediate Superintendance of Mr. CHARLES FINCH, who for upwards of twenty- five years has devoted his time and study to relieve those afflicted with mental disorder and aberration. Mr. C. FINCH returns his grateful acknowledgments to the Medical Gentlemen and the Public for the very great patronage he has experienced, and inforhis them he has completed some extensive and important improve- ments in and around the Asylum, for the better classi- fication and comfortof its inmates, and for the appropriate accommodation of person:; of the greatest respectability. The recovery of his patients and their restoration to their friends and to society, has ever been a primary object of solicitude with Mr. C. FINCH, and lie can adduce many proofs that his endeavours to attain this object have been eminently successful. He has found, in his experience, that incurable cases are by no means so numerous as is generally imagined, particularly in aberrations resulting from febrile attacks: with those patients who have youth on their side, or whose malady is but of recent date, there is abundant room to hope that with judicious treatment a complete cure may be effected. The apartments in the Asylum destined for male and female patients, are distinct and separate, by which arrangement all unpleasant intercourse is avoided, and indiscriminate associations prevented. Any style of liv. ing may be indulged in, compatible with the health, for tune, and former habits of the individual. The foundation upon which the system of moral treat- ment rests, is domestic comfort, combined with agreeable society and jell- directed amusements; leading the pa. tients to consider themselves merely as visitors, or tem- porary members of a large family; any appearance of restraint being carefully avoided, and every opportunity embraced and cultivated which can have a tendency to impart pleasure and contentment, and to induce a belief that- their sufferings receive sympathy and commiseration from those under whose care they arc placed. To insure the greatest attention ana domestic Comfort to the afflicted, with treatment suited to the various forms of the disease, Mr. and Mrs. FINCH constantly reside in the Establishment ;• so that nothing is entrusted to menials, which is the surest preventative of irregularity, disquietude, and improper treatment. Very extensive Pleasure Grounds and Gardens, which have been recently much enlarged, and at a great ex- pence improved and diversified, form' a distinguishing portion of the Establishment; and are so studiously laid out as to produce a pleasing variety of amusement and promenade, and to gratify the patients' natural tiesive for change ; to all of which they have an unlimited access. The Attendants are carefully selected, and of approved humanity and kind disposition. There are convenient distinct Buildings for Pauper Patients, who are admitted as usual, and receive every possible Medical attendance and kind treatment equal to any Establishment in the Kingdom. FISHERTON HOUSE, 14th June, 1828. 12001 ANCHOR AND HOPE COMMERCIAL INN, LYMINGTON. Families, Commercial Gentlemen, and others, who are led by Business or Pleasure to visit Lymington, are respectfully informed that M. FOWLER has taken the above Inn, which he has considerably improved, by the ad- dition of all that is necessary to insure the Accommoda- tion and Comfort of those who honour hini with their Patronage. It will be his object, by the well regulated conduct of his House, to merit the Approbation of the Public. Well- aired Beds. Foreign Wines and Spirits, Wholesale and Retail. London Bottled Porter, Ales, Cyder, & c. Neat Gigs, Saddle Horses and Good Stabling A London Coach, evefy Morning. [ 2132 GROSVENOR ARMS COMMERCIAL INN AND POSTING HOUSE, SHAFTESBURY. The nearest and best Road from London to Exeter. WILLIAM EDWARDS ( late of the Lamb Inn, Hindon, Wilts), in returning his sincere and grateful thanks to the Nobility, Commercial Gentlemen, and the Public in general, for the very liberal support he has received during his residence at Hindon, bogs to inform them that he has just entered on the above Old and well established INN and POSTING HOUSE, which has been recently refitted and furnished; and he trusts that, by unremitting attention, to the accom- modation and comforts of his Friends, combined with reasonable charges, he shall continue to receive the honor of their patronage and support. { fjr London and Bath Caaches daily. SHAFTESBURY, 6th June. [ 1949 RUPTURE. PINDIN& GAWAN'S PATENT TRUSSES, without steel springs, 200, Fleet- street, close to Temple- bar. Gentlemen high in the Medical Profession have recommended these Trusses, not only in slight but in the most difficult cases of Rupture, where persons have been afflicted upwards of forty years. Gawan and Co., having for six years acted upon the principle of returning the money if their Trusses did not succeed, are quite confident they shall continue to receive the support of the Profession and the Public in general; and they assure them, that neither rich nor poor will be re- quired to keep the Trus unless they are perfectly satisfied. Sold by Messrs. C. Musgrave and Co. ( Chemists), New Canal, Salisbury; Sharp, Portsmouth; Randall, South- ampton; Jones, Basingstoke; Major, Andover; Roberts, Bridport; Groves, Weymouth ; Groves, Blandford ; Sheppard, Dorchester; Hogarth, Bristol; Young, Bath; Player, Frome ; Wellington, Yeovil; and Bruford, Taunton. [ 2181 TQ CHEMISTS AND DRUGGISTS. TO be DISPOSED OF,— A BUSI- NESS, in the above line, in a Market Town on Hants - For paiticulars apply to Messrs. Brodie and Dowding, if by letter post paid. 120/ 6 ALL Persons having any Claim on the Estate of Mr. NORTON SHEARER, late of the City of New Sarum, in the County of Wilts, deceased, are requested to send the particulars thereof to Mr. Dew, solicitor, New Canal, Salisbury, in order that the same may be discharged ; and to whom all persons indebted to the said estate are requested to pay the same. SALISBURY, June 21, 1828. [ 2140 DORSETSHIRE. A DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, LAND- TAX REDEEMED. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. BAKER, at the King's Arms Inn, in Dor- chester, on Monday the 30th dav of June, 1828, A compact and desirable FREEHOLD FARM, situate at MUCKLEFORD, in the county of Dorset: comprising a newly- built Dwelling- House, with necessary and conve- nient offices and outbuildings, barns, stables, threo Cot- tages fur labourers, and 230 Acres ( more or less) of ex- cellent Arable, Dry and Water Meadow, and Pasture Land— The situation is admirably adapted for any gen- tleman in want of a delightful spot for improvement; it being in a highly respectable neighbourhood', closely ad- joining preserves abounding with game, a beautiful trout stream, and good roads; situated four miles from the town of Dorchester, and twelve from Weymouth, a fashionable and much- frequented watering place. For viewing the Premises apply at the Farm- House ; ahd for further particulars to Mr. George S. Spicer, tim- ber survepor, Bishop's Caundle, near Sherborne; to Mr. John Morgan, malster, Fordington, Dorchester; or to Mr. Stone, solicitor, Dorchester. [ 1844 All letters to be post- paid. ' ' ' DORSET. PORTISHAM FARM, seven miles from Dorchester, seven from Weymouth, and ten from Bridport. PRIME Flock of South- Down SHEEP in their Wool, HEIFERS, Implements in Hus- bandry, & c. the property of Mr. J. Bridge, quitting the farm, tube SOLD by AUCTION, on the premises, by M. BAKER, on Thursday, July 3d, 1828; Comprising 35 six- tooth ewes, 100 four- tooth ditto, 80 two- tooth ditto, 130 chilver hogs, 20 pur ditto, 100 chilver lambs, 80 pur ditto, and 10 excellent Tams of different ages. Also 12 prime two- year- old heifers, 10 yearling ditto, all of the pure Devon breed; 2 good wag- gons with iron axles, sulls, drags, harrows, and nume- rous other implements in husbandry. The above Sheep Stock are warranted perfattlv sound in every respect, an* are extraordinary well wooled. N. B.— Refreshments will be provided, and the sale will commence at one o'clock. [ 1976 DORSET. MUCKLEFORD FARM, near DORCHESTER. Prime FLOCK of SOUTH- DOWN SHEEP., excellent YOUNG CART HORSES, Implements in Husbandry, & c. the property of Mr. Samways, declining the farming business- rrO be SOLD by AUCTION, on the A premises, without theleast reserve, by M. BAKER, on Tuesday, July 8, 1828; comprising 520 excellent South- Down Ewes, of different ages, 40 prime two- tooth wethers. 290 chilver and pur lambs, and 4 rams of dif- ferent ages, the whole warranted sound in every respect Also, 4 excellent young cart horses, all warranted sound, 1 five- year- old hackney mare, in foal, by Cham, pion, 1 excellent one- year- old cqlt, by Paintbrush, and I one- year- old cart colt; 4 sulls and tackle, drags, har- rows, tormentors, corn roller, 3 good dung puts, nine- shape plough, string, thill, and plough harness, and nu- merous other etlects. N. B. The abov8 sheep have been car-' fiilly selected from the celebrated flock of T. Banger, Esq., and are too well known tb need any comment. Refreshments will b? provided, and the sale will com- mence a, t on'e o'clock. 11040 SECOND EDITION: with a PREFATORY NOTE. Price 2s. EVANGELICAL PREACHING, JL- J ( commonly so denominated ;) its Character, Errors, and Tendency; in a LETTER to the Right Reverend the LORD BISHOP OF BATH AND WELLS. Bv the Rev. RICHARD WARNER, F. A. S. Hon. Mem. of the Imp. Cæsar. Soc. of Nat. Hist. Mos- cow ; and of the Dutch Soc. of Sciences, Harlaem ; and Rector of Great Chatfield, Wilts, and of Croscombe, Somerset. London: Printed for C. and J. Rivington, St. Paul's Church- yard, and Waterloo- Place, Pall- Mall; and sold bv Brodie and Dowding, Salisbury, aud all other book- sellers. 12138 MISS MITFORD'S NEW VOLUME. In Post 8w., price 9s. COUNTRY' STORIES, SCENES, CHARACTERS, & c. & c. Forming a Third Series of OUR VILLAGE. By MARY RUSSELL MITFORD. " Miss Mitford is a writer so truly English in her stvle of composition, artd describes English scenes with such exquisite felicity, that we know of 110 author who stands a fairer chance of going down to posterity without any diminution of popularity from length of years The pre- sent volume is characterised by all the peculiar excel- lencies of the former two."— Athenæum, May 28, Printed for Geo. B, Whittaker, Ave- Maria- Lane, London. [ 2184 Wallkingame's Arithmetic Improved, with Key to alj the Exercises at length.— Jut-} published, price 2s. bd. THE TUTOR'S ASSISTANT. By FRANCIS WALKINGAME. The sixty- ninth Edition, modernised and improved; • containing the. New, Tables of Weights and Measures, with Rules and Examples fur Comparing the New Mea- sures with the. Old; and an Appendix on Repeating and Circulating Decimals, withth'eir application. By JOHN FRASER. London : printed for C. &. J. Rivington. G. B. Whit- taker, T. Cadell, Longman and Co., Baldwin and Co., E. Williams, Harvey and Co., J. Booker, Simpkin and Co., Baker and Co., and Poole and Co. Also may be had, price 4s. bound,— A KEY to the above. Containing Solutions of all the Exercises, ar- ranged in a neat and methodical Manner for School Practice. Including several concise Methods of Compu- tation, with Explanatory Notes for the Private Student. By JOHN FRASER. [ 2182 I MPROVED SYSTEM OF GEOGRAPHY FOR SCHOOLS. This day is published in royal I81 no. embcllisJtcd with up. zeards of Sixty Engraving* of Manners, Customs, and Curiosities; price 3, t. 6d~. bound and Uttered, RUDIMENTS of GEOGRAPHY, on a NEW PLAN; designed to assist the Memory by Comparison and Classification. By W. C. WOODBRIRGE, A. M. To accompany this Geography, is published in royal quarto, coloured, price 8J. half- bound, A MODERN ATLAS; exhibiting, in connection with the Outlines of Countri. es, the Prevailing Religions, Forms of Government, and Degrees of Civilization, tlie Comparative size of Towns, Rivers, and Mountains, and the Climates and Productions of the Earth. Printed for Geo. B. Whittaker, Ave Maria- lane. Of whom may be had, gratis, a complete Catalogue of School Books.. [ 2183 PRACTICAL ARITHMETIC. This Day is pablished, in 12mo. the Ninth Edition re- vised, Price 4i. 6d. bound, THE COMPLETE PRACTICAL ARITHMETICIAN; containing several new useful Improvements, adapted to the use of Schools and Private Tuition. By THOMAS KEITH London : Printed for C. and J. Rivington, Longman and Co., G. B. Whittaker, Baldwin and Co., Boosey and Sons, Hamilton and Co., J. Duncan, Simpkin and Co., and J. Souter; and Wilsons, York. Of- whom may be had, price 5s. lid.,— A KEY to the above; containing Answers to all the Questions, with the Solutions at full length wherever there is the smallest appcarancc of labour or difficulty. To which is added, an Appendix, containing a Synopsis of LOGARITHMICAL ARITHMETIC, shewing their Nature ahd Use, in the plainest manner possible. Also, general Demonstrations of the principal - Rules in the Arithmetician. The whole forming a comprehensive System of Arithmetic, both in Theory and Practice. | 2181 THE GREEK AND LATIN LANGUAGES. ~ I— In Octavo, price 10s. 6tf. boards, THE FUNDAMENTAL WORDS of the GREEK LANGUAGE, adapted to the Me- mory of the Student by means, of Derivations, and Deri- vatives, Passages from Classical Writers, and other Asso- ciations. By F. VALPY, M. A, Trin. Coll. Cambridge. II— In Crown 8yo, jirice " is. 6ri. bound,— GRADUS AD PARNASSUM ; sive Synonymorum, et Epithetorum The- surus. Editio Tertia. In Ædibus Valpianis. In this edition all. descriptions and phrases are omitted ; epithets and synonyms added; the volume aug- mented with a considerable number of words which were not noticed in the old Gradus; and an English Transla- tion after each Latin Term given. Ill In llmo. price 2J. 6d. bound,— CORNELII NE- POTIS Excellenitarum Imperatorum Vitæ; ad fidem optimorum excmplorum denuo Castigatæ. I11 Ædibus Valpianis. [ 2180 IV— In \ 2mo. price 2s. firf. bound,— CAII SALLUSTI CRISPI quæ Extant. In iftdibus Valpianis. V.— In 12mo. price 3s. 6< I. bound,— PUBLIC TEREN- TII AFRI, Comoodite Sex, ad fidem Editionis Wester- hovianæ concinnatæ. In Ædibus Valpianis. VI In 8t> o. price 10s. lid. boards,— EPIGRAMMATA e PURIORIBUS GRÆCÆ Anthologiæ Fontibus Hausit; Annotationibus Jacobsii, De Bosch, et aliorum In- struxit; suas submde. notulos et Tabulam Scriptorum Chronologicam adjunxit JOANSES EDWARDS A. M. LATIN HEXAMETER and PENTAMETER VERSE. This Day is published. Price 2s. Gd bound, A METRICAL PRAXIS, being an Introduction to the Latin Hexameter and Pentameter Verses; and to the Lyric Metres most commonly in use. By the Rev. JOHN SIMPSON, LL. D. of Baldock, Herts, Also may be had, price 2s. lid.,— A KEY to the above. Printed for G. B, Whittaker, Ave- Maria lane. THE LONDON WEEKLY REVIEW. A Journal of Literature und the Fine Arts.— Published every Saturday Morning, price 8( i. or Stamped for Country Circulation, postage free, Is. LONDON WEEKLY REVIEW con- a. tains early, impartial, and conscientious Reviews of all important new Books— Brief Notices of minor Pub- lications— Original Essays on Men and Manners, by popular and distinguished Writers—. Tales and Anecdotes — Original Poetry— Characters of Authors, Artists, States- men, Kings, & c.; under which head every one of our Contemporaries remarkable for his genius or good for- tune will be described— Original Letters from China, India, Africa, North America, Italy, Germany, France, & c.— Retrospective Reviews— Accounts of Scientific In- stitutions, Public Exhibitions; English Drama, Italian Opera, new Music, Painting, Sculpture, Engraving, Discoveries in Science and Art, & c. & c In the Cri- tical Department of this Work the Editor is assisted by several of the ablest and most popular Reviewers of the day ; and many enterprising and distinguished Travellers open'Whim, thtf stores they have collected in various parts of the world:-"— iThe numbers of this Review already published, contain original Communications from many remote Countries, and an inexhaustible store of similar materials remain. Tlie Readers of the London Weekly Review may, therefore, rely upon reccivitig the earliest and most ample Intelligence, not only in what relates to the Arts and Literature of England, but respecting the Discoveries, Expeditions, & c. performed or at- tempted abroad. Published by W. THOMAS, at the Office, 19, Cathe- rine- street, Strand, London ; and sold by his agent, S. JONES, bookseller, & c. Salisbury. [ 2204 ^ BM) be LETT, and may be entered on . JL immediately,— A comfortable DWELLING- HOUSE, with convenient outhouses, well calculated for the reception of a genteel family, with a gig house, two- stall stable, and the use of a well walled- in farm yard, situated'at Ditchampton, without the borough of Wilton. No taxes.- [ 2203 Apply to Mr. John Harman, Bell Inn, Ditchampton. AN EXCELLENT TAVERN. ^ O be LET, in the City of BRISTOL,— JL A well- established and respectable TAVERN, in the most commanding situation, in full trade, and pos- sessing many advantages. None but respectable parties need apply, and who can command from li to 800/. Address ( post- paid) Mr. William Alexander, Cor- ridor, Bath. [ 2193 ANDOVER. ^ PO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, fi — A large walled- in GARDEN, with a TENE- MENT and PREMISES attached; likewise a brick- built TENEMENT, with an enclosed Garden at tlie back, the whole, situated in Soper's- Lane, and in the l- oad leading to Chauntry- Lane, Andover, now in the occupation of Mr. B. Woods and others, tenants at wili, at the low rent of 20/. [ 2202 The property is field under the College of St. Mary, Winchester, is capable of very gicat improvement, and to be disposed of together or sepatate— For farther particulars apply ( if'by letter, post- paid,) to Mr. J. Tapp, 10, Clipstone- street, Portland Place, London. WTO SCHOOL ASSISTANTS. ANTED,— A Young MAN, of gen- tlemanly deportment, who is fully competent to undertake the Situation of WRITING MASTER in a SCHOOL where BOARDERS only are received. He will be required to produce satisfactory testimonials of charac- ter and ability A person would he preferred who, itt addition to the above qualification, is also well grobnded m the Classics Letters ( post paid) to R. H. H, Post- office, Romsey, Hants. f2ifltf " SS^ ANTED to RENT, with immediate V » possession, in any part of Dorsetshire or the ND' . lOining Counties,— A small WATER GRIST MILL. Any person having such to let, may hear of a tenant by applying at the office of Mr. Moore, solicitor, Bland- ford—. All letters must be post- paid. 12115 WANTED to RENT, iim^ ialel. vjn a populous . neighbourhood, ( where there' is an opening for a Boarding and Day School for Young Gen- tlemen,)— A good DWELLING- HOUSE, w\ h conve- nient Premises for a Play Ground, Garden, & c. Address ( postagc. paiif) to Mr. Matter, Post- office, Andover. [ 2RV7 GENTEEL RESIDENCE, NEAR SALISBURY. TO be LET, or SOLD,— A very com- A fortable DWELLING HOUSE, adapted for. the residence ot a small genteel familv: comprising 8 sitting rooms, four best bed rooms, three servants' rooms, with butler s pantry, good kitchen, wash house, under- ground cellars, and other offices:} and likewise an excellent walled- in garden, double coach- house, three- stall stable, granary, and a paddock In front For further particular*'* nd to tres! for the same, apply- to Mr. Samuel Foot, solicitor, Salisbury ; if by letter, the postage to be paid.--;. i; • -. - liqfts COTTAGE ON THE. COAST. TP he LET or SOLD,— A small genteel detached COTTAGE, ddightfullv situated on an eminence fronting the south, in the centre of a Paddock of nearly four acres, and within an hour's ride or drive from two fashionable watering places. _ For further particulars apply to the Printers ; and if by letter, the postage to be paid. fl! lli2 WILTSHIRE. FREEHOLD MANOR and ESTATE. TO be SOLD or LET, with immediate possession,— The MANOR of EAST COURT, at Ham Wilts; consisting, of a substantial Farm House, and all requisite outbuildings, in good repair, and three hundred and forty acres of excellent Land, in " a ring fence, about two hundred and forty of which are Arable twenty- four Meadow, six of Wood, suitf the remainder Pasture and Down. Ham is situate four miles from Hun^ erford and ten miles from Newbury and Marlborough. For viewing the Estate apply to Charles Hoare, at Ham, and for further particulars apply to Mr. John Woodman, solicitor, Marlborough. .2101 TWHADDON, NEAR SALISBURY. O lie LET, and entered on immediately, — A comfortable COTTAGE RESIDENCE, in complete repair, situate whhin four miles of Salisbury, on the Southampton Road, with or without fiom. Fifteen to i wenty Acres of Land. To view apply to John Drew, on the premises; ' and for further particulars ( if by letter post- paid) roV Mr. Tanner, Buckholt, Hants. Uf47 MARTIN, WILTS. ' r< 0 he LET by TENDER, for a Term . t^ lf^ '"' J1' the 10th day of October next, — A MESSUAGE, and about 224 Acres of Arable Meadow, and Pasture LAND, called the FARM, situate "} rtp,? parish of Martin, in the occupation of Mr. Richard Williams, as tenant, together with 480 Sheep Leazes on Martin Down. The tenant may , enter upon h? 4£ the Dwelling House and Stables, and the Yards and Bartons immediately after he shall agree to take the Farm • the present tenant Is to have the other part of the House, and T . ufS-, SMhe Barns, Yards, . and Bartons, tiU the 5tU July 1829, in common with the new tenant. For further particulars apply to Mr. White, solicitor, Yeovil, Somerset, to whom Tenders stating the utmost rent, clear of al rates, taxes, repiirs, and other out- goings, are to be delivered, free of postage, on or before the bth day Of J. ul. v_ oext, when the person whose uftir spall be accepted, mil havp notice thereof. YEOVIL, 12th June 1828. [ 2075 On the Coast of Hampshire & Borders of the New Forest, rpo lie LET, completely Furnished, for „ lll,. rec - vcars- ( or SOLD, together with a Acres,)— A most desira- ble FAMILY RESIDENCE, called PRIESTLANDS HOUSE ; within half a mile. of a good market town, de- lightfully and advantageously seated on elevated Lawn of about, fourteen acres, overlooking an extraor- dinary variety of rich and picturesque sceneiy, bounded by the Isle of Wight, of whose shores and cliffs It com- mands an uninterrupted view from the Needles nearly to Cowes Point, as well as of the Solent Sea ( the sailing ground of the Royal Yacht Club), which divides the Island from the main land. 1 The House is replete with every convenience, the offices are very Complete, a large garden, orchard, and' about 2o acres of good old meadow, ( in addition to the small Farm above- mehtioned,) lie m a ring fence around the House, the whole belted by 5 acres of thriving Planta- tions of several years' growth, the Air is very fine,' the Roads excellent. Fox, Hounds and Harriers hunt throughout the season within a short distance. ' The situation would be found particularly eligible for a member of the Royal Yacht Club; some of whose yachts are daily in sight from the windows during tlie seasou— Immediate possession may be had. Apply ( if by letter^ post- paid), to Mr. Galpine, Ly- mington, Hants; who will give further particulars ar. d Tickets to view. Reference may also be made for further particulars to Messrs. L & W. Lowe, solicitors, Tanfield Court, Temple, London. [ 2099 WADE FARM, NEAR ROMSEY. TO be LET, for a Term of seven Years, from Michaelmas next,— The valuable FARM, called WADE FARM, in the parish of ELING, Hants, consisting of 177 acres, as under : a. k. p. Homestead, Garden, and Orchard 4 8 0 Arable..; 138 0 35 » Meadow and Paitiire 30 0 0 Coppice ...; 4 18 19171 Total............... 177 1 3 The above mentioned Farm is in the occupation of Mr. Wm. Young, of Moorcourt, in a good neighbourhood, very conveniently situated'for business, within 4 miles of Romsey and 7 of Southampton, and at a moderate dis- tance from Salisbury, Ringwood, and Lymington. For a view of the premises, apply to Mr. J. Biekers, Broadlands Farm, near Romsey; and for further par- ticulars, to Mr. Holmes, attorney at law, Romsey. ISLE OF WIGHT. [ 2074 TO he SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, either separately or in One Lot,— Five small FREEHOLD HOUSES, newly- built, situated in West Cowes, called Langley Terrace. The rooms are conve- niently arranged. and neatly finished,, and the Property having attracted immediate attention, the whole of it became, and is now occupied Jby icspectahle. Teoahts, for Fity- six. Pounds a- year - For further particulars apply ( if by letter post- paid), to Mr. Henry Day, solicitor, Cowes; Mr. Dennett, of the same place ; at the Offices of Mr. Pepper, solicitor, High- street, Southampton; otjo Mr. Wm. Nicholas, Fawley, near Southampton ELIGIBLE FREEHOLD INVESTMENT. BARLEY HILL FARM. TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, J- — The above- mentioned desirable DAIRY or GRAZING FARM,, situate in the parish of Poulshott, Wilts, comprising 110A. lR. 16P.; - of which five acre* are Arable, and tlie rest Meadow and Pasture,. This Estate umtes. the highly recommendatory advan- tages of superior quality of soil, low parochial taxes, and contiguity to excellent markets, viz. Devizes, Melksham, Trowbridge, and Bradford. It is most conveniently and delightfully, situate about 3 miles from Devizes, nearly adjoining the London and Bath road. In addition to till; above quantity of Freehold, will be included about one acre of Copyhold, held of the Manor of Poulshott, for two existing lives. For a view, apply to the tenant, Mr. Moore; and for particulars and ta'treat, ( if. by letter, post paid), at the office of Mr. Hayward, surveyor, Devizes. - 11960 ATKINSON'S CURLING FLUID. CAUTION. IN Consequence of the great Demand for the above Article, it has been generally counter- feited, even to the names. In order to guard against this, the Proprietor has had a new label Of a very difficult style of engraving. It is composed of plate and letter- press, printed with blue ink, the letter white; this can- not be imitated without subjecting the parties to a serious penalty.. ATKINSON'S CURLING FLUID has been used at the toilet of most Ladies of Fashion for the last sixteen years. It makes the hair soft and glossy a » silk, keeps it in curl in exeroise or in damp weather, and. gWes to the " toute ensemble" the most fascinating appearance. Said by the Proprietor, James Atkinson, 44, Gerrard- street, and 39, New Bond- street, London; and by ap- points. e it' by Messrs. Brodie and Dowding, stationers, and Mr. Triniman, Manley, and Norman, perfumers, Salisbury, and most perfumers. [ 107 ® THE SALISBURY AND WinCHeSTeR JOURNAL; wednesday's and Thursday's Posts. LONDON GAZETTE OF TUESDAY, JUNE 24. Whitehall, June 21, 1823. THE King has been pleased to direct letters patent to be passed under tbe Great Seal of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, con- stituting and appointing Robert Viscount Melville, the Right Hon. Robert Peel, George Earl of Aberdeen, Right Hon. Sir George Murray, his Majesty's three Principal Secretaries of Stare ( or his Majesty's three Principal Secretaries of State for the time being); Arthur Duke of Wellington, First Commissioner of his Majesty^ Treasury < or the First Commissioner of his Majesty's Treasury for the time bring); the Right Hon. Henry Goulburn, Chancellor of his Majesty's Exchequer ( or the Chancellor of his Majesty's Exchequer for the time be- ing) ; Thomas Lord Wallace; the Right Hon. John Sullivan; Anthony Ashley Cooper, Esq. ( commonly called Lord Ashley); tile Right Hon. James Graham ( commonly called Marquis of Graham); Lawrence Peel, Esq.; and the Right Hon. Thomas Peregrine Courtenay, his Majesty's Commissioners for the Affairs of India. BANKRUPTS. Henry Owen, jewin- street, Cripplegate, draper John Vaux, tottenham- court rotid, lar^ p- mauufacturcr geo. Hardacre, Old Barge- hmisp- wharf, itlackfriars, wharfinger Richard Schofield, barnsley, Yorkshire, leather- seller David Wright and George Sykes, Sheffield, opticians William Chadburn, Sheffield, optician John Walmsley, Barnsley, Yorkshire, linen- manufacturer Edward Chimley, Nottingham, miller HOUSE OF LORDS. MONDAY, June 23 Several petitions were pre- sented for the abolition of Slavery; amongst them was one from the inhabitants of Chester, presented by Lord- Grosvenor, who strongly urged the grounds of the petition. The Duke of Wellington assured the House that Go- vernment was not only using ever endeavour to carry the resolutions of 1823 respecting the abolition of slavery into effect, but that it was his determination to put them in operation; and that although a refractory spirit had manifested itself ' in some instances respecting the orders of Government there was every reason to believe that the Planters would ultimately accede to its proposals. After some observations from Lord Seaford and Earl Bathurst, the petition from Chester, as well as the others, were ordered to lie on the table. Several bills on the table were forwarded in their re- spective stages, and their Lordships adjotnned. TUESDAY, June 24— Several anti- slavery petitions were presented. The Church Briefs Bill, the County Lunatics Asylum Bill, and several others, were read a first time. The Cingue Port Bill went through a Committee.— Adj. HOUSE OF COMMONS. MONDAY, June 23— Colonel Davies presented a petition from the glove- makers of the city of Worcester against the importation of foreign gloves. Sir J. d. Astley presented a petition from the Coroners of Wilts, for an increase of allowances. The House having resolved itself into a Committee of Supply, several grants for the use of Ireland were voted. The County Lunatics Asylum Bill was read a third time, and passed. The Recovery of Small Debts Bill, was, on the motion of Mr. peel, read a second time, and ordered to be committed on Friday next. An interesting debate took place respecting the appro- priation of 250,000/. to the repairs of Buckingham- House out of funds which were alleged to be not available for the purpose, being part of a ' surplus remaining in the hands of the Commissioners for the liquidation of claims of British subjects on France, after the satisfaction of such claims. Mr. M. A, Taylor entered into a variety of arguments to prove that there had been in this instance a misapplica- tion of the public money, and concluded with moving, tl That it appears to this House, from papers on the table, that the Commissioners for the liquidation, arbi- tration, and disposal of the claims of British subjects against France, appointed under the 59th Geo. 3, ch. 71, did pay by order of the Lords Commissions of the Trea- tury to the Commissioners of Woods and Forests the sum of 100,000/., on the 10th of March, 1827 ; 35,000/. on the 7th of February, 1827; 100,000/. on the 16th March, 1827 ; and 15,000/. on the 3d of June, 1827; in all 250,000/. ; without anv communication with this House", or any vote or authority for applying them to that purpose." Mr. Baring seconded the motion. Mr. Herries— The facts of the case are these— in the year 1825, Lord Goderich. being then Chancellor of the Exchequer, brought in a Bill for appropriating a grant of money to the erection of certain public buildings. In the course of the proceeding it was found that the sum wimed would be about 250,000/. About this time it was announced to the Treasury that the commission for the adjustment of the claims against France had closed their labours, and had a surplus remaining. It then became a question with the Treasury to determine what, was to be one with the surplus : and it appears that the Treasury possessed a discretionary power of disposing of it. After this, a meeting took place, in which the Treasury de- cided, in concurrence with the Secretary of State, that a certain portion of the surplus should be reserved to dis- charge certain claims. An estimate was then made that, by putting aside 200,000/. for that purpose, 300,000/. would remain at tbe disposal of the Treasury. This was considered enough, and more than enough, for the liquida- tion of the remaining claims. The 300,000/. would be at the disposal of the Treasury, for public purposes. Thus, by the Act of Parliament, the Treasury being authorised to deal . with this surplus, all parties concurred in the appropriation of them, and that they did so concur each individual has since shewn by subsequent Acts. Lords Howick and J. Russell, Mr. Stanley, and Mr. Brougham, severally spoke in support of the resolution; and it was opposed, not only by Mr. Herries, but by Mr. Arbuthnot, Mr. Peel, and Mr. Huskisson. Upon a division, there appeared— For the motion 102 ; against it 181 ; majority 70— Adjourned. TUESDAY, June ii— Numerous petitions, praj; ing for the abolition of slavery, were presented from various parts of the kingdom. Mr. W. Horton presented a petition from a number of out- pensioners of Chelsea Hospital, & c. praying for as- sistance to emigrate, and a similar petition from several heads of families resident at Paisley. Mr. hume moved for returns of all monies paid by the Managers of Savings Banks throughout the country, from their first institution to the present time, to the Com- missioners for the reduction of the National Debt Ordered. Lord John russell was anxious to put a question to the Right Hon. Secretary ( Mr. Peel) respecting the present relations of this country with Portugal. It was but too notorious that the late' Regent upon his arrival in that country, had not only destroyed tho Constitutional Chas- ter and violated his aath, but had likewise violated his dnty to his Sovereign and betrayed the trust of the Royal Authority, which had beeu placed in his hands. The question which arose out of thaGe circumstances was, whether the Government of this country had given direc- tions to the British Ambassador at the Court of Lisbon to quit that place. The Right Hon. Gentleman, lie hoped, would tell him whether distinct orders for the immediate withdrawal of the British Minister at Lisbon had been sent out, or whether lie had received directions to take Such a step upon any given state of circumstances. Mr. Peel, in' answer to the noble Lord, observed that all he had to say was, that his Majesty's Government so entirely disapproved of the proceedings of the individual slludca to, that according to the orders sent out, the diplomatic functions of the British Ambassador at Lisbon had ceased. tHear,) He need scarcely assure the noble Lord, that it would be productive of manifest disadvan- tage if lie were now to state tbe contingencies under which h « was instructed to quit the country. ( Hear, hear.) Our Ambassador was soley accredited to Don Miguel as Vicegerent of Portugal. With respect to the last topic to which the noble Lord alluded—' the letters of Lord Beresford— he must observe that the inference drawn from them, that any Members of his Majesty's Govern- ment were secretly well wishers to the success of Don Miguel's present proceedings, was i most unfounded and unjust conclusion. Sir J. Graham presented a petition from the Ship own- , ers of Hull, complaining of the depression of Shipping. Mr. w. Horton rose, pursuant to notice, for the pur- pose of bringing under the consideration of the House a Resolution on the subject of emigration. After expatiat- ing on the wretched state of pauperism which prevailed throughout Ireland, he moved, that early in the next session of Parliament the House should take into consi- deration the expediency of enacting such measures, whe- ther of emigration or otherwise, which should appear beet calculated to relieve pauperism in Ireland; to prevent the evil effects arising therefrom to England : and thereby / to letter the condition of the labouring classes of this " country.'*' mr. grattan opposed the motion, ar, d contended that jif proper means were taken, there vould not be a man • ttjo , itiany in ireland; and while, in that country there . wjere three millions of acres of reclaimable land, it was too much to be told there was a superabundant popula- tion. The true way to benefit Ireland was, to compel the landlords to improve the condition of the tenantry. Mr, peel complimented his Right Hon. friend for in- troducing this measure; but he luped that his Right Hon friend . waiild not press his motion to a division, as, though not opposed to the adoption of the principle in a partial decree, nc felt so many difficulties in the detail that he was jipt prepared to declare a decided opinion on ft at present. Several other Members haying delivered their . opinion ^ in the subject, Mr. Horton, after a short reply, with- drew his kpUfffb iff. ly. fyjyert moved for leave to bring in a bill to ilisitpaaVfy £<¥ itWn voters of the borough / Of East retford from jwjing far members to serve in parliament. The ^- OKUOU, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25. I I The Duke of Clarence, attended by Baron dc Erffu, aud Capt. Spencer, left the Admiralty about ten o'clock Monday morning for Portsmouth. His Royal Highness will, it is expected, inspect his Majesty's vessels the Wellesley and the Challenger, which are about to proceed on their stations— the former to the Mediterra- nean, and the latter to South America. A Cabinet Council was held yesterday after- noon, at the Foreign Office, which was attended by the Duke of Wellington, Earls Bathurst and Aberdeen, Viscount Melville, Lord Ellenborough, Mr. Secretary Peel, Sir George Murray, tbe Chancellor of the Exche- quer, and Mr. Herries.— The Ministers remained in deliberation two hours. It is now supposed that the affairs of the East may be shortly expected to be amicably adjusted. The advance in the French funds, together with the report of Mr. Stratford Canning and the French Ambassador be- ing about to return to Constantinople, appear to have given rise to this opinion. Our Ambassador to the Court of St. Peters- burgh, Lord Heytesbury, who has left London, will ar- rive at his destination about the middle of next month. Mr. Stratford Canning will set out almost immediately for Corfu, where M. de Ribeaupierre is already arrived. Count Guilleminot is also there. It is now understood about the Government offices that the Treasury business in the Commons will begone through by the 15th of July; that an adjourn- ment will take place for a few days to enable the Lords to dispose of the business forwarded to them by the Com- mons ; and that the prorogation may be expected to be about the 22d of July, by his Majesty, in person, if possible. The Duke of Wellington met with an accident yesterday morning while riding through Bruton- street. On turning a corner of the street, the horse on which the Duke rode fell on its side; his Grace received but little injury from the fall, having only his shoulder bruised ; his Grace was able to continue his ride to the Treasury, where he remained during the day, and in the afternoon attended the meeting of a Cabinet Council. A Hamburgh paper, of the 18th instant, which arrived this morning, has brought an article from Constantinople of the 31st ult., in which it is stated that the Reis- Effendi has sent n note to the Austrian Inter- nuncio, Baron D'Ottenfels, and the Netherland Minister, Baron de Zuylen, inviting the British and French Am- bassadors at Corfu to return to Constantinople, and renew their friendly relations with the Porte. The invitation is in general terms; but as the Dutch and Prussian Minis- ters have repeatedly stated to the Reis Effendi that such an invitation would be useless, unless the Porte would negotiate upon the bases of the Treaty of the 6th of July, it is inferred that the invitation may be considered as a proof of the willingness of the Porte to enter upon such a negociation. But it may be concluded that the two Powers will not accede to such an invitation until it is made in more specific terms, stating clearly the willing- ness of tbe Porte to open a negotiation upon such bases. Unon its beinir hinted to the Reis Effendi that it would BERLIN, June 16— According to the latest accounts the Russians actually crossed the Danube on the 7th irist. at three points. The Turks offered some re- sistance, but when 1,000 Zaperoga Cossacks, on whom they had principally relied, went over with their Hetman to the Russians, they were completely routed after a short contest. The loss of the Russians amounted to 80 men; 12cannons and one mortar were taken from the Turks. BUCHAREST, May 30.— The besieged in Bra- hilow have asked an Armistice for three days, which the Russians have not granted them. The place is in good condition, and amply furnished with provisions— Guer- gevo is surrounded. The preparations for passing the Danube at Oltenitza are carried on with great activity; but it is thought that some days will be required to com- plete them There are but few troops at present at Bu- charest. The French Ordinances for the suppression of the Jesuits, that is, for the placing under the regime of the University eight establishments, which were under the direction of Jesuits, have created a great sensation throughout France. They are regaeded by some persons as proofs of the liberal principles of the Government— and by others as acts of great oppression and persecution. The law relative to the press has been passed by a large majority ; and a Commission has been appointed to take into coasideration M. De Pompiere's accusation of high treason against the late Ministers. Six out of the nine Members of the Commission are decided liberals. The new law for regulating the French press, gives it morelreal freedom than it ever possessed in France before. At a Common Hall, held yesterday, Felix Booth, and W. T. Copeland, Esqrs., were elected Sheriffs of London forths year ensuing. The new Secretary for Ireland, Lord F. L. Gower, has appointed his brother- in- law, Mr. Henry Greville, to be his Private Secretary. Three native merchants at Bombay have taken shares in the University of London:' Mr. O'Connell, at a late Catholic meeting in Dublin said— I am anxious that Vesey Fitzgerald should be opposed, for I am convinced that if we can drive him from the representation of the county- Clare, it would be a signal triumph over the administration of which he has become a member. He now applies to the Catholics of the county Clare to return him to Parlia- ment, that he may be the more effectual supporter of the Peels and the Wellingtons. I may be told that it will be difficult to oppose him. I am ready to admit the diffi- culty, It may be said that it will he impossible; it was said'by the Catholics of the county Louth that it would be impossible to oppose the Orange faction there; but they tried the experiment,' and they gloriously suceecded. Such was the case also in the county Waterford, where Mr. Stuart was the candidate. He ( Mr. O'C.) trusted his friend, Mr. Shiel, would be able to attend at the election; and, by going to the Chapels on Sundays, and to other, meetings on week- days, lie had no doubt that the spirit of the county would be roused, and Vesey Fitzgerald for ever driven from Clare. DUBLIN, June 21.— The system about to be rsued of inducing the poor freeholders to vote against ; ir landlords, will even tuty applies only to those voters who had been proved guilty of taking money for their votes, The question being put, the house divided ayes, 74— Docs, majority 48— Leave given. ' J'hs House having resolved jtself into a Committee on the Bin to legalise the sale of Game, sir h. Vivian op- posed the measure, but it was supported by Mr. benett and Mr. S. Wortley. After some discussioir, the clauses were severally agreed to.— Adjourned. be desirable to send a similar invitation to the Russian Ambassador, he is said to have replied in the same general way— that the Porte wished to live at peace with all Powers. An extraordinary instance is mentioned of the tolerant sentiments of the Sultan: he has ordered the Greek Patriarch to read masses in the Christian Churches for the success of his arms. Christians are therefore desired to pray for the success of Mahometans against Christians! CONSTANTINOPLE, May 27.— On the 19thinst. the Seraskier, Hussein Pacha, left this city fpr Schumla, from whence he will proceed to take the command in chief of the militia levied in the European provinces. His orders are to accelerate his movements as much as possible; and accordingly he is only attended by a few divisions of regular cavalry. The artillery park of forty cannons stationed near Dand Pacha, has, at the same time, begun to move towaids Balkan. A still more con- siderable supply of pieces of artillery was shipped a few days ago for Rodosto, from which place it is to be trans- ported by land to Adrianople. On the 25th the Sultan, after saying his prayers in the mosque of Evreb, reviewed 5,000 regular infantry in the camp of Dand Pacha, who set out on the following morn- ing to join the army under the command of the second Seraskier, Halil Pacha, a young man. 25 years of age; who has already distinguished himself in a short but brilliant military career. The fleet, consisting of three ships of the line and seven frigates or corvettes, set sail a few days ago for the Bay of Bujukdere, opposite the mouth of the Bosphorus, where it is to meet a reinforce- ment of several fireships and smaller vessels. Accounts from Constantinople state that the Seraskier Hussein Pacha had set out for Schumla, and the Sultan was about to proceed to Adrianople. Parks of artillery were on the road to the Balkan passes. It was supposed that the Seraskier would attempt to check the advance of the Russians from the Danube to Schumla.— The Turkish force is estimated at 80,000 troops disci- plined after the European manner, and 65,000 after the old Turkish system, exclusive of the- Asiatic troops and the troops in the Morea. A fleet of three sail of the line and seven fri- gates has sailed from Constantinople for the Bay of Bu- jukdere, opposite the mouths of the Bosphorus, where they are to be reinforced by five ships and smaller vessels. A 6tcam boat, the Swift, arrived at Constantinople from Smyrna, and is said to have been purchased by tile Government to tow the men of war. Extracts from private correspondence:— " LISBON, June 10.— Sir John Doyle was brought into this city late yesterday evening, a prisoner from Leiria, he came in under a guard, and was instantly led to the public gaol. The fury of the populaCe against him was very great, and he very narrowly escaped from being stabbed by a clergyman. It appears that Sir John, being in possession of a general passport from the late King to proceed to all parts of the kingdon, was induced, as it is stated, to go on a visit to one of his friends, a Co- lonel, residing near Leiria; at which place he was ar- rested, as being connected with the Constitutional party. " June 14 At the Fixchange there has been a report current, and generally believed, that the Island of Ma- deira has declared itself in favour of Don Pedro IV. and of the Constitution, and that a Provisional Government has been appointed there. " Sir John M. Doyle remains in prison, and, unless the British Consul exerts himself in person, and not in writing notes, he is likely to remain in tbe most loath- some of all places, the Portuguese dungeon. The only charge against him, as I have been told by one of his friends, is " the defect of passport in an agitated pro- vince." " The exertions of the Miguelite faction, in sending troops out of Lisbon, continue undiminished. Every day one hears of fresh regiments going up the country." " June 16— Such is the sad consequence of our situation, that hardly any person of political importance is in safety, or out of prison. The number of those arrested is now above 4,000, and the imprisonments continue day and night with the same fury. I am sure half of the respect- able inhabitants of Lisbon are in terror or out of the way. The number of those whose ahodes have been searched is very great." BLOCKADE OF OPORTO!— The following no- tice has been posted at Lloyd's: " FOREIGN OfFicE, June 24. " SIR.—! am directed by the Earl of Aberdeen to acquaint you, for the information of the Committee of Lloyd's, that intelligence has been received at this Office, that an effective blockade of the Bar of the - City of Oporto has been declared by his Royal Highness the Prince Regent of Portugal— I am, Sir, your's, & c. & c. ( Signed) " DUNGLAS." " To the Secretary of Lloyd's." The Provisional Government at Oporto have sent off despatches to the Emperor Don Pedro, by way of England, apprising him of the present situation of the country. ,' ii . The ship Terror has arrived in Plymouth Sound, from Lisbon. Many Portuguese gentlemen have landed from her; but they appear desirous to evade any communication on the business going on in that country. The Conde d'Asseca has arrived from Lisbon as the Envoy from Don Miguel, but he has been told that no communication will be held with him oi his master in the present posture of affairs. The following extract of a private letter from Lisbon, < ives, in a few words, a horrible picture of the state of that ill- fated city:— " LISBON, June IT)— You can form no idea of the state of this ill- fated country! The Portuguese Nero ( Don Miguel) does not fiddle whilst the town is in flames ( I mean political flame6), because he does not even pos- sess the accomplishment of the Roman tyrant, but he amuses himself in his orgies with a country wench ( Saloys), accompanied by his barber, whom he has made a Baron, and who is the inseparable companion of his debauches. Scarcely a family exists here who has not one or more of its members in prison; and every person in any way con- nected with the Police, has the power ( or at least exer- cises it) of imprisoning." It is stated in a letter from Lisbon, that " Don Miguel knocked down his elder sister last week, and she now bears the marks of his brutality on her arms and feet. He lias 500 persons now in prison on mere suspicion; 380 are dismissed officers. Every family is in terror." Tranquillity has been entirely restored at Mexico. General Bravo and the parties implicated with him to overturn the Constitution are banished for 6 years. It would appear, by the following account in a Paris paper of Sunday, that an attempt on the life of the King of France was lately intended to be. made :— " PARIS, June 22— On the 18th inst. a man about 30 yeare of age, cleanly dressed, and appearing to belong to , tho working class, presented himself at St. Cloud, and asked to be introduced to the King; but his demand was refuse}, lie then proceeded to an inn ; where the violent speeches hi* made against his Majesty and the Royal Fa- mily were so offensive that he was taken up, and tw » pistols loaded with bullets were found upon him: he had also powder and balls in his pocket. He declared, upon his examination, that his name was Fernet; he men- tioned his place of abode, and in it was found a large Humility of powder and ball." Protestant families in Ireland; as our proprietors will naturally look out for tenants of that persuasion, accord- ing as the present leases expire. Such conduct will be called " persecution;" but if it is an object with gentle- men to have a controul over their tenants, they must select them from a community who will acknowledge no other masters. At present it is for the joint advantage of priests and Popish attorneys alone that forty- shilling freeholds are registered at all. DUBLIN, June 22.— The engrossing topic at the Association yesterday was Mr. V. Fitzgerald. His whole political life was discussed, and all its demerits put forward in their most prominent light by Messrs. O'Con- nell and Shiel. With them his great and preponderating error was the vote he gave against the Dissenters Mr. Fitzgerald started for Ennis yesterday morning, to address the people from the altar to- day ; and Mr. Law- less having received information of his departure, started very shortly after with Mr. O'Gorman Mahon ; so that he will have formidable opponents marshalled against him in the haranguing way. Mr. N. P. O'Gorman, the intimate friend of Mr. V. Fitzgerald and of his father, refused to conduct his election at a price of 500 guineas, because he conceived it inconsistent with his office, as Secretary to tbe Catholics of Ireland, while that body were arrayed in hostility against him. Mr. O'Loughlin, a gentleman of the first rank in his profession, the per- sonal friend of Mr. F., and who has hitherto abstained from taking a conspicuous part in Catholic politics, re- fused 300 guineas. Both these are County Clare gentle- men, and of considerable influence in the county. It would, therefore, have been of great importance to Mr. F. to have secured their services. He is endeavouring to procure the professional assistance of as many Catholic Barristers and Attorneys as he can, that he may have the appearance of being supported by the body; but lie finds it. extremely difficult to procure any. It is not yet ascer- tained that Major M'Namara will come forwardif not, what would be thought of seeing Mr. O'Connell a Mem- ber of Parliament ? impossible, it will be answered. Nevertheless it is a fact that he may be a Member of Par- liament, and it was generally rumoured through the hall of the four Courts yesterday, that he will stand if Major M'Namara should decline. No test of creed is put to candidates. Any member of the community may be pro- posed on the hustings, and the Sheriff' is bound to return him as the Member elected, if he should have a majority of votes, without teference to any other circumstance. The oaths arc not tendered till he goes to take his seat, and this he is not bound to do, till upon a call of the House, the Serjeant Bt Arms is ordered to take him into custody. He is then presented to the Speaker, who tells him it is necessary to take the oaths before he is permitted to take his seat. If he should reply that he could not, because they are inconsistent with his principles, he with- draws, and a new writ is issued. Thus should Mr. O'Connell be proposed as a candidate, and returned, as it is more than probable he would, Mr. V. Fitzgerald would be put to the expense of a new election. At the succeeding election, Mr. O'Connell may oppose him, and if he succeed, subject him to a third election, and so on, till he wearied and exhausted the purse of his opponent. If the Catholics were to adopt this system generally, they would annihilate the representative power unless a new law were enacted, rendering Catholics in- capable of being candidates at elections for Members of Parliament. The Leinster Journal says, " We learn, that in consequence of the question of securities having been universally admitted, during the late debate in the House of Lords, to be the only difficulty in the way of Catholic Emancipation, a deputation of the Irish Bishops is about to proceed to Rome to consult the Pope and Conclave on a subject so deeply important to the interests and inde- pendence of the Roman Catholic Church of Ireland." MEXICO, April 24.— Tranquillity prevails in this capital and throughout the Republic, though the power of the Supreme Government is weakening more and more, by the state of independence which every province is assuming, and the gradual decrease in the internal revenue, owing to the bad state of commerce and agricul- ture. The expulsion of the old Spaniards continues, and in exchange a great number of Frenchmen have arrived lately from Havre, Bordeaux, and Bayonne, to settle themselves in the Republic The mines of the Anglo Mexican go on very slowly. A Calcutta paper states, that Lord Amherst and family were to embark for Europe on the 1st of March. The American Tariff Bill has passed both Houses of Congress, and become the law of the land. If not a prohibition, it is, by the enormous rate of duties, a virtual exclusion of British manufactures. It is already known, that the United States have, by their Erie Canal, which connects the Lakes of America with the Hudson, diverted the whole trade of the interior of that continent from its natural channels to their own ports. By this they undersell us in its exports, and regulate its imports by their tariff. But it is satis- factory to learn, that our fellow- subjects in Canada are making great efforts to regain this advantage, and there is reason to hope that, with a little assistance from the surplus capital of the mother country, their efforts must have complete success, and produce the most important results to the commerce and power of the United King- dom. A rival canal is to be opened this year, connecting the waters of Lake Erie, and the other seas of the west, with the lower Lake Ontario. When this magnificent work is accomplished, it will, as a lucrative speculation for the Company, be far superior in advantages to any similar undertaking yet attempted in any part of the world; and it is therefore recommended to the attention of the public, both in Great Britain and in the Canadas, as a project combining the prospect of great profits to the Stockholders, with that of most important, benefits to the public. The Lightning steam vessel, Lieut. Hutchins, made her voyage a few days since from Portsmouth to Cork in thirty- eight hours, and returned to Portsmouth harbour in the same short period. The Horticultural Society gave their annual fete on Saturday in their gardens at Chiswick. The en- tertainmens were exceedingly well conducted, and gave great satisfaction. The Duke of Sussex, a number of Peers, and Members of tbe House of Commons, were in the promenades. It is calculatcd that 3,000 persons vi- sited the gardens in the course of the evening. The population of Great Britain, from data afforded by the three decennial enumerations of 1801, 11111, and 1821, may be safely taken to have increased at the rate of 200,000 in each year from 1815 to 1827, or in the period since the peace, to the amount of 2,400,000. — Jacob's Corn Report. The health of the Metropolis is said to hove been in a gradual state of improvement since the middle of the 17th century. It is now 163 years since the plague has shown itself. A translation of Shakspeare's Richard III. has, after seven years preparation, been played at the Berlin theatre, anil Henry IV. has been acted at Vienna. Early on Friday morning ai fire broke out at Mr. Spurett's, gingerbread- baker, Battersea, which totally consumed the same, and much injured the adjoin- ing houses. Mr. Spurett, an inmate, upwards of 88 years old, and his daughter, a young woman 28 years of age, perished in the flames. At a meeting of the Catholic Association in Dublin on Saturday, Mr. Shiel declared that it is the object of the Association " to give proof of the power which is vested in them. That, after all, is the great and leading feature of the approaching contest. In my opi- nion, nothing but the actual display of power in the Ca- tholics of Ireland, will achieve their success." Duel between Mr. Long Wellesley and Mr. De Crespigny.— On Thursday a duel was fought on the sands at Calais, between Mr. Long Wellesley and Mr. de Crespigny, elder son of Sir Wm. de Crespigny. The dispute originated in a remark made by Mr. Wellesley respecting Mr. de Crespigny's father and the Misses Long. He was requested to retract it; and on his re- fusal a challenge was sent him by the two Mr. de Cres- pignys, which he accepted, when all the parties imme- diately proceeded from Dover to Calais. Colonel John Freemantle, of the Guards, was second to Mr. Long Wellesley, and Captain Brooke, also of the Guards, at- tended his antagonist. The duel was fought on the sands immediately after the arrival of the seconds. Both par- ties fired together on a given signal, at the distance of ten paces, and neither of them being wounded, the seconds interfered, and decided that the affair ought to go no further; upon which, the parties, without any apparent reconciliation, returned to england— It is reported that the cause of quarrel, was Mr. Wellesley expressing his determination to publish an affidavit filed in Chancery relating to Miss Emma Long and Sir W. de Crespigny. A meeting took place a few days since at Osterley Park, near Hanwell, between Sir Jacob Astley and Capt. Garth, when the latter declined returning Sir Jacob's fire. Sir Jacob declared himself not satisfied, but would not again fire at Capt. Garth, unless he pledged his honour to return the fire; during the discussion of this point, peace officers appeared, and prevented farther proceedings. COURT OF KING'S BENCH, June 23.— The King v. barber Beaumont, Esq.— The Attorney- General prayed the judgment of the Court on the defendant, Barber Beaumont, who had been found guilty upon an ex- officio information filed against him for writing a threatening letter to the Right Hon. Thomas Lord Wal- lace, on the 31st of May 1827, with intent to defame the said Lord Wallace, and to provoke and excite hiia » to commit a breach of the peace.— Lord Tenterden read his notes of the trial; and counsel being heard on both sides, Mr. Justice Bayley pronounced the sentence of the Court to be, that Mr. Barber Beaumont should pay a fine of 500/., and be imprisoned until such fine be paid. COURT of ARCHERS, June 18.— Kemp v. Kemp— This was a writ brought by the wife against her husband, lieut. Col. Kemp, of the East India Com- pany's Service, on the ground of his adultery with a female in low life, with whom he Cohabited at Plymouth, and who passed for his wife. The facts of the case were fully proved by the witnesses examined in the suit. There was no opposition on the part of Colonel Kemp, and the Court pronounced judgment for the separation, allotting the wife permanent alimony of 250/. a year, the husband's income being admitted to be 750/. per annum. In the Court of King's Bench, Monday, in the case of " The King v. Sutton and Others," for a con- spiracy to obtain money fraudulently, bv pretending to procure_ a Cadetship in the East India Company's service, Despard and Wilson were sentenced to six weeks in the King's Bench prison; Anstice and Andrews, two months, and Sutton three months, SALE OF GAME.— The House of Commons has added a clause to the bill legalizing the sale of game, which gives a right of appeal to the Quarter Sessions against any conviction under tHe Act. The appeal not to be made in less than twelve days after conviction. It is reported that our Government will double the duty on United States cotton imported into this country. This measure is intended to meet the high duties imposed upon our manufactured goods bv the new Tariff. THE SILK TRADE.— An official letter has been written from the office of Trade and Plantations, stating that no alteration will be made in the duties on silk in the present session. Landed investments, exceeding 500,000?. in value, are at this moment placed under the direction of Mr. George Robins, for absolute sale. 700 Saxon rams and ewes arrived last - week from Hamburgh, to be re- shipped for Van Dieman's Land. Mademoiselle Sontag's terms asked for , sing-, ing at York and Manchester were only 2300/., and 200/. for Mr. rixis, the piano- forte player, who accompanies her. The terms have been rejected. Mr. Royle, schoolmaster, of Manchester, some time ago purchased a book, in which he found a bill of exchange for nearly one hundred pounds, which he restored to the owner— Manchester Mercury. There is a tradition of Quin, one night on his way to dress for Othello, looking through the curtain, and seeing a very thin pit, exclaiming, " Hang'em, they are not worth blackening one's face for; I think I shall play it white." A viper, of the extraordinary length of three feet three inches, was killed by some boys on Thursday last near Milton Chapel. It measured nearly six indies in circumference.— Kentish Chronicle. On Monday, as some workmen were em- ployed cutting a sewer across the road fronting Onslow, terrace, Kensington, they discovered a coffin about four feet from the surface. On opening it there was found the skeleton of a man in a high state of preservation. Several hundred persons were attracted to the place of in- terment ; and various conjectures were afloat with respect to who it could have been. It is said that the parish authorities will cause a Jury to be summoned for the pur- pose, if possible, to bring this mysterious affair to light, to satisfy the minds of the persons in the neighbourhood. One of the Coventry banking- houses has dis- covered some extensive frauds, committed by means of false entries, by two of the clerks, one of whom has been apprehended ; the other has absconded. Miss Frances Stephenson was committed to Lincoln Castle on Friday, charged with horsestealing! T. J. Hinton was fully committed on Friday, for embezzling a bill of exchange for 15/. 2s. ( id. from a letter put into his master's General Post receiving- house ( Mr. Wasp's), Holborn. John Fell, warehouseman to Mr. Linklater, provision merchant, Wapping, has been committed for trial, from Lambeth- streat Office, for embezzling his master's property to nearly 1000/. A physician at Poissy l'Abbaye, in France, 60 years of age, and enjoying a high reputation, has been committed to prison on a charge of having poisoned a person named Bouillon, with whom he was at law. It appears that the accused and the deceased were in a coffee- house together, when Langlois, whilst Bouillon's back was turned, threw a quantity of corrosive sublimate into his cup. Langlois was detected in an endeavour to conceal a portion of the poison which remained upon his person. Henry Mansfield, an apprentice to Mr, Blacklock, Gascoyne- place, Bath, was on Friday com- mitted by the Mayor to one month's hard labour for idle- ness, not doing so much work as it was reasonable to ex- pect from him. Abingdon fair, on Friday, was well supplied with horses and cattle, but of sheep the quantity was ra- ther short. Trade, from the high prices asked, was heavy, and as the sellers would not give way, little busi- ness was done. Good colts were in demand, and could not be purchased but at high prices; the same may be said of prime milch cows; on the whole, few were sold. . The owners of the sheep were firm, and as they were not much in request, most of them were driven away unsold. Waterloo fair, Shepton- Mallet, on the 18th inst. being the anniversary of the ever- memorable battre of Waterloo, and the first time of holding a fair in that place, was extremely well attended. The show of cattle was very large and prime, and fetched the following high prices— Beef, 9s. fid. to 10s.; Mutton, 5d. to 6d.; Lamb, 7d. to 7.' d. per lb. Pony stung to death by Bees.— Mr. Edwards, of Peckham, borrowed a pony of a relation at Cerne on Monday se'nnight, and went to Buckland Newton; he placed the pony about 50 yards from a bee hive and quite out of sight thereof. The bees about an hour after they had swarmed, alighted upon the pony, and stung her so violently, that she died in about 15 hours after. The pony was bled and washed with stone blue water, and dissected; the kidneys appeared much bruised. It is supposed, from the agony she appeared in, that it was as much from the effect of fright as of pain that she died. HOP INTELLIGENCE.— The plantations in this neighbourhood, generally speaking, present a very favour- able appearance, and warrant the anticipation of a large crop. In other places, however, they vary, sometimes looking well, and occasionally the reverse.— Maidstone Journal. T PHoEnIX Fire OFFICE.— Established 1782. HE BOARD of DIRECTORS of this Office do hereby give Notice, that they have de- termined to REDUCE the PrEMiUM upon COUNTRY INSURANCES with certain exceptions; and that the same will henceforward be charged only as follows, viz— lrf Class. id Class. U Class. 1/. 6< Z. pet Cent. 2s. 6d. per Cent. 4J. 6rf. per Cent. Being upon the greater portion of Country Insurances an abatement of 25 per Cent, per Annum. Renewal Receipts for Policies falling due at Midsum- mer, are now in the hands of the several Agents. The Hope Fire Insurance Company, the Eagle Fire Insurance Company, the Surrey and Sussex, the Beacon, the British Commercial, Old Bath, and aEgis Insurance Companies having all declined business. Policies of those Offices, amounting to 300/. and upwards, will be accepted by this Company, without any charge of Stamps. * » * The Agents for this Company, for the county of Wilts, » re— Mr. CHAS. DEW, hatter, undertaker, & c. Salisbury; Mr. Wm. Cook, Devizes; Mr. J. L. Vardy, Warminster; Mr. R. Strange, jun. Swindon; Mr. W. F. Hillier, Marlborough ; Mr. E. Mansell, Calne; Mrs. M. Noyes and Son, Chippenham. N. B Agents are wanted in the other Market Towns of this County. [ 2152 FREEHOLDS— WEST COMPTON, BERKS. TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, — The MANSION HOUSE, called RODEN HOUSE, standing in a Lawn of great privacy and beauty, with large Garden well planted with wall and standard fruit trees, in high perfection; summer- house and plea- sure giounds, stabling, coach- house, dove- house, and every convenience. 11921 Also the three adjoining FARMS, called RODEN'S, YEW TREE, and WEIRS, lying together and occu- pied as one Farm, the whole ( except Yew Tree Farm of one hundred and forty- three acres), free of Great or Rec- torial Tythes, and containing together about Six Hun- dred and Fifty Acres of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Down Land, nearly in a ring fence, with two FARM- HOUSES, nine barns, stables, dove- house, labourers' cottages, and every useful building for agricultural put- poses, in excellent repair, and in a regular good state of cultivation.— The Premises are ornamented with Elm Timber, and are so arranged as to be occupied witti the Mansion or without, to suit the Gentleman or the Farmer. In the occupation of Mr. John Brown, a highly respect- able tenant, who will quit the Farm in due " course at Michaelmas 1829; and who will accommodate a Pur- chaser with the mansion- house, garden, pleasure ground, and necessary buildings, in the interim, at a fair rent. WEST COMPTON is situate in a fine Sporting Country, only 2 miles from East Ilsley, noted for its extensive sheep fairs and fine coursing downs ; !) miles from New- bury, 16 from Oxford, 11 from Abingdon, 8 from Wan- tage, and 14 from Reading, all excellent Market Towns. Further particulars may be known by application at the Offices of Messrs. ryley and Matthews, solicitors, Hungerford, Berks, ( if by letter, post- paid;) and printet particulars may be had at the Pelican, Newbury ; Crown, Reading; York House, Bath ; Castle, Marlborough ; and of John Walter, Esq. 4, Symonds Inn, London. CAPITAL SHOOTING & HUNTING RESIDENCE. TO be DISPOSED OF,— The LEASE of a complete and very gentlemanly RESIDENCE in Hants, 4 miles west of petersfield, with 30 acres of Grass Land, of superior quality, round the house, two capital walled Gardens, new stables for 7 horses, double coach- house, harness room, & c.; brewhouse, wash- house, excellent water, entrance Lodge, gardener's cottage, and many other conveniences, in perfect order and repair; together with the exclusive right of preserving and snoot- ing Game over an Estate of 1000 statute acrcs, imme- diately adjoining the residence. The Estate is finely wooded, and the tenants are bound to protect game, which has been strictly preserved by a keeper on the premises— The walks about the grounds of the house are beautiful, and the turnpike road from Brighton to Win- chester passes the lodge gates. The tenant may have the option of purchasing the Furniture, which is all new, or renting the premises ready furnished. Immediate possession may be had, and further parti- culars known, on application to Messrs. Dunn and Hop- kins, solicitors, Alresford, Hants. 12129 TO WAGGON MASTERS. TO be SOLD byAUCTION, by WAIGHT and SKINNER, at the Bell Inn, ALRES- FORD, on Wednesday the 30th day of July next, at six o'clock in the afternoon, in Lots,— The following desir- able PROPERTY: Lot 1. The GOOD- WILL of the TRADE of a CARRIER from London to Winchester, Southampton, and Romsey, and many other parts of the West of England, carried on for a number of years to a considerable extent by Mr. Thomas Aslett, in the town of New Alresford. Lot2. The FREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSE, offices, roomy stables, waggon- houses, blacksmith's shop, gra- nary, large yard, and garden adjoining, desirably situated in the town of Alresford, and affording every convenience fpr carrying on an extensive business of a Carrier, now in the occupation, of Mr. Thomas Aslett Possession will be given to a purchaser on pavment of NEW FOREST, HANTS. CAPITAL FREEHOLD ESTATE. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. HOLLIS, at the Star Inn, Southampton, on Friday the 18th day of July, 1828, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon ( unless disposed of by private contract, of whioli due notice will be given),— All that truly desirable Freehold MARINE RESIDENCE, called BASHLEY LODGE, with the Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land thereto adjoining, situate in the parish of Milton, between Lym- ington and Christchurch, Hants, which was formerly the residence of T. S. Jones, Esq. The situation is most delightful and healthy, commanding beautiful and pic- turesque views of the Isle of Wight, being immediately opposite to the Needle Rocks— The House comprises dining room, drawing room, library, 4 best bed rooms, 4 other bed rooms, kitchen, scullery, brewhouse, wash- house, and all other domestic offices, with good barn, stilling, coach- house, and other outhouses, Garden, and large lawn.— It is distant from Lymington ( i miles, Christchurch 6 miles, Lyndhurst 8 miles, and Ringwood 10 miles. Foxhounds are kept in the immediate neigh- bourhood, which abounds with game. Also all those two Freehold FARMS, called VAGGS LANE FARM and FERNHILL FARM, with the Farm- houses, barns, stables, and appurtenances thereto re- spectively belonging. VAGGS LANE FARM consists of about 92 acres of Arable, Meadow, Coppice, and Pasture Land. FERNHILL FARM consists of about 06 acres of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Coppice Land. Bashley Lodge is at present unoccupied. Both the Farms are let to very respectable tenants, and the Right of Sporting over the Farms is reserved to the Landlord. The whole Estate ( which will be sold in one lot) con- sists of 329 acres, statute measure, of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Coppice Land, with extensive Rights of Common, and there is a considerable quantity of fine thriv- ing young Timber growing on the estate. Two- thirds of tile purchase money may remain on mortgage if wished. " [ 2170 For a view, and particulars, apply to Mr. Mason, solicitor, and Mr. Figg, auctioneer, Lymington. Printed particulars may also be had at the Auction Mart, Bar- tholomew- lane, London ; at the principal Inns at South- smptoa, Christchurch, Romsey, Ringwood, and Win- chester; of Mr. Richard Nightingale, surveyor, Lynd- hurst; Mi. Jervis, solicitor, Hinckley, Leicestershire; and of Mr. Weddell, solicitor, Gosport, where Plans of he Estate may be seen. All letters to be post paid. LINKENHOLT HANTS." The valuable Live, aud Dead FARMING STOCK, horse power Thrashing Machine, Implements iit Husbandry, all the neat and nutdCrn Household Furni- ture; Linen, China, Glass, and other Effects; the' property of Mr. J. h. Cuff, quilting his Residence, at Linkenholt. fOr SALE by AUCTION, by JL FAULKNOR & SON, on the Premises, on Tuesday and Wednesday the 8th and 9th days of July 1828, at eleven o'clock precisely : The FARMING STOCK comprises six capital draft horses, five narrow- wheel market waggons, ( three with iron arms), four 6- inch wheel dung carts, one grass cart,- an excellent 4- horse power thrashing machine, two win- nowing machines ( by Berriman), one nearly new; patent chaff- cutting machine ( by Pasmore), three seed machines, three 2- wheel ploughs ( by Plenty), one 9- share scarifier, H- share wrought iron drill plough ( by Tasker), oak roller,. two drags, 12 harrows, 16 pair of cart harness, 20 pair of plough harness, Amesbury heaver, winnowing fatisv about ten loads of sacks, bean mill, nine hole hog trunk, corn bins, ladders, waggon lines, bushels, sieves, rudders, prongs, shovels, & c. & c. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE consists of handsome full- sized 4- post, tent, and other bedsteads, with moreen and cotton furniture; fine seasoned goose feather beds, bolsters, and pillows; mattrasses, quilts, counterpane, and blankets; bed and table linen, wardrobe, mahogany chest of drawers with commode front, mahogany and painted dressing tables and glasses, wash- hand stands, chamber chairs, handsome set of mahogany dining tables, ten mahogany nail over and two arm chairs, floor and bed- round carpets, mahogany bureau, excellent 8- day clock in mahogany case, barometer, magic lantern; Books, Prints; blue and white table service, spirit stands and bottles, cruet stands and cruets, quantity of glass ware, stove grates, fenders and fire- irons, kitchen requi- sites, copper boilers and kettles, meat screen and meat' safes, 80- gallon brewing copper, washing copper, suitable mash tub, brewing utensils, several iron- bound casks,' quantity of glass bottles, and a variety of other articles. May be viewed the morning of Sale. The Farming Stock will be Sold on Tuesday the 8th. Catalogues may be had in due time, at the White Hart Inn, Newbury; the George, Hurstbourn; place of sale, and at the Auctioneer's, Hungerford. 12171 MESSRS. BRODIE & DOWDING are the AGENTS at SALISBURY for DOCTOR GREEN'S celebrated ROYAL ANTISCORBUTIC. DROPS The exceeding great success of these Drops have gained for them the celebrity of being the greatest and most efficacious Antiscorbutic and Purifier of tiie Blood that ever was discovered ; they have restored so' many thousands of persons to the enjoyment and bles- sing of health, in the southern and western counties, to which they have been hitherto chiefly confined, that all parts of the Empire are now making increasing de- mand for this Great Restorative of Human Nature: and its success in the north of England has now become ! manifest in an eminent degree. These justly celebrated Antiscorbutic Drops are en- riched with every improvement that a long experience could advise, and that the increase of medical knowledge can suggest; assisted by an intent study of the causes and progress of those disorders for which they are recom- mended, and hence the happy results which daily occur, that these inestimable Drous are considered a blessing to mankind. The marriage life will find in this medicine a safe and the only specific remedy against abortion ; and, by being taken during pregnancv, the parent will be blessed with living and healthy children; and the afflicted, the most safe and efficacious Antiscorbutic, and purifier of the blood, that ever was discovered. To the public in general these Drops are invaluable; they re- move debility, invigorate and renew the constitution, increase the appetite, and excite to activity and keenness.- — Were every person to take only one small bottle ot these Drops every spring and autumn, they would find their constitution become so wholesome, and the whole system so revived and refreshed by the purification of tho blood, that good health would be permanent, and lassi- tude and disease finally removed. These Drops may be taken with, perfect safety, cither by infants or grown persons, wfitlujut' confinement or hindrance tn business, which is a particular advantage. The public are parti- cularly requested to ask for Dr. Green's Royal Anti- scorbutic Drops, consequently any attempt to' impose a spurious article for the genuine Medicine, may be de- tected. Dr. Green's Drops are sold only at respectable shops, and not by any persons travelling, for such vendei s are generally impostors Sold in bottles at 5s. 6d., lis., and 1/. 2s., with directions, and a number of ex- traordinary cures effected. The Agents are— Messrs. Butler, Sainsbury, and Co. 2, Paternoster- row; Messrs. Barclay and Sons, 95, Fleet Market; Messrs. W. Sutton and Co. Bow Church Yard, London; and Messrs. Brodie and Dowding, Printers, Salisbury. | ir, c, 4 tne purcnase money; and further particulars may be known on application to Dunn and Hopkins, attorneys, Alresford. [ 2128 The valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE called SOMER. FORD, a short distance from the beautiful Marine Village of MuDEford), and near the Town of CHRISTCHURCH, Hants. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. CRANSTON, at the Hotel, CHRISTCHURCH, on Saturday the 5th day of July next, at three o'clock in the afternoon,— All that desirable ESTATE, called SOMERFORD, near Christchurch, in the following Lots, subject to such conditions as will be produced at the Auction i— Quality. Quantity, Lot, ( more or less, j 1. A Close of Land, formerly in two A. R. P. pieces, called Roeshot Arable... l9 2 i A Close of Land, called Street Field, or Hamborough ditto 10 0 2. A Close of Land, called Dut- combe Pasture.. 6 0 1 A Close of Land, called East Field ditto 23 2 2 Higher Mead, or Madam's Moor... ditto 3 2 2 And the Right of fixing a Net on the East Shore. 3. A Close of Land, called Shep- herd's Close Arable... 24 0 Another Close, called Middle Field ditto 28 0 2 AnotherClose, called Upper Close... ditto 18 0 3 4. A Close of Land, called West Field ditto 28 3 5. An Allotment in Button Meadow... Meadow 2 3 A Piece in Gunter, formerly in two pieces ditto 10 0 6. A Piece of Pasture Land, called Long Moor Pasture.. 9 0 0 1. Fish Pond Moor ditto 2 12 Gardens, Yard, and Barton ditto 5 0 0 8. One third Part or Share of 3 Roods and 25 Perches of Land, in Burnett's Mead, near Iford Bridge. ( Be the above mentioned Lands, or any or either of them, more or less.) The Land Tax is redeemed on all the Lands, except lot 5. The MANSION, called SOMERFORD GRANGE, may be taken at a Valuation by the Purchaser of Lot 2; but unless the offer be accepted immediately after the sale of that lot, the Materials of the Mansion will be sold to any other person. There are extensive Rights in the New Forest at- tached to this Property. For further particulars apply to Mr. Rowden, solicitor, Wimborne, or Mr. Dibsdall, solicitor, Christchurch; if by letter, to be post- paid. L2008 0 0 0 19 28 25 0 0 28 30 0 0 CORN EXCHANGE, June 25.— Notwithstanding the very limited supply ( 1750 quarters of Wheat, 90 of Barley, 6100 of Oats, and 3700 sacks of Flour) sinra Monday, our market was nearly in a stagnant state this morning: scarcely any sales could be effected, owing to the favourable state of the weather for the ersuing har- vest; but what few sales were made were at Monday's prices, for fine samples of wheat, barley, and oats. In consequence of false and malignant State- ments being published respecting ROWLAND'S MACAS- SAR OIL, KALYDOR, ALSANA EXTRACT, ESSENCE of TYRE, & C. the following respectable Sentlemen hereby certify, that the above articles are the eriginal and genuine ; and also that Messrs. Rowland and Son are the sole Inventors and Proprietors, and the first who intro- duced those articles to public notice i— Mestrs. Brodie and Dowding, Salisbury: Mr. Smyth, perfumer to the Royal Family, 117, Neiy Bond- st.; R. Hendrie, per- fumer to his Majesty, Titchborne- st.; Sanger, 150, Ox. ford- st.; Gattie and Pierce, 57, D. Rigge, 35, Delcroix, 158, Atkinson, 39, New Bond- st.; Bailey and Blew, Cockspur- st; Berry and Co. 18, Greek- st; Low, 330, Prout, 226, Strand; Butler, 4, Cheapside; Atkinson, Gerrard- st; Sutton, Bow Church- yard; Newberry and Sons, 45, Edwards, 67, St. Paul's Church- yard; Bar- clay and Sons, 95, Fleet- market; J. and T. Rigge, 65, cheapside; Patey and Co. 37, Lombard- st; Taite, 41, I and Johnstone, 68, Cornhill. 119U3 T » Maltsters, Coopers, Brewers, and Others. OLD eSTABLISHED CONCERN'S in NEWPORT, ISLE OF WIGHT. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. FRANCIS PITTIS, on Thursday, the 3d of July 1828, at the Bugle Inn, in Newport, at five o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to the conditions to be then produced),— All those valuable FREEHOLD & LEASE- HOLD ESTATES, situate in Upper St. James's street, adjoining the town of Newport, late in the occupation of the proprietor, Mr. John Pedder, deceased, and his under tenants, which will be Sold in two Lots. Lot 1. All that desirable FREEHOLD HOUSE, with an excellent Malt- house, Granary, Stabling for eight horses, cart sheds, and various useful buildings, situate in Upper St. James's- street, lately occupied by Mr. John Pedder, deceased.— The Dwelling- house and Premises are in the very best state of repair, and comprise two front sitting- rooms, one back sitting- room, kitchen, three best bed- rooms, dressing- room, and two bed- rooms in the attic; detached is a kitchen, wash- house, and best cellars, a roomy malt- house, with three floors, and large granary; stables for eight horses, cart and waggon- sheds, an excellent hay- loft over the same, and every other useful building; a court- yard and garden attached. Land- tax redeemed, and immediate possession. N. B. The Malting Business has been established for many years on the above Premises, is now in full trade, and the tt& od- will of the same will be included in the purchase. Lot 2. All those DWELLING- IIOUSES, front ar. d back Cooper's Shops, capacious stores, large barn, stables, green- house, and large gardens, situate on the west side of Upper St. James's- street, in the town of Newport, in the sevsral occupations of Mr. John Pedder, deceased; Mr. James Pike, clock and watch- maker; Mr. James Chiverton, tailor; Mr. Dashwood, mariner; Mr. John Hall, Mr. Edward Upward, Mr. James Cowdery, the late Fanny Haynes, and others. N. B. An extensive Business in the Coopering Line has been carried on for a great number of years on the above Premises, and there is still an extensive regular trade, not to bt equalled in the Isle of Wight. The Stock may be take) at a valuation, but optional to the purchaser. This Let is held for two young lives, of the ages of 32 and 21 jears, subject to a small quit- rent A plan and descriptive particulars may be had ten days before the Sale, b) applying to the Auctioneer, St. James's square, Newport i- For a view of the premises apply to the respective tenants. [ 1986 ALLNUTT'S ANTIBILIOUS APERIENT PILLS. THESE PILLS are recommended as a J- most excellent Medicine for bilious complaints, eosttveness, indigestion, giddiness, redundancy of bile attended with frequent sickness, loss of appetite, heart- burn, & c. & c. Their operation is gentle, yet effectual; and as they do not contain any particle of mercurial pre- paration, occasion no impediment in business, inconve- nience from cold, or alteration of diet: moderate exercise promote their good effects— Prepared by S. ALLNUTT, chemist, 92, Queen- street, Portsea; and sold by Brodie and Dowding, Salisbury, and all other venders of public medicines, in boxes at 1*. IM. and 2s. 9d. each, duty INCLUDED. " | IB78 . TO IMPROVE THE GROWTH AND BEAU, TIFY THE HAIR. PATRONIZED BY HIS MAJESTY. ROWLAND'S MACASSAR OIL. the Original and Genuine This Oil, composed of Vegetable Ingiedients, is the Original and Genuine. which has for many years been univemlly admired and acknowledged to possess pre- eminent nourishing qualities superior to all other preparations, for IMPROVING the GROWTH and BEAUTIFYING the HUMAN HAIR. Prevents the Hair falling off or turning grey, produces a thick and luxuriant growth— and makes it beautifully soft, curly, and glossy, produces WHISKERS, EYE- BROWS, & c— It is singularly beneficial to Children's Hair— ercdicatcs the Scurf— is particularly pleasant to the Infant— and realizes beautiful Hair,— its beautiful t- ansparent quality insinuates itself into the roots, and increases the growth much sooner and far superior to thick preparations. This OIL as adding Strength— affording Nourishment — exciting to a luxuriant Growth— and brilliantly orna- menting and embellishing the Human Hair— the Pro- prietors can with truth aver, hath not its equal in the World! 11981 To Messrs. ROWLAND and SON. St. Petersburg, 1814. Gentlemen,— In consequence of the good effects of your MACASSAR OIL, I have it in command from his Im- perial Majesty the Emperor of all the Russias, that you will, without delay, send the sum of ten guineas worth to tbe Emperor of Russia, St. Petersburg!), and receive the amount of the same from his Highness Prince de Lieven, his Majesty's Ambassador at the Court of Great Britain. 1 have the honour to be, Gentlemen, your obedient Servant, JAMES WYLIE. Ah Extract of a Letter a Gentleman in London has re- ceived from a Friend at Naples, dated May 6, 1823. " I must turn your attention to the following :— " Captain Kranshaar, of the 4th Regt. of Line, in the service of his Imperial Majesty the Emperor of Austria, aged 44, has been bald since the age of 18. He was re- commended to try ROWLAND'S MACASSAR OIL, by a Gentleman who had already experienced its good effects, and persevered in applying it. In less than two mnnths his hair grew on the bald parts, and is now very thick. The Captain is highly pleased and has spread its fame." Sold by Messrs. Brodie and Dowding, Salisbury; and by Randall and Roper, perfumers, Southampton. AND GENERAL ADVERTISER OF WILTS, HANTS, DORSET, AND SOMERSET Friday's Post. FROM THE PARIS PAPERS. CONSTANTINOPLE, May 31. THE Troops which set out for the Danube, have been reviewed by Hussein Pacha, and by the Sultan himself, who ordered presents to be distributed among them, and said, as he quitted them, " Behave well— I shall soon follow you." The heads of 25 Russians killled before Braila have been sent hither, and exposed in front of the Seraglio. The Black Sea is closed against all flags, but it is re- markable that the Porte has granted permission to pass the Bosphorus to two Russian ships bound to Odessa— Augsburgh Gazette. HOUSE OF LORDS. WEDNESDAY, June 25— The County Lunatic Asy- lum Regulation Bill was read a second time. The Excise Laws Consolidation Bill was read a first time.— The Cinque Ports Bill, and the Scotch Ale- house Bill, were read a third time and passed— The Canada Company Bill was read a second time.— Adjourned. THURSDAY, June 26 The Earl of Darnley begged to put a question to the noble Earl ( Aberdeen) as to the state of affairs at Oporto. It appeared that the Regent of Portugal had declared that port in a state of blockade, and he was utterly at a loss to know, after the conduct which Don Miguel had pursued, what justification could be offered by the British Government, for recognizing and abetting the proceedings of a Prince with whom it had thought it necessary to suspend all intercourse. The Earl of Aberdeen, in reply, said the British Go- vernment had done no more than their duty to the British merchants in notifying to them that such a blockade existed; and as it was an effective blockade, any one at- tempting to violate it would do so at his own peril. After the Government had officially notified the fact, they could no longer be responsible. The blockade of Oporto did not involve any approbation of the conduct of Don Miguel, which had been sufficiently marked by the suspension of the functions of our Ambassador at Lisbon. The Corn Bill was read a third time and passed— Adj. HOUSE OF COMMONS. WEDNESDAY, June 25.—- Mr. Calcraft took the oaths and his scat on his re- election. A discussion took place upon the subject of the esta- blishment of post- office steam- packets at Liverpool. On the motion of Mr. Estcourt, the report on the Ale- house Licensing Bill was further considered, and the amendments agreed to.— Adjourned. THURSDAY, June 26. Sir R. Wilson wished to ask the right hon. Secretary of State for the Home De- partment a question on the subject of Portugal. A paper or notice had yesterday been put up at Lloyd's, signed by Lord Douglas, purporting to be a communication from the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, notifying that the Regent of Portugal, Don Miguel, had ordered his forces to blockade the port of Oporto; and it appeared by this, that after having withdrawn our ambassodor from his court, we had indirectly acknowledged his au- thority, in what appeared to him to be little less than an act of rebellion to his Sovereign. Mr. Peel said, he apprehended that the notification of the blockade was not an acknowledgment of the authority of the person declaring the blockade. Considering the attending circumstances of this case, he was far from thinking that it was so. He had before declared, that our Ambassador at Lisbon had ceased to exercise the functions of his office. Although such a step had been adopted, it was not meant to be denied that Don Miguel had the power of blockading a port. It was not intended to deny or to admit the authority by acknowledging the blockade. The English government had most decidedly disapproved of the course pursued by Don Miguel ; but as the blockade was efficient,— as there was a sufficient force there to maintain it, we had given notice of it to our merchants. The blockade had not been notified to the British government either by the Ambassador or any ac- credited agent; but the Goverment had had intelligence thereof on authority which could be relied on. The mere notification was far from implying an approval. In regard to the security of the property of our mer- chants, we were bound to give some notice of this block- ade to prevent their ships being stopped. Sir R. Wilson said that he was perfectly satisfied. Sir F. Burdett said, it appeared to him that the recog. nition of the blockade by the British Government was, in some degree, a recognition of the legitimacy of the power by whom that blockade was declared. Mr. Peel begged to repeat that he did not consider that the acknowledgment of blockade involved a recognition of the legitimacy of the power declaring it. Mr. Robinson presented a petition from the glove ma- nufacturers of Worcester, stating that under the present duties it was impossible for the home manufacturer to compete with his foreign rivals. The Chancellor of the Exchequer intimated that when the Ordnance Estimates were voted, which they would be next week, he should be able to name a day for the ftadget. The Cider Licence Bill was, after some discussion, withdrawn The Distillation Regulation Bill was read the third time and passed— The Alehouse Licensing Bill was read the third time and passed— Adjourned. London. FRIDAY, JUNE 27. His Majesty comes to town to- day, and gives a grand State dinner to- morrow at St. James's Palace. It is at present believed that his Majesty will return to the Royal Lodge on Tuesday or Wednesday. The accounts of the revenue are said to be very favorable. The increase on the current quarter is calculated to be at the rate of one million per annum. Government lias received despatches from Lord Cowley, at Vienna, dated the 14th. They enclose a despatch from the British Consul at Bucharest, dated the 2d. I brail still held out, and the garrison had been summoned a second time, but had refused. The main part of the Russian army was to cross the Danube at Oltenitza. Colonel Sibthorpe has given notice in the House of Commons that he will, in the beginning of the next Session, move to repeal so much of the Act of 1826, as prohibits the circulation of Country Bank Notes under 51 in England. The 1st Regiment of Life Guards was re- viewed yesterday morning, on Wormwood Scrubs, by Field Marshal his Royal Highness the Duke of Cumber- land. This corps performed a variety of movements and evolutions with admirable celerity and precision. The Duke was attended to the ground by his Royal High- ness's Staff and a vast Military Cortege. The 1st battalion of the 3d Regiment of Foot Guards was also reviewed yesterday morning, in Hyde Park, by the Duke of Cumberland; and the battalion performed a variety of manoeuvres and evolutions, to the entire satis- faction of the Field Marshal. A Concert was held yesterday at Freemasons' Tavern, for the benefit of the Italian Refugees. The great room was very thinly attended, notwithstanding first- rate talent was proffered on the occasion. At a meeting of Portuguese residents in England, held yesterday at the City of London Tavern, the resolution of the last meeting was confirmed, namely, to destroy the medal voted by them to be presented to Don Miguel. Mr. Tierney was in the House of Commons on Wednesday night— the first time that the Right Hon. Gentleman has been in the House for a long time. He looked very thin and weak, and evidently walked with • diminished strength. He was most cordially hailed by his friends in different parts of the House. CONSTANTINOPLE, May 31.— No change has taker, place in this capital. According to a statement circulated here, the Turkish army on the Danube, in- cluding the garrisons of the fortresses on that river, amounts to 72,000 men. When Halil Bey, having re- ceived rich presents from the Sultan, left the city, the latter accompanied him part of the way, and at parting said to him, " Depend on me ; in case of need I shall follow you." It is resolved that for the present the Sultan is to remain here with about 25,000 disciplined troops to protect the capital. This may be considered as fortunate for the Franks, as his presence will contribute to their security. The military preparations are proceed- ing with much regularity; but the apprehensions of the great men and of the Ministry cannot be concealed. The Greeks have captured four richly laden Turkish ships of war near the Dardanelles. It is reported that Alexandria is blockaded, and that Ibrahim Pacha has signified to the Porte, in consequence of the blockade of the Morea by the Allies, he cannot hold out beyond the end of June. MONTREAL, May 27.— But few emigrants, comparatively with the number arrived in late years, have come to this country this season. It is very likely that Mr. Horton's plan has induced many to wait, in the hope of assistance. The emigrants from England are however more numerous than usual; about 300 have already arrived, but chiefly from Yorkshire. Several of these families were living on the parish, and the provi- sions and expenees of the passage were paid out of the poor rates. We are happy to learn that a number of them have found employment at from 21. to 31. 10s. a month, but this is a season of unusual scarcity. The greater number of them intend to settle in the Upper Provinces. A few have a small capital. BERLIN, June 17.— On the 15th we received here the melancholy intelligence of the death of his Royal Highness the Grand Duke of Saxe Weimar, near Torgau, on his return to his own dominions. His Royal Highness was in good health, reviewing the royal stud, and speaking of his journey the following day, when he was suddenly seized with an apoplectic fit, which carried him off on the spot. New York papers of the 2d inst. state that the citizens were thrown into the greatest consternation by a set of incendiaries, who fired the city in four places in one night; the old theatre has been burnt down. Letters from Malta, just received, state that a Turkish corvette spoke with one of our cruisers off Navarin, having dispatches for Connt Guilleminot. Our ship was the Glasgow frigate. The dispatchcs were said te relate to the expected evacuation of the Morea. A meeting of the Shareholders in the English and Bristol Ship Channel Company was held on Monday, at which it was resolved to dissolve the Company. Mr. Brougham's motion in the House of Com- mons, for admitting Slave evidence, stands for the 1st July. Extract from the Prefatory Note to the 2d Edition of Warner's Letter to the Bishop of Bath and Wells on Evangelical Preaching: " Of the Clergy denominated EVANGELICAL, and of the results of their pulpit ministration, I have known, seen, and heard much: and from all that I have thus known, seen, and heard, I feel myself to be fully justi- fied, in having made those statements respecting both, which are now before the public. " With regard to these ministers themselves, no man can be more inclined than I am, to give them full credit for conscientious motives; warm piety; pure morality; and a zealous attention to the duties of the pastoral office — nay, I will go further, and add— for their voluntary sacrifice, in many instances of health, and, not infre- quently, of life itself, to their ministerial labours: so that, if every cause made the Martyr, many of them might fairly claim the honours and rewards of such self- devoted characters. But, on the other hand, with all my respect for this class of my clerical brethren, I cannot blind myself to their lamentable want of HUMILITY and CHRISTIAN CHARITY : two spiritual graces, for the absence of which, in the believer's character, nothing can atone; since, if I read the Scriptures aright, it is upon these virtues, that all pure and acceptable religion must be founded. As proofs of their deficiency in the first of these qualities, I would adduce— their arrogant pretensions to a deeper insight into Holy Writ, and to a greater portion of spiritual light, than those Clergy of the Establishment have obtained, who do not adopt their peculiar doctrinal views— their proud and dogmatical confidence in the infallibility of their interpretation of Scripture, and of the doctrines which they infer from that interpretation— and their affectation ( in very nume- rous instances) of a practice not customary with the Ministers of the Church of England: EXTEMPORA- NEOUS PREACHING; which, ( generally speaking) is nothing more or less than the sacrifice of common seme on the altar of vanity: all which is so strikingly opposed to the meekness of Moses, ( Numb. xiii. 3.); the lowliness of David; ( Psalm xxxi. 1, 2.) the diffidence of Paul; ( Philip. iii. 13.) and the humility of the Son of God; ( Matt. x. 29 xxi. 5.) that it would not be injustice to apply to the ministers in question, the reproving language of Jesus Christ, to the over- zealous disciples, on a memo- rable occasion, " ye know not what manner of spirit ye are of." Nor are the EVANGELICAL CLERGY ( as a class of Divines) less wanting in Christian charity, than in humility. To say nothing of their too frequent insi- nuations, of " the true Gospel being preached by them alone;" to the disparagement of other regular ministers, who, ( speaking with all possible modesty) are, certainly, equally gifted and enlightened with themselves: their restriction of salvation to those exclusively, who receive and avouch the strange tenets of their own school, savours so strongly of Pharisaical bigotry and spiritual pride ; and approaches so nearly to one of the worst principles of the Romish Church, that we cannot attribute to them, ( however desirous we may be to do so) that fundamental Christian virtue, which is so luminously and beautifully analyzed by St. Paul, in the 13th chapter of his first Epistle to the Corinthians; and without which, the holy Apostle declares, that he himself would be " nothing. " That the preaching of the EVANGELICAL CLERGY, ( in the second place) has, in too many cases, wrought evil rather than good, on the dispositions and manners of its hearers and admirers, may be boldly asserted, without a breach of either truth or charity. " Every tree is known by its fruits," saith our blessed Lord and Saviour; and tried by this test, there will appear to be little doubt, that EVANGELICAL PREACHING is a spurious plant, corrupt in root, branch, and product; since discords in neighbourhoods; divisions in families; alienations in natural affection ; an unbecoming self- conceit, and harsh judgments respecting others, have almost invariably been its results, wherever it has insinuated itself, and spread its insalutary influence. " Its growth, indeed, is rapid, and its popularity threatens to be overwhelming; but these are no proofs of its intrinsic worth ; for such is frequently the history of error. When the silversmith, in the Acts of the Apostles, asserted the divinity of Diana, the feeling ran through the city of Ephesus with the speed of lightning ; and all the inhabitants quickly joined in the senseless cry, " great is Diana of the Ephesians;" and when the Almighty in the book of Jeremiah, denounces the pro- phets of Judah, who " prophesied falsely,'" he adds, as another cause of his indignation, that " his people loved to have it so." CORPORATION OF WELLS.—( From a corres- pondent.)— The " New Interest" held their first meeting for business on Saturday last, and elected forty- six hono- rary burgesses. Each election of a burgess may be gene- rally regarded as adding, sooner or later, three votes to the number of the electors of Wells, the elective franchise immediately devolving upon the eldest son and the hus- band of the eldest daughter of a burgess. The " New Interest" have therefore lost no time in adding to the honorary electors of Wells, in exclusion of the freemen by apprenticeship, considerably more than one hundred votes. The number of voters in right of freedom by ap- prenticeship, polled at the last election, was under one hundred and fifty. Bath Chronicle. PREROGATIVE COURT, June 18.— Dodge v. Meech. Sir John Nicholl delivered judgement in this case, the parties in which were Mr. W. Dodge, of Sher- borne, and Mr. Meech, of the same place, acting as executor of Mr. Joseph Dodge, deceased, under a will dated in October, 1824, duly executed, in which seven- teen of his relations were left legatees. On the evening of the funeral, another will, of a totally different tenor, was produced by Mr. Dodge, purporting to have been signed in the presence of two witnesses, one of whom acknowledged that he did not see the deceased actually sign it, and the other was Mr. Dodge's son. In the course of the proceedings, two other wills, with the signature of the deceased, were produced, one of which was signed by the same witnesses, and in the same man- ner, as the Inst mentioned ; and the other by Mr. Dodge's son, and Robert Burrow, a tailor, of Sherborne. The judge, withont hearing Counsel on the part of the executor, pronounced in favour of the will of October, 1824, and condemned Mr. Dodge in the whole costs of the suit. The 12 Judges sat on Tuesday at Serjeant's Inn, to hear arguments in cases in which points were reserved for their opinion. The first called was that of Howarth, the. Frame Burglar Mr. Earle, for the prisoner, stated that the prisoner had been found guilty at the last Somerset assizes, under Lord Ellenborough's act, for cutting with a sword a Mr. Oxley. The point now to be argued, was, whether the apprehension of the prisoner was legal. These were the circumstances :— Howarth was seen in an outhouse belonging to Mr. Oxley, and the person who saw him being afraid to apprehend him alone, went away for assistance. Howarth also left the premises, and went into an adjacent field, where he hid himself. Mr. Oxley and others returned and found him in the field. They attempted to appre- hend him ; but he resisted, and attacked Mr. Oxley with a drawn sword, and inflicted on him several wounds, afterwards effecting his escape. Objections were raised by the prisoner's counsel, that as the prisoner could only be apprehended under the 5th George IV. ( the vagrant act) for having been found on the premises with intent to rob, and his resistance to which apprehension, wounding the arrester as he had done, constituted the felony within the meaning of Lord Ellenborough's act, when he had left the outhouse the power to arrest ceased to any but persons armed with a justice's warrant for the purpose. The learned counsel cited several cases in support of the objection ; but the Chief Justice of the Common Pleas, Mr. Justice Bayley, and several other of the Judges ex- pressed their opinion that the situation in which the prisoner was found at the time of his apprehension, af- forded ample proof of his felonious intention, and that therefore the attempt to apprehend him was legal. The law will therefore be suffered to take its course on the prisoner. The Wool Committee in the House of Lords continue their inquiry with assiduity. They have already examined many intelligent manufacturers, brokers, mer- chants, and farmers, and have, besides, obtained several copies of foreign tariffs on wool and woollen goods, adapted to the English standard. The Minutes of Evidence, therefore, and the Report of the Committee, may be ex- pected to contain much useful and important information. On Saturday a deputation of Maltsters had a conference with the Chancellor of the Exchequer in Downing- street, when he consented to withhold for this session the new Malt Bill he had ordered to be prepared, embodying only the Treasury regulations ; and promised the Agricultural Members and the Trade an opportunity of " trying their strength" with him in a Committee of the House next year. This proceeding will leave Malt- sters liable as before to pay extra duty on all malt above the officers' couch charge; but as they are strongly sup- ported by the Agricultural interest, it is very probable that the result of a Committee will be favourable to their wishes. After the conference, Mr. Herapath, of Bath, urged the claims of the Licensed Victuallers and the em- ployers of workmen, for protection against the indiscri- minate retail of Cider; when the Right Hon. Gentleman admitted that great evils had arisen from the practice, and promised that restrictions, similar to those on Retail Brewers, should be set upon that class of persons. We beg to remind agriculturists and others of the acknowledged utility of salt in improving the quality of hay, more particularly if made in a " dropping season." When the ricks are formed, or the hay housed, the salt should be equally sprinkled on each layer, in the proportion of from 251b. or 301b. per ton. It will prevent mowburn or mouldiness, and improve the nutritious quality of the hay. A very extraordinary legaoy has lately been left by the late Mr. George Tennant, carpenter, of Beth- nal- green:— viz. 20/. a year, which is to be expended for shaving a number of the poor parishioners on a Saturday night, by two barbers in that parish. The intention is to facilitate the attendance of the lower class of people at divine worship on Sunday. As two gentlemen were sitting conversing on a causeway pillar, near Bushmills, they were very much surprised by an unusually heavy shower of frogs, half formed, falling in all directions; some of which are pre. served in spirits of wine, and are now exhibited to the curious by two resident apothecaries in Bushmills.— Bel- fast Chronicle. WINDSOK CASTLE.— His Majesty's visit last week to the Castle at Windsor, was with the intention of ascertaining whether the state apartments at the eastern wing would be ready for his residence by the 12th of Au- gust, on which day it is understood his Majesty will come to reside there. The loyal inhabitants of the borough have determined to signalize the day ( the Anniversary of the Sovereign's birth), and the event, by a succession of splendid entertainments. A magnificent dinner will be given in the Town Hall, at which the Mayor will preside. Mr. Green will make an ascent, and other pre- parations for the day are talked of. The state apartments which look into the quadrangle on one side are completely furnished, and the furniture is of the most splendid de- scription. There is not perhaps in the world so magnifi- cently decorated a suit of rooms as they present. The greatest care is taken to exclude all strangers from a view, and none but those of his Majesty's tradesmen, who are employed in the rooms, have as yet seen them. All last week Messrs. Robson and Hale, of Piccadilly, were en- gaged in the apartments, hanging them with paper. The paper- hangings are covered with gold, and the silk hangings are wrought in pannels made on purpose. The flowers and borders consist of a species of embroidery never before seen in this country. In his Majesty's bed- room there is a bath— in the centre stands the bed. The ceilings of all the state apartments are highly ornamented with gold. The windows are of superb plate glass, most of them 5 or 6 feet high, and about three wide. There are 4 huge panes to each window, made to lift up, each pane being framed of itself, slipping in a groove and lifting up separately, so as to form a distinct window. There are 300 rooms, requiring more than 400 servants in constant attendance. Plate glasses are fixed in every door throughout the building, except the bed- rooms. The flooring is done in oak, in imitation of mosaic. The Royal kitchen is very large, a fire- place at each end, and arches for chimneys. IRELAND.— The accounts from Dublin show that the rejection of the Catholic Claims by the House of Lords is likely to be followed by increased and serious agitation in Ireland. Mr. O'Connell, it is said, will now declare himself a candidate for the county Clare, in op- position to Mr. Vesey Fitzgerald. The following is ex- tracted from the report of a speech made by Mr. O'Con- nell at the last meeting of the Catholic Association in Dublin :—" It is my painful duty to announce a fact, of the truth of which I have good reason to be convinced, that the primary object of sending the Marquis of Angle- sea to Ireland, was for the purpose of deluding the Ca- tholics into quietude. The principal object in his being sent here was, that he might give us a good deal of fair talk, honeyed words, and praises upon the valour and ge- nerosity of the Irish people, but still do nothing for them. To be every thing in word, nothing in reality. This is the system of delusion attempted to be practised upon us, and if we wanted confirmation of the truth, we have only to look to the delusion practised upon us with respect to the Duke of Clarence. He was represented as favoura- ble to the Catholic claims ; and how does he prove him- self our friend ? Why, the first name we find amongst the proxies against the just claims of the Catholics, is that of the Duke of Clarence. Now is the moment when liberal Protestants and Catholics must make a great struggle in the county Clare. Now is the time to prove that Catholic liberty and the freedom of the Dissenters are identified. On the same principle alone will we be emancipated. We must take a direct and decided line, and if we succeed in the county Clare, we may be certain of the ultimate success of emancipation." COUNTY OF CLARE.— We stated in our last, that the county of Clare would be contested with Mr. Vesey Fitzgerald, and we mentioned that Major Mac- namara would be a candidate. This gentleman having declined, however, we have now to state upon authority that the county will be contested notwithstanding, and that Mr. O'Connel will offer himself to the Constituency of Clare, as a condidate for the representation. This, unquestionably, will be a most extraordinary scene. Mr. O'Connel has all the qualifications necessary— and there is no law which prevents him offering himself to the county— there is no law which prevents his election, and if he should have the majority of voles, the Sheriff must put him in the return. Again, there is no law which will compel Mr. O'Connel to take his seat. If there be not a call of the House, he may hold the repre- sentation during the present Parliament, without entering the House of Commons, or wait the passing of an Eman- cipation Bill. In case of a petition against him, in the event of his return, it cannot possibly be tried until Feb- ruary next, and Mr. O'Connel, in the mean time, will be Gazetted, and exercise all the privileges of a Member of Parliament, by franking letters, by communicating with Ministers, & c. But we imagine, in the event of his return, he purports going farther than this. He will present himself to the House of Commons, with a view of taking his seat— and by his means open the question of Catholic Emancipation on an entirely new ground. It is impossible adequately to describe the sensation that this announcement lias caused in Dublin— Dublin Advertiser. THUNDER STORM.— On Sunday afternoon, the city of Gloucester and its vicinity were visited by one of the most awful thunder storms that has been remem- bered for many years. The lightning, which in several instances was observed to run along the ground, struck down part of one of the ornaments or pinnacles at the top of the new church at the Spa, and destroyed several trees; but happily no further accident occurred. TROWBRIDGE.— We have been informed that there are about 5000 barrels of strong beer consumed an- nually in the town of Trowbridge, which may amount in value to about 30,000/.; a sum equal to about six times as much as it costs to maintain the poor of the place, and to pay county rates ! ! !— Bath paper. That distressing malady, the small- pox, is now raging with fatal virulence in the town of Barnstaple, and several children during the last week, fell victims to it;— an unaccountable disinclination to vaccinate still exists in that town and neighbourhood. POOLE, June 24.— On Wednesday last, the 14th annual meeting of the Poole Branch Bible Society was held at the town- hall; John Bingley Garland, Esq. in the chair. The Rev. Thomas Durant, the Secretary, read the report of the committee, from which it appeared that this branch had remitted to the Parent Society about 3000/., and had distributed more than 5000 copies of the Holy Scriptures; that the Ladies Association, which, in consequence of deaths and removals, had become nearly extinct, had been re- organised with fair prospects of suc- cess. The Rev. J. Hughes, Secretary to the Parent In- stitution, in a very interesting address, gave a full ac- count of the flourishing state of the Parent Society in various other parts of the globe. On Friday last, the Bishop of Bristol ad- ministered the rite of Confirmation to nearly 1000 persons at Wimborne, after which his Lordship proceeded to this town, where lie also administered the same coremony to a great number of young persons. Both before and after the ceremony his Lordship delivered affectionate addresses to them ; in the course of which he enforced the import- ance of the rite, and the duties which so public a pro- fession of faith imposed on those who had thus solemnly made it. About four o'clock on the morning of Mon- day last, Mr. John Seely, of Poole, leaped from a garret window of considerable height, and came to the ground with such violence as to break a thigh and seriously in- jure one of his legs and different parts of his body. Me- dical assistance was speedily procured, and he is now fast recovering. No motive can be assigned for this act, but it is supposed to have been committed whilst Mr. Seely was in a state of temporary mental derangement. Rail roads were laid down at Portland in 1826- 7, and in one day during the last week more than 300 tons were conveyed from the quarries to the piers on the sea shore. BIRTH. I On the 19th inst. at Mr. Baring's, in Pic- cadilly, Mrs. Humphrey Mildmay, of a son. MARRIED. I On the 16th inst. at Saint George's, Hanover- square, the Hon, E. Stafford Jerningham, 2d son of the Right Hon. Lord Stafford, of Cossey Hall, Norfolk, and Stafford Castle, Staffordshire, to Miss Mary Anne Smythe, niece of Mrs. Fitzherbert, and of Charles Smythe, Esq. of Brambridge House, near Winchester. DIED.] On tile 24th Inst., at Cholmondeley House, Piccadilly, in the 34th year of her age, Lady Charlotte Seymour, widow of Colonel Seymour, of the 3d Guards, and daughter to the late Marquis, and sister to the pre- sent Marquis of Cholmondeley. On the 25th inst. in Pall- Mall, in the 89th year of his age, George Nicol, Esq. many years bookseller to his late Majesty. SOUTHAMPTON, June 26. Extract from the Hampshire Telegraph, June, 1828. " Among the individuals who have deserved well of their country, few have displayed more merit, or have exhited more claim to the gratitude of their species, than the professors of the healing art; and it is pleasing to observe, that the practicers of the present day are in nothing behind their eminent predecessors in the success- ful extent of their labours, their unexcelled skill and praiseworthy humanity. In the number of those who have tendered their beneficial assistance to the relief and restoratior of all classes of the public, none more cele- brated than Dr. LAMERT, who is now on a visit to this town for tie third time, and whose former success may be appreciated by the numbers of distressed and buffering patients who daily seek his residence for a mitigation of their miseries— for a restoration from the ravages of dis- ease, despaidency and despair. To the afflicted of long standing, whose complicated disorders have baffled the skill or wearied the patience of numbers of the faculty, the arrival of Dr. L. will be the most welcome news that imagination can conceive, remembered as he always is, with gratittde, and expected with hope. To the young and inexperienced ( and more especially to those who are trembling under the consequences of clandestine tainperings and protracted concealment), who have been wiled from the paths of health by the allurements of passion, Dr. Lamert's skill and inviolable 6ecresy say more in one word, than could be found in volumes of recommendation. To the diseased poor of the town and neighbourhood, Dr. L. must also prove a signal blessing, dispensing, as he does, the salutary cxpcrier. c3 of a'life of successful practice to that pitiable class gratis, it ever being the aim of a well informed mind to render the most extensive assistance to its unaided fellow creature^. It is a matter of regret, however, that Dr. Lamett's stay in this town must necessarily be limited in proportion to the demand for his services, in the adjacent district."— He may be consulted daily at Mr. John Pardey's, No, 10, Bernard- Street, Southamp- ton, from the 30th of June. 12197 COUNTY HOSPITAL, WINCHESTER. THE following Additional DONATIONS and SUBSCRIPTIONS in aid of the Fund for EN- LARGING & IMPROVING the COUNTY HOSPITAL, have been received since the last Advertisement, Feb. 18. Donations: £. s. d. The Amount already advertised 5067 7 8 Earl of Carnarvon, Highclere 50 0 0 Vice- Admiral Scott 5 0 0 T. F. Barham, Esq., Stockbridge... 20 0 0 Mr. J. Knight, Southampton 5 0 0 W. Jones, Esq 2 2 0 J. P. Lind, M. D., Fareham 2 0 0 A. B., Alton 2 0 0 Mr. Reeves 2 2 0 Parish of Ropley, by the Rev. J. 8 8 c Maddock Mr. Thomas Barney, Beaulieu 3 3 0 Miss Barney 1 1 0 W. Sawbridge, Esq., Itchen House 5 0 0 Mr. Mulcock 5 0 0 Warwick Weston, Esq., London ... 10 0 0 Rev. J. Matthews 1 0 0 Right Hon. Lord Rivers 50 0 0 Mr. William Houghton, London ... 5 0 0 T. Dumbleton, Esq., Winchfield ... 5 0 0 North Waltham Parish 5 15 0 Mr. T. Davidson 1 1 0 Twyford Parish 1 1 0 Rev. G. T. Pretyman 10 10 0 Miss Sturgess, Bath 5 0 0 Mr. Garbett. Winchester 2 2 0 Mr. Phillips 5 0 0 Mr. Joseph Anderson Rev. R. Taylor 3 3 0 1 1 0 Mr. It. Moody, Winchester Mr. Jerrett, ditto 1 1 0 1 0 0 Walter Long, Esq., Preshaw 10 0 0 Mr. J. Holloway I 1 0 Hon. George Vernon 10 0 0 Mr. Corfe, Southampton 3 0 0 St. Thomas Parish, Winchester .. 33 13 0 St. Michael's Parish, ditto 17 0 0 I. ord Bishop of Hereford 40 0 0 North Stoneham Parish 3 3 0 Rev. E. Froyle 5 0 0 Three Friends at Worthy 2 0 0 Parish of Bishop's Sutton, by tile) . Rev. S. Maddock ) 4 12 6 Mr. Justice Burrough 21 0 0 A Friend 10 0 0 William Sloane Stanley, Esq 52 111 0 Rev. A. A. Hammond 5 0 0 F. C. Wilson 1 1 0 Rev. James Ward, Isle of Wight.. 2 2 0 Honorable H. Legge 5 5512 0 0 0 8 Additional Annual Subscriptions : £. s. el. Amount already advertized 162 3 0 Mr. Hancock, Winchester 110 K. Arbuthnot, Esq 2 2 0 Rev. J. Maddock, Ropley 1 1 I) Captain Turner, Winchester 2 0 0 Mr. Wm. Houghton, London ... 110 Rev. R. Wright, Itchen 2 0 0 Mrs. Short, Worthy 110 Mr. J. Gillingham, Winchester ... 110 Mrs. Gifford 1 1 0 T. H. Waddington, Shawford House 2 2 0 Rev. William Hubbard, Cheriton... 1 I 0 Broughton Parish 2 2 0 Sir Wm. Knighton, Bart., London 5 5 0 Rev. II. White, Isle of Wight ... 110 Stockbridge Parish 2 2 0 E. D. Bridger, Esq., Barton Farm 110 Mr. Corfe, Southampton 1 1 - 0 Rev. Mr. Delaney, Winchester ... 2 2 0 Mr. Lywood 2 2 0 Thomas Hubbard, Esq 1 0 0 Rev. Harry Lee, Winchester 2 2 0 Rev. J. S. Davies 110 Mr. E. Rice, Winchester 110 Captain Hopkins, Alresford 1 1 ( I Reverend E. Pilkington, Winchester 1 1 0 Reverend E. Wickham, ditto 110 Reverend R. Shuckburgh, Hursley 1 1 0 Captain Jarvis, Fair Oak 2 2 0 Wiggatt Chute, Esq 2 2 0 Major General Catey 2 2 0 Captain Hepburn 110 Mr. T. P. Malleroy, Portsea 110 Miss Scott 1 1 0 Mr. H. Mulcock 110 Reverend J. Haygarth, Upham ... 110 Mrs. Bennett 2 2 0 Mr. W, Burnett, Week 1 1 I) Samuel St. Barbe, Esq. Lymington 110 Twyford Parish 2 2 0 Honorable Mrs. Onslow, Alresford 2 2 0 J. Buckingham, Esq 1 1 0 Reverend James Ward, Isle of Wight 2 2 0 John Blackiston, Esq ... 1 1 0 William Gamier, Esq. 2 2 0 Elvetham Parish ... 2 2 0 232 5 0 DORSETSHIRE. NOTICE is hereby given,— That the GENERALQUARTER SESSION of the PEACE for the County of DORSET will be held at the County Hall, in DORCHESTER, on Tuesday the fifteenth day of July next, at half- past eleven o'clock in the forenoon precisely, when all persons desirous of qua- lifying for Offices, and all Constables who shall have re- ceived notice from the Sheriff, are required to attend to take the necessary oaths; after which the Court will ad- journ to the Grand Jury Room, to meet again at TWO O'CLOCK, for the purpose of receiving the several Re- ports of Committees of Justices on special matters re- ferred to them, and of examining into the Civil Concerns of the County, and making orders thereupon. The Court will resume its sitting in the Nisi Prius Court precisely at Ten o'clock on the following morning ( Wednesday), when the several Jurors, who shall have been summoned by the Sheriff to attend, are required to give their attendance accordingly. The Court will pro- ceed first with trying Prisoners, next persons indicted for Misdemeanors, and, lastly, with hearing Appeals. All Appeals ( except those for adjournment) must lit entered with the Clerk of the Peace on Tuesday, the first day of the Sessions, by eight o'clock at night; on failure thereof tile adverse party will be entitled to enter a Ne Recipiatur. The several Clerks to the Justices acting within the seve- ral Divisions of the said County, are required to deliver at the office of the Clerk of the Peace, at the King's Arms Inn, in DORCHESTER, in the forenoon of Tues- day, the first day of the Sessions, all Examinations, In- formations, Bailments, and Recognizances, pursuant to the Statute 7 Geo. 4. cap. 64; and it is particularly re- quested, that all persons having business to do, and bills of indictment to prefer at the said Sessions, will be in at- tendance, and give instructions for the same, on Tuesday the first day of the Sessions, at the King's Arms Inn, in Dorchester aforesaid. Notice is also hereby given, that the Finance Com- mittee, and the Bridge and Building Committee, will meet on the same day, Tuesday July the fifteenth, at TEN o'clock; and that all Bills relative to Bridges or Roads upon and over the same, and also all other De- mands on the County, be sent to the Clerk of the Peace, at his office in Sherborne, not later than the Monday week previous to the Quarter Sessions, in order to their being referred to the said Committees. THOMAS FOOKS, Clerk of the Peace. 25th June, 1828. 12233 TO HATTERS, HOSIERS, & c. AYOUNG MAN, whose Apprenticeship in London to the Hat Business has just expired, and whose Friends in the Country are highly respectable, wishes for a SITUATION in some House, out of London, where the Hosiery and Glove Business is attached Salary not an object.— Any person in the Woollen Dra- pery, Hosiery, and Glove Line, who may wish to annex the Hat Business, will find in the Advertiser a valuable Assistant, possessing a thorough knowledge of the article, and of the best Markets. Reference can be given, and security to any amount, if required. Apply, by letter post- paid, addressed to X. L., Post- Office, Southampton. [ 2207 EAST KNOYLE, NEAR HINDON, WILTS. TO be LET, and entered on immediately ( or at Michaelmas next),— A neat COTTAGE RESIDENCE : consisting of two sitting rooms, pantry, three bed rooms, kitchen, with a constant supply of water in it, cellar, & c.; An excellent Garden and Orchard, by estimation one acre ; with stable and other out- build- ings.— These desirable premises will bo let with or with- out six acres of good Meadow Land. For particulars, apply to Mrs. Folliott, on the premi- ses ; if by letter, post- paid. [ 2232 CROWN INN, WIMBORNE, DORSET, To be LET, for a Term of 3, 7, or 10 years, and entered on immediately, or on the 29th September next, at a very moderate rent. The House is newly built and situated in the Market Place, and is free in every respect, with a complete Brewery, Cellars, and Stabling for upwards of 3Q horses. The taxes are about 12/. per annum.— The object of the owner is not so much tent, as that of procuring an eligible tenant, and none other need apply. For particulars apply to Mr. Low, bookseller, Wim- borne; if by letter, post- paid. [ 2221 eligible Terms, in consequence of the Proprietor being obliged to reside at a distance,— A compact FARM, with a MANOR, in a ring fence, upon the Southampton Road, in Hampshire: comprising 632 Acres of good Turnip and Corn Land, with a substantial Farm House, and Buildings; also a newly- erected SHOOTING Box, & c. The whole of the Timber and Plantations will be included in the purchase, if sold— For particulars apply to 51 r. George Robins, Covent Garden; or to Messrs. Morrington and Mulliner, surveyors, 14, Union Court, Old Broad- street. [ 2218 HEAD AND EYES. COLLINS'S CORDIAL CEPHALIC SNUFF FULLY maintains its long- established Repu- tation for the Relief and Cure of DISORDERS of the HEAD and EYES. It dispels the common Head- Ach, and is of singular utility in cases of Deafness; re- moves Stoppages of the Head, Dimness of the Eyes, Giddiness, and Drowsiness ; and revives the Spirits. It is also a preservative against infectious vapours. [ 433 The Proprietors of this Snuff were on the 30 th of May 1826 authorised to state, that a LADY, of ROMSEY, Hants, was perfectly cured of deafness by taking it : this lady found immediate benefit on commencing its use, and particularly recommends that it should be taken at bed- time. Sold in canisters, price Is. ljd. each, by the joint Pro- prietors, NEWBERY and SONS, St. Paul's Church- yard, London, and BRODIE and DOWDING, Salisbury ; sold also by all reputable venders of public medicines. 03- Be particular in asking for " Collins's Cephalic Snuff," and observe that the words " F. Newbery, No. 45, St. Paul's Church- yard," are engraved on the Stamp. NORWICH UNION SOCIETY. CAPITAL, £ 550,000. INSURANCES renewable on the 24th of June, must be paid on or before the 9th of July, or the Office will cease to be liable for the Sums insured. The public opinion of the principles and conduct of this Establishment, may be inferred from the fact, thai it now ranks the second Office in the United Kingdom. AGENTS— Mr. LAWRENCE, solicitor, Salisbury ; Mr. Wooldridge, Stamp Office, Winchester; Mr. H. Reding, Andover ; Mr. Seymour, solicitor, Mere ; Mr. Crockett, auctioneer, Devizes : Mr. Hayter, Whitchurch ; Mr. H. Philpot, Market Lavington ; Mr. H. P. Curtis, Romsey. 12177 PELICAN LIFE- INSURANCE OFFICE, Lombard- Street and Spring Gardens. DIRECTORS. M. Attwood, Esq. M. P. Hugh Hammersley, Esq. Sir Wm. Curtis, Bt. & Ald. John Hawes, Esq. John Cope, Esq. Wm. Heygate, Esq. Ald. Wm. Cotton, Ksq. F. R. S. J. Petty Muspratt, Esq. William Davis, Esq. William Samler, Esq. Sir C. Flower, Bt. & Ald. George Shum Storey, Esq. Jas. A. Gordon, Esq. M. D. Matthew Whiting, Esq. Thomas Parke, Secretary. THE System of Life Insurance has, in this country, assumed such importance, and spread out into such magnitude, that to enlarge on its advantages would be altogether superfluous. The British public have, happily, been long familiar with a scheme, which, by a small annual sacrifice, secures from poverty the children and relatives of persons whose incomes are wholly or chiefly dependent on their lives ; which is capable of a very useful application to marriage settlements; and which is eminently calculated to give stability to a vast variety of important transactions. It is not wonderful, that a plan which embraces so many beneficial objects should have powerfully engaged tile public attention, and mixed itself, widely and intimately, with the whole business of life. The Pelican Life Insurance Company has, for 30 years, held a distinguished rank among the numerous establish- ments connected with these great purposes. The confi- dence they have so long enjoyed they are naturally am- bitious to retain. They have, accordingly, taken into their serious consideration the alleged improvement in human life; and they have instituted laborious and careful inquiries with a view to ascertain the safety of the reduced terms of insurance which, of late years, have been offered to the public ; and to determine whether the interests of the assured would be best consulted by a diminished rate of premium, or by a deferred advantage in the shape of a bonus. The result of these inquiries has been, such an adjustment of their rates as will enable the Directors to offer to the public a very considerable reduction of premium in the younger and middle ages of life. They have been induced to adopt this course by a con viction of the uncertainty which a deferred benefit im- plies, and the serious responsibility which it entails on the assured by constituting them partners liable for the losses of the office ; and, further, by a preference for the simplicity of an arrangement, which, in consideration of a moderate annual payment, secures the required sum ; instead of providing an undefined bonus at the expense of a certain addition to the premium. It is, therefore, on mature consideration, that, the Pe- lican Company adhere to the principle on which they were originally established. The extent of their invested capital and tile responsibility of their proprietors, offer to the parties insured the most perfect security ; while the proposed alteration in their rates afford such terms as, they hope, will preserve to the Pelican the confidence and patronage of the public. The Directors insure, on equitable terms, the lives of persons resident abroad, or about to proceed to foreign climates; and the Pelican Office presents great advan- tages to officers of the Army and Navy, as no extra charge is made for home service. The moderate addition required from such individuals for change of climate may be covered by an average rate, or the proposed destina- tion be made the matter of special agreement on taking out the policy; the insurer paying only the home pre. mium until the contingency contemplated shall happen- An important extension of this plan, rendering a policy, at the option of the possessor, perfectly secure from the forfeiture, which the negligence of the assured or his de- parture beyond the limits of Europe might occasion, offers to solicitors, agents, and others, a mode of indem- nification peculiarly desirable. The Directors are at all times willing to purchase policies on the most liberal terms : an arrangement obviously desirable, when the object of an insurance has been effected, or individuals are unable to continue their annual payments. In all disputed cases a tender of arbitration will be made. The period for the payment of renewal premiums is extended to 30 days. Permission is given to the Assured to pass in decked vessels along the shares of Great Britain and Ireland, and between them and the opposite shore from Hamburgh to Bourdeaux ; and the conditions of tbe policy are not vitiated should the Assured be drowned whilst sailing in yachts or pleasure boats on the shores of Great Britain. All claims are paid within three months after the proper certificates of the death and burial of the persons deceased are approved. Annuities, either immediate survivorship or deferred, are granted on the most equitable terms under a Special Act of Parliament; payable half- yearly or quarterly. Endowments for children attaining the ages of four- teen and twenty- one may also be made by the payment of a specific sum, or by an annual rate. Every facility is given for the execution of those As- surances which require despatch; and attendance is given at the Offices from ten till four o'clock daily. COMPANY'S AGENTS : Salisbury CHARLES DEW. Marlborough, W. F. Hillier Warminster, J. L. Vardy Chippenham, E. Mansell Andover, H. B. Coles. Romsey, J. Jackson Winchester, T. Woodham Blandford, J. & H. Thomas Frome, J. Player Devizes, Wm. Cook 12176 THE COURT FOR RELIEF OF INSOLVENT DEBTORS. THE Matters of the Petitions and Sche- dules of the Prisoners hereinafter named ( the same haying been filed in the Court) are appointed to be heard as follows:— At the Court House at Salisbury, in the County of Wilts, 011 the 21st day of July, 1828, at ten o'clock in the morning. GEORGE SELMAN, late of Bowden Hill, near Lay- cock, in the County of Wilts, grocer and chair maker. THOMAS FLOWERS, formerly of the parish of Orksey, Farmer, and late of the Hamlet of the Leigh, in the parish of Ashton Keynes, both in the county of Wilts, Baker and general Shopkeeper. EDWARD MOORE, late of North Bradley, in the county of Wilts, Blacksmith. TAKE NOTICE 1. If any Creditor intends to oppose a Prisoner's Discharge, notice of such intention must be given to the said prisoner in writing, three clear days before the day of hearing, exclusive of Sunday, and exclusive both of the day of giving such notice and of the said day of hearing. 2. But in the case of a prisoner, whom his creditors have removed by an order of the court, from a gaol in or near London for hearing in the country, such notice of opprsition will be sufficient if given one clear day before the day of hearing. 3. The Petition and Schedule will be produce! by the proper officer far inspection and examination at the office of the Court in London, on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, between the hours of ten and four: and Copies of the Petition and Schedule, or such part thereof as shall be required, will be provided by the proper officer according to the Act 7 Geo. 4. c. 57. sec. 76. N. B. Entrance to the Office in Portugal Street, Lincoln's Inn Fields. 4. The Duplicate of the Petition and Schedule, and all books, papers, and writings filed therewith, will be produced for inspection and examination by the Clerk of the Peace, Town Clerk, or other person with whom the same shall have been directed to be lodged for such purpose, at the office of such Clerk of the Peace or other person; and Copies of the Petition and Schedule, or such part thereof as shall be required, will be there provided according to the Act 7 Geo. 4. c. 57- sec. 77, or the Act 5 Geo. 4. c. 61. sec. 11. as the case may be. SELBY, No. 1, Stamford- Street, 2191] Blackfriars, Surrey. TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ROBERT BUG D EN, of the Town and County of Poole, Baker, having assigned over all his Estate and Effects to Trustees for the benefit of such of his Creditors as shall execute the Deed of Assignment on or before the 29th day of July next :— Notice is therefore hereby given, that the Deed Is left at the office of Messrs. Durant and Welch, solicitors, P^ ble, for exe- cution ; and such of the Creditors as shall not execute the same within the time limited will be excluded the benefit of any Dividend. , ' [ 2161 All persons indebted to the Estate are requested forth- with to pay the amount of their respective debts to Messrs. Durant and Welch, to whom all Creditors are requested to forward the particulate of their demand. POOLE. TO be LET,— A NEATLY FURNISHED HOUSE, with every requisite for a small genteel Family, the greater part of the furniture being new. The House is situated on the UPPER PARADE, and was in the occupation of the late Mr. Wickens. It con- sists of 2 neat parlours, an excellent kitchen, wash- house, & c. & e.; 3 good bed- rooms, with 2 smaller ditto, a con- venient attic and store- room, and a small Garden. For further particulars application may be made ( free of postage) to Mr. Young West, surgeon, at Poole, Dor. setshire. [ 2190 TO FARMERS, BUTCHERS, AND OTHERS. PRIME FAT SHEEP FOR SALE. LEIGH FARM, NEAR WIMBORNE, DORSET. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by WILLIAM REEKS, on Tuesday the 1st day of July, 1828, precisely at two o'clock in the afternoon,— Eighty- three fat 4 and 6- teeth WETHER SHEEP of the Somerset Breed, which will be put up in small lots for the accommodation of purchasers. [ 2220 SOUTHAMPTON. CAPITAL FAMILY RESIDENCE. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, ( unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given,) by Mr. MECEY, at the Star Inn, on Thursday, 9th July, 1828, at three o'clock in the afternoon,— A capital substantial FAMILY HOUSE, situate in Hanover Buildings, well adapted for the recep- tion of a genteel establishment, commanding good and extensive views, and in an airy and pleasant situation. For further particulars and tickets to view, apply to the auctioneer, High- street, Southampton ; if by letter, post- paid. [ 2210 Stock in Trade, Household Furniture, ami Effects BURBAGE, WILTS. CRISWICK and DALE will SELL by AUCTION, on Tuesday, 1st July, 1828, at eleven, on the premises at BURBAGE,— All the STOCK IN TRADE, Household Furniture, Fixtures, several Store Pigs, and various and numerous other Effects, of Mr. William Gale, shopkeeper,' under an execution from the Sheriff of Wilts. 12227 Valuable Machinery of a Bombasine, Cloth, Cassimere Mannfucturer. ANDOVER, HANTS. CRISWICK a ad DALE will SELL bY AUCTION, on Friday the 4th da / of July, 183K, at eleven, by order of the Assignees of J. W. and R- Wakeford, bankrupts,- All the valuable MACHINERY used in the Manufacture of CLOTHS, FLANNELS, & C. on the premises, late in the occupation of Mr. Godden, at Andover and Clatford : consisting of an excellent 12- feet wheel, with double geer and shafts, universal joint, & c.; wool breakers and apparatus ; picking tables ; carding engines; drawing, sheering, and spindle frames'; warping reels; winding engines : looms in variety ; cloth presses complele ; brushing machines; cylinder mangle ; troughs, glue bags, 50 dozens of frames and nets for glue, flax- breakers, stoves, cisterns, counters and fixtures, unmanufactuied materials and effects. Also a variety of BUILDING MATERIALS in joists, rafters, copings, chimney pieces, bricks, boards, grates, sashes, frames, shutters, & c. [ 2145 KING'S SOM BHNE , HA NTS. FREEHOLD PREMISES. CRTSWICK and DALE will SELL by AUCTION, on Wednesday the 2d day of July 1828, at 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the King's Arms Inn, King's Somborne,— All those four FREEHOLD TENEMENTS, with large GARDENS attached, situate in the best part of Somborne, and in the occupation of Messrs. Baker, Weymouth, and others. Mr. Edward Russell, of Somborne, will shew the pro- perty, and further particulars may be had of Mr. Foot- ner, solicitor, Romsey ; or Messrs. Criswick and Dale, auctioneers, Andover. [ 2228 Part of the purchase money may remain on mortgage. , SALISBURY. CRISWICK and DALE are instructed to SELL by AUCTION, at the Spread Eagle Inn, on the New Canal, SALISBURY, on Friday the 18th day of July, 1828, at two o'clock in the afternoon,— All the Estate and Interest of William Rogers, an Insolvent Debtor, of and in four several FREEHOLD MES- SUAGES and DWELLING- HOUSES, with the appur- tenances thereunto belonging, situate in the Green at Devizes, in the county of Wilts, now in the several occu- pations of William Goodall, Walter Hutchence,- William Humphreys, and the Widow Dix, at the low yearly rent of seventeen pounds, or thereabouts. May be viewed by leave from the tenants, and further particulars known from Messrs. Criswick and Dale, auc- tioneers and appraisers, Andover. Letters must be post free. [ 2021 A Part of the much admired and valuable ESTATE, called PUCKPOOL and WAREHAMS, near Ryde, Isle of Wight. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. FRANCIS PITTIS, at the Hotel, RYDE, in the Isle of Wight, on Monday, July 7th, 1828, at three o'clock in the afternoon, in eleven lots,— Upwards of 29 Acres of valuable FREEHOLD LAND, situate about two miles East of Ryde. Lot 1. A small compact FREEHOLD ESTATE, called Warehams, well calculated for building on, and com- prising two Closes of Land, with a small Coppice called Warehams, a Meadow called Church Mead, a Close of Land called Coney Dover Field, a Coppice called Coney Dover Coppice, containing together 24 acres, lately occu- pied by the Right Hon. Lord Ponsonby and Richard Long, Esq. 2. A piece of Freehold Land, beautifully situate for building on, being part of a close of Land called Puck- pool Church Close, adjoining the lands of Lewis Wyatt and Charles Cooch, Esqrs. being in front on the north about 60 feet, and in depth 470 feet. 3. A piece of Land, being part of the said closes, in front 56 feet, and in depth about 430 feet, and adjoins lot 2. 4. A piece of Land, in front 56 feet, and in depth 400 feet, and adjoins lot 3. 5. A piece of Land, in front 56 feet, and in depth 370 feet, and adjoins lot 4. 6. A piece of Land, in front 56 feet, and in depth 350 feet, and adjoins lot 5. 7. A piece of Land, in front 56 feet, and in depth 330 feet, and adjoins lot 6. 8. A piece of Land, in front 56 feet, and in depth 310 feet, and adjoins lot 7- 9. A piece of Land, in front 56 feet, and in depth 270 feet, and adjoins lot 8. 10. A piece of Land, in front 56 feet, and in depth 210 feet, and adjoins lot 9. 11. A piece of Land, in front 100 feet, and in depth 180 feet, and adjoins lot 10. All the above lots are situate in the most admired part of the Isle of Wight, in the immediate vicinity of St. Johns, St. Clare, Puckpool, Fairy Hill, the Priory, and West Ridge, and near the sea shore. The views com- prise within the landscape— Spithead, the Motherbank, Portsmouth, and the Sussex Coast, with Portsdown and the Sussex Hills. The roads are excellent. The Paro- chial and other rates moderate, and the facility of com- munication with all parts of England very great. N. B. The purchasers of lots 2 to 10 will have the right of taking for building on the same lots, stone from the quarry on the Cliff, at Puckpool, paying Mr. Wyatt one shilling per load for the same. Particulars may be had on application to Messrs. Few, Ashmore, and Hamilton, Henrietta- street, Covent- Gar- den, London ; Messrs. Sewelland Hearn, Newport ; or to the Auctioneer. 12234 Thy house, and ( in the cup of life, That honey- drop) thy pleasing wife." HAPPINESS " the gay to- morrow of the mind" is ensured by marriage; " the strictest tie of perpetual Friendship, is a gift from Heaven, cementing pleasures with reason, by which, says Johnson, " we approach in some degree of association with celestial intelligence." Previous, however, to entering into this hallowed ob- ligation, it becomes an imperative duty, not only to re- gulate the passions, but to cleanse the grosser nature from those impurities which the freedom of unrestricted plea, sure may have entailed upon it. To the neglect of such attention, are attributable many of those hapless instances, which, while they excite the commiseration of the be- holder, should also impress him with the fear of self- reproach. Luxurious habits will effeminize the body— a residence in the tropics will relax the elastic fibre— but more es- pecially does the premature infatuation of youth, too frequently compromise the natural dignity into a state oi inanition, from whence the agonized sufferer more than doubts the chance of relief. To all such then, we address ourselves, offering hope— energy— muscular strength- felicity ; nor will our advances appear questionable, sanc- tioned as they are by the multiplied proofs of twenty years' successful experience. The easy cares of married life arc sometimes disturbed by the suspension of those blessings which concentrate the nuptial wreath— for the female habit is often constitution- ally weak— yet it can be strengthened, and deficient energy improved into functional power. In every case of syphilitic intrusion, as well as in every relaxation of the generative economy, we pledge our ability to cure speedily, and with effect. Earnestly so- licitous to expel the unfeeling empyric from the position so presumptuously taken up, we deviate from general principles with less hesitation ; and confident in our own honourable integrity as Members of the College of Sur- geons, we refer the suffering community of either Sex especially those entering into matrimonial life) at once to our house, where dally attendance is given for personal consultation; and letters from the country are immediately answered ; these must contain a remittance for Advice and Medicine, which can be forwarded to any part of the world, however distant. GOSS and Co. M. R. C. Surgeons, No. 11, Bouverie- street, Fleet- street, London. *,* Just published ( Seventeenth Edition). I. THE ÆGIS OF LIFE, a familiar commentary on the above Diseases— 2nd, HYGEIANA. addressed exclusively, to the Female Sex. May be bad at 20, Paternos er- row, London ; Brodie and Dowding, Salisbury ; and of all Booksellers. Price 5s. [ 206 THE SALISBURY AND " WINCHESTER JOURNAL. Saturday's Post. the london gazette, Friday evening, Jane 27. THE King has appointed Colonel Thos. Armstrong, one of the Grooms of His Majesty's Bedchamber, in the room of Sir Andrew Barnard. The King has approved of Thomas Godfrey Turner, Esq., 10 be Consul at Gibraltar. for the Free Hanseatic Republics of Hamburgh, Bremen, and Lubeck. This Gazette announces, that his Majesty declares, that it shall and may be lawful for Spanish ships to import into any of the British Possessions abroad, from the Colonies and foreign Plantations of his Most Catholic Majesty, goods, the produce of those Colonies and Possessions, and, to export goods from such British Possessions abroad, to be carried to any Foreign country whatever. Members returned to serve in this Parliament: Town of Wenlock— Hon. George Cecil Weld Forester, of Willev Park, Salop, i. i the room of the Hon. John George Weld Forester, ( now Lord Forester), called up to the House of Peers. County of Westmorland— Right Hon. Wm. Viscount Lowther , Borough of Wareliam— Right Hon. John Calcraft, of Rerr. pstone Hall, Dorset, Paymaster- General of His Majesty's Land Forces. Commissions in the West Somerset reg. of Yeomanry Cavalry, signed by the Lord Lieut, of the County:— Edw. Houlditch, Gent, to be Lieutenant— William Blake, Gent, to be Cornet. ^ Imperial Weekly Average: Wheat 56J. 9< 2— Barley 31s. id— Oats 00J. Od. Winchester Weekly Average: Wheat 55s. IW Barley 30s id Oats 20s. I) d. BANKRUPTS. Thomas John Alderson, of Chancery- l ane, money- scrivrntr Arthur Palmer, of Mincing- Lane, Londou, merchant James Jardine, of No I, birchin- Lane, London, stationer Christopher Hammond weaning and William Greenwood, of Saint Paul's Cliurch- Yard, London, merchants John Stainton, Lincoln, bookseller John Parsons, of mosterton, Dorset, miller saml beadsmoore, of Ashby- de- la- Zouch, I. eicester, bookseller William Walton, of Manchester, tunber- merchant Thomas saxon, of No. 2* 26, Oxford- Street, Middlesex, china and glassman Charles Fraser and George Charles Pratt Living, late of Saint- Helen's Place, London, merchauts John Woolcock, of Truro, linen- draper John Bailey, of Derby, mercer HOUSE OF LORDS. FRIDAY, June 27 The Royal Assent was given by Commission to the Sugar Duties Bill, the Covent. Garden Market Bill, the Scotch Mad Houses Bill, the Law of Evidence Bill, and several private Bills. The County Lunatic Asylum Bill, and the Salmon Fisheries Bill, were read a third time and passed. The Alehouse Licensing Bill was read a first time. Earl Bathurst laid on the table the Report of the Com- mittee on the Wool Trade. Earl Stanhope said lie should, early in the next Session propose certain Resolutions on the Wool Trade— Adj. HOUSE OF COMMONS. FRIDAY, June 27 The House, after some dis- cussion, haiing resolved itself into a Committee on the East retford Disfranchisement Biil, Lord John Russell moved that the Borough of East Retford be excluded from the representation. Mr. A. Baring supported the motion of the noble Lord. Mr. Ald. Wood hoped East Retford would be thrown overboard altogether, and moved an amendment that the Chairman do leave the Chair On this the Committee divided: For the Amendment 19; Against it BO; Ma- jority 70- The several clauses of the bill were afterwards moved and agreed to, and the House resumed. Lord lowther moved the third reading of the Cities ml Boroughs Polls Biil. Col. Sibthorpe moved as an amendment, that the bill j ie tead a third rime that day three months. The House divided— For the third reading 43— Against' 18— Majority 3/— The Bill was then read a third time nd passe « t. flie House then went into Committee on the Sale of itme Bill. A long discussion took place on the several j buses, the House resumed, and adjourned at 3 o'clock. London. SATURDAY. JUNE 28. His Majesty arrived at St. James's Palace n his carriage and four, escorted by a party of Hussars, It half- past eleven last night, from the Lodge in Wind- ; or Park. A Cabinet Council was held yesterday after- noon, at the Foreign Office, Downing- street. Major craddock arrived in town on Wed- wdav evening, with dispatches from Sir Edward Cod- rington for Sir George Murray. It is reported that the Finance Committee have- determined, by a majority of one, to recommend he discontinuance of the Sinking Fund. It is reported in the City, that Ministers are rr possession of news from Egypt, in which it is stated that the Pacha has laid an embargo on all vessels in Alexandria. The Duke of Cumberland, it is reported, will shortly go TO Hanover for a few weeks ; and at the same iiiie, his royal brother, the Duke of Cambridge is ex. pected in Loudon. It is reported in ( he City, that Ministers are in possession of news from Egypt, in which it is stated that the Pacha has laid an embargo on all vessels in Alexandria. The Finance Committee have made their third report. It recommends that no pensions be granted to Foreign Ministers till after a stated number of years' ictual service. That no pension to the amount of 500?. be granted to any individual having private property to Ihrice that amount. That no pension to the amount of ?, 000/. be gianted to any individual having private pro- perty to double that amount. All persons in public offices to have deductions made from their salaries to form their superannuated fund. Widows' pensions are to be fixed on tile principle pursued in 1822— they are to forfeit their pensions if they contract fresh marriages, or if they derive from any source an income double the amount of the pension. The report also refeis to some of the Ordnance Estimates. The rumour of a conspiracy at Naples has been circulated at Paris. It is thus mentioned in the Constitutionnel of that day :— News of the highest importance has been spread this morning by persons who are in general the best informed. It is said that a conspiracy had just broken out at Naples, that it had been put down, and some thirty persons im- plicated in it, arrested." The Morea has been divided into seven De- partments. with a Prefect over each. His Majesty's ship Parthian, Capt. Hotham, was wrecked during a squall in the night of the 15th ult. off the Coast of Alexandria; but we are happy to say that all the crew were saved, with the greater part of the ship's stores. LISBON, June 16— The conduct of Don Mi- guel's agents and the Apostolics, to the British re- sidents, is monstrous. Mr. William Young, an Eng- lish gentleman, married, and resident at Leiria, has, after I t years living among the people there, been arrested, thrown for three days into a dark dungeon, removed from thence to the gaol privy, where he was kept five dnjs and nights— his life called for by the mob and the murderers— and this all became the Apos- tolics called him a heretic and a spy. The true rea- son is, being an Englishman. He has been brought this morning to the Castle of Lisbon, where he is con- fined. His life, during his journey, was frequently in great danger. He owes his safety to the kindness of the sergeant, who, with six dragoons, were his guard. Some new troops are forming to ma'ch against the Oporto troops, to be called the Royalist Volunteers, and to consist of 2fi92 men. A company is also to be formed to be called the City Royalist Volunteers, to consist of 65 men; these are to be men beyond fifty years of age, and arc to assist the police in keeping order in Lisbon while the troops are up the country. A similar regiment is forming at St. Ubes of 200 men. All these are to find their own clothes. Vera Cruz Papers have been received fo the 2d of May, which state that apprehensions were enter- tained in that, port of an attack from Cuba. Communication with Portugal.— In conse- quence of the blockade of Oporto, the following an. siouncement was issued yesterday from the Foreign Post- Office ;— " In. consequence of the interruption of the communi- cation with Oporto, the Lisbon packets will, for the pre- sent, call at Vigo, to deliver and receive mails." German papers to the 17th inst. arrived this morning. They contain accounts from Corfu of the 30th of May, but they are not of much interest. The sport of horse racing becomes more pre- valent on the Continent. Good running is expected at Brussels races, which begin the 21st of July : the city of Brussels gives a cup, value 1000 florins.( about 851. Eng- lish), to be run for by horses bred in the Netherlands; and also a cup, and 1000 florins in specie, for horse? ol all breeds and countries. Mr. O'Connell has published a long address to the electors of the couuty of Clare, announcing him- self a Candidate for trie representation of that county, in opposition to Mr, Vesey Fitzgerald, upon whom lie makes some severe reflections. Mr. Vesey Fitzgerald has also addressed the electors ol the county of Clare, The approaching contest between the above parties ex- cites the most intense interest. Mr. O'Connell, in his address to the electors of the County of Clare, says: " It is true that, as a Catholic, I cannot, and of course never will, take the oaths at present prescribed to Members of Parliament. The oath at present required by law is—" That the sacrifice of the Mass and the Invocation of the blessed Virgin Mary and other Saints, as now practised in the church of Rome, are impious and idolatrous." Of course I never will stain my soul with such an oath ; I leave that to my honourable opponent, Mr. Vesey Fitzgerald. He has often taken that horrible oath— he is ready to take it again, and asks your votes to enable him so to swear. I would rather be torn limb from limb than take it. Electors of the county of Clare, choose between me, who abominates that oath, and Mr. Vesey Fitzgerald, who has sworn it full twenty times !— Return me to Par- liament, and it is probable that such blasphemous oath will be abolished for ever." Upwards of a hundred 100/. shares have been taken in the King's College, and the donations already amount to nearly 30,000/. A splendid fete, under the patronage of the Duke of Wellington and other distinguished personages, will be given at Vauxhall Gardens early in July, for the benefit of the Spanish and Italian exiles, whose funds are nearly exhausted. Cambridge Commencement Festivities.— The approaching festivities of the commencement at Cam- bridge on the occasion of the visit of his Royal Highness the Chancellor of the University, promise to be highly interesting. A new mail coach from Cheltenham to Bath is to start on the 5th of July, and continue to run daily, going and returning on the same day. The Corn Importation Bill was read a third time and passed on Thursday evening; though not with- out a strenuous resistance on the part of several noble Lords, amongst whom the Earls of Malmesbury and Stanhope were conspicuous. MUSICAL CHIT CHAT.— We are happy to be able to state that Miss Paton has entirely recovered from her late indisposition ;— it is her intention to accept no engagement until the musical festivals commence. She then proceeds to Salisbury, Hereford, Manchester, and Bury, at which meetings she is engaged, and we under- stand will remain in the provinces until Christmas, when she will probably return to Drury lane St. James's Chronicle. ARGYLL ROOMS.— A concert was given on Wednesday morning at these rooms, in aid of funds for building a Chapel at Dutigarvon, in Ireland. The per- formances proved a musical treat of the highest descrip- tion. Madame Caradori's " Una voce" was a delightful specimen of her vocal abilities; Braham was very suc- cessful in a pretty ballad by Parry; and Platt displayed great powers of execution and command of his instrument ill a Solo on the horn, in which he appropriately intro- duced the beautiful Irish melody of " Erin go bragh." I The Gazette de France of Wednesday an- 1 nounces the arrival at Paris of Count Vaudreuil, First Secretary of ihe French Legation in Portugal. He made \ his journey from Lisbon in a very few days; and is stated ' to have been the bearer of the Act of the General Cortes ! of Portugal, declaring that the Crown of Portugal belongs 1 to the Infant Don Miguel, by virtue of the fundamental j laws of the kingdom, which regulate the order of succes- sion to the Throne. A letter from the Cape of Good Hope, dated j the 12th of April, states that the Palace built for the late j Governor, Lord Charles Somerset at the expense of 70,000/. has been sold to a Dutch boor for 3000/. The accounts from Manchester and from the ! manufacturing districts are rather unfavourable. Goods have lately fallen considerably, and trade is very dull. The effect of the American tariff is severely felt by the manufacturers of fine woollens, and by the manufacturers of Birmingham and Sheffield wares. In some districts the wages are already reduced, in consequence of the diminished demand. A singular circumstance took place on Satur- day evening last: On the morning of that day, Madame Buonaparte Wyse, who is at present residing at an hotel at the west end of the town, ordered her carriage early, and proceeded to the Horticultural Society's Gardens. There she met Prince Puckler Muskau, with whom she walked about for some time, and appeared to enjoy every thing with great zest. At seven o'clock Madame Wyse left the gardens, and proceeded direct to London. On alighting from her carriage, she dismissed tlic coachman, saying she would not go out any more. About 9 o'efock, however, the servants were surprised at a hackney- coach being ordered, into which the lady got, ordering the coachman to drive to the Green Park. Arrived at the gate, the coachman was paid his fare; and the lady en- tered the Park, and forthwith flung herself into the river Providentially, however, a gentleman who was passing on the instant, heard the splash, and seeing a cloak on the bank, plunged in, and rescued the lady, in all pro- bability, from a watery grave. She now soon became sensible; and on her declaring her name and address, she was conveyed in safety home. The husband of Madame Buonaparte Wyse is at present at his mansion in Ireland. It is a matter of notoriety, however, that their happiness has not been uniform or uninterrupted.— The lady has since recovered sufficiently to be able to leave the house. The gentleman who was so fortunate as to rescue her from her perilous situation, is Mr. Peniston, jun., of Salisbury, who was walking in the Park when she threw herself into the water, and who, as stated, sprung in after her. Two persons in Cheltenham, a jeweller and a watchmaker, have lately manufactured an artificial tor. toise, composed of 3( 30 separate pieces of machinery, and ornamented with diamonds, which weighs only 12 penny- weights ; and a spider composed of 221) pieces of machi- nery, which weighs only 2 pennyweights. ForgErY.— The Rev. Mr. Fenn, a school- master lately residing in Bloomsbury, and now in th< Fleet Prison for debt, has been committed to Newgati on a charge of forgery. E. ACFS TO COMF..— Bath and Bristol, July 2 — Newmarket, July 7— Wells, July 9— Taunton, July 17— Winchester, July 22— Exeter, July 23— Oxford, July 29— Southampton, Aug. 5— Plymouth, Aug. 5— Salisbury, August li— Dorchester, Aug. 13— Burderop, Aug. 19— Truro, Aug_ i9— Blandford, Aug. 20— Bridg- water, Aug. 2li— Weymouth, Sept. 3— Abingdon, Sept. 10— Newmarket, Sept. 29, Oct. 27. FIGHTS TO COME — July 15, Sharp and reid, 2ol. a- side— July 29, Tisdale and Downs, 50/. a- side— Sept. 8— Ward and Byrne, 200/. a- side, ( within 30 miles of Liverpool)— Nov. 4, Marten and Young Dutch Sam, 100/. a- side. CORN- EXCHANGE, FHIDAY, June 27. The Wheat trade has been exceedingly dull since Monday, and that day's prices are scarcely supported even for the finest parcels; whilst the middling and ordinary sorts are cheaper. Barley, Beans, and Peas sell heavily, though on much the same terms. Oats can scarcely be called cheaper, but the business done has been very inconsiderable. Wheat, lifcsex Red. new, 42s. to50s; Fine, 52s to 60s.; White, 45s to 56s ; Fine, 00s to 65s; Superfine, 66s to 68s— Barley, 29s to 32s ; Fine, 33s to 34s— Pease, Hog, 34s to 35s; Maple, 35s to 36s ; White, 38s to 40s; Boilers, 43s to 46s— Beans, Small, 42s to 46s— Oats, Feed, 17s to 20s; Poland. 19s to 21s; Potato, 25s to 20s. SMITHFIELD, FRIDAY, June 27. The highest quotation for Beef this morning is 4s. 4d. , per stone, a decline of 2d. from Monday last. The sup- ! ply is scanty, yet the trade is dull at the above terms. Mutton supports the prices of Monday, the best Downs still realising 4s. 6d. Lamb is pretty brisk in demand at the prices below, the same as last market. Veal, on the contrary, is heavy in demand, and has gone down 4d. Pork has not varied from Monday. Beef 3s ( id to 4s 4d ; Mutton 3s 8d to 4s Cd ; Veal 3s 6d to 4s 8d ; Pork 4s Gd to 5s 6d ; Lamb 4s lfld to 6s. per stone of fflbs, to sink the offal. Head of Cattle this day;— Beasts 281; Sheep 9,500 ; Calves 404; Pigs 130. ' Wednesday last died Mrs. Collyer, who for many years kept the City Arms Inn. Thursday last died, after a long illness, Mr. Underhill, clerk of the works of the garrison in this city. Died on the 25th inst. at Bramble Hill Lodge, in the 69th year of his age, Mr. James Emery, one of his Majesty's Groom Keepers in the New Forest. On the 25th inst. an inquest was held at So- merly, by Mr. Baldwin, on the body of Arthur Hayter, who accidentally fell from a waggon in a hay field, and the wheel passed over his head. Verdict, " Accidental Death." Committed to the County Gaol:— Henry Read, charged with stealing a table cloth and several pieces of leather, the property of Edward Maddiford and others; and Henry William Pasley and Samuel Attwood, for re- ceiving the same knowing it to have been stolen. LYMINGTON, June 27— Died, on Thursday last, : ed 61, John Fluder, Esq. of this town. Arrived: Radius, Lumsden, from Sunderland— Caroline, SayerS, from Dartmouth— Fanny, Hart, and Three Brothers, Croucher, from Poole. Sailed : Radius, Lumsden j Hebe, Corner ; and Sincerity, Johnson, for Sunderland— Margaret, Kaimn, lor Yarmouth- Sincerity, badcock, for London— Caroline, Sayers, for Dart- mouth— and Fanny, Hart, for Poole. Committed to Fisherton Gaol:— Wm. Spurgin, of the city of New Sarum, charged with stealing four silver table, spoons and other articles, the property of Thomas Andrews, of the said city — John Taylor, charged with having on Sunday the 22d inst. broken open and robbed the house of Mr. Walker Smith, in the parish of Kington Saint Michael. SALISBURY INFIRMARY, Saturday June 28— In- patients: admitted 14, discharged 9.-— Out- patients: admitted 10, discharged 1 Patients in the House 60. Salisbury Cattle Market, June 24.— Head of Cattle 100; sale dull; 10s. 6d. to lis. 6d. per score.— Sheep and lambs 1700; sale brisk; 7d. to 8d. per lb. SATURDAY, JUNE 28. 89 MR. BROWNJOHN respectfully begs to notify, that he has received Instructions to SELL by PUBLIC AUCTION, without reserve,— The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Plate, Linen, China, Carriages and Horses, Wines, & c. of the late Archdeacon Coxe, at Bemerton, near Salisbury ; full particulars of which will be expressed in a future Journal. [ 2243 POOLE, June 27. The annual meeting of the Southern Unita- rian Society was held at Poole on Wednesday the 25th instant, when a sermon was preached in the morning by the Rev. Robert Kell, of Birmingham, from 2 Cor. ell. 9, v. 2; and in the evening a lecture was delivered by the Rev. Russell Scott, from Mark, ch. 4, v. 26, 29. Between thirty and forty persons dined together on the occasion ; Abraham Clarke, Esq. of Newport, in the chair. Amongst other topics of discussion connected with civil and reli- gious liberty, much satisfaction was expressed, that in " King's College, London," about to be established under the patronage of the Church of England, no subscription to articles of faith would be required as a ground of ad- mission to its benefits. Arrived: Dove, New Hope. Mayflower, and Richard Mary, from Portsmouth— Harmony, Chidley, from Bristol— Hawke revenue cruizer, I. t Moore, from Weymoulh— Valdoe, Dobie, and Thomas and Adah, Wilson, from Sunderland— Fanny, Hart, and Duke of Gloucester, Clark, from Lymington— Good Intent, Hescroff; Friends, Adams; and Bellona, Lloyd, from South- ampton— Gulf of Paria, Seymour, & Fly, spurrier, from London — Chichester, hellyar, from Chichester— and Hope, Vaughan, from Arundel. Sailed: Catharine, Hart, and Anna, edwards, for London— Mary, Macintosh; Susan, Williams; William, Griffiths; and Gleaner, Bordwell, for Liverpool— Three Brotlreis, Croucher, and Duke of Gloucester, Clark, for Cowes— Fanny, Hart, for lymington— New Hope, Palmer: Dove, Wills; Mayflower, Hart ;• and Richard fee Mary, Robbins, for Portsmouth— Hawke revenue cutter, Lt. Moore, on a cruize— Commerce Pimer; Mercury, Brinton; & Lester, Keates, for Newfoundland— Mary Deverell, for Swansea— Minerva, Amlod, for Guernsey— Good Intent, Hescroff, for Southampton— Sisters, Menders; reaper Tatchell, for Sunderland— Mary Ann, Atkins, for Boston— and Fanny, Hart, for Exeter. WEYMOUTH, June 27- On Saturday evening last the Lord Bishop of Bristol, accompanied by his Lordship's Chaplain, arrived at Russell's Royal Hotel. The next morning his Lordshif went to Melcombe- Regis Church, when the Rev. W, Brassey read prayers; after which his Lordship deliverer a most eloquent discourse in aid of the funds of tin National Schools. The church was very much crowded [ and at the conclusion of the service a collection was made. which amounted to upwards of 32/. In the afternoon hit Lordship proceeded to the Church of Wyke Regis, when an impressive sermon was preached by the Rev. G ! Chamberlaine. His Lordship was highly pleased witl ' the interior of this place of worship, and walked rount the c- ardens attached to the rectorv. A meeting of the members of the Southamp- ton Branch of " The Society for Promoting the Mitiga- tion and gradual Abolition of Slavery throughout the British Dominions," was held on the21st instant, Charles Marett, Esq. in the chair, when it was resolved to send petitions to both Houses of Parliament, praying " that legal sanction and authority be given to the recommenda- tions of his Majesty's Government for mitigating and removing the notorious evils attendant on slavery, so that the benefits of free labour may be appreciated and secured, and the mutual interests of the master and the servant thereby promoted." The petitions have had a number of most respectable signatures attached to them. In addition to the facts contained in our last Journal relating to the manslaughter of Macdonald, we have to notice his burial on Sunday last, which, notwith- standing a heavy rain, was attended by at least a thou- sand spectators. The melancholy of the occasion was not a little heightened by the affecting- situation of the mother of the unfortunate victim, who, on seeing her son lowered into the grave went into strong hysterics, and was in that state conveyed home ill a chair ; amid the funeral pro- cession. Before we take leave of this distressing subject, we may observe, that White's conduct has since his com- mittal been most exemplary, whilst that of his wife has been marked by a total disregard of her own misconduct: she re- opened the shop in the early part of the week, and has served her customers, occasionally showing herself at the door, with the most perfect indifference of feeling public opinion. White's age, we understand, is about 40; his wife is 4 or 5 years younger. The Ariadne's trip round the Isle of Wight on Monday was a most pleasant one,— the company ( which was numerous) being highly delighted. On the 23d inst. was married at Clapham, Chas. Lambert, Esq. of Osborne House, Isle of Wight, to Lucy, widow of the late John Furbor, Esq. of Norwood, Surrey. Died at his house at Midenbury, near South- ampton, on Thursday the 26th instant, in the 7Pth yivtr of his age, Michael Hoy, Esq.; a gentleman much beloved by his friends, most esteemed by an extensive acquaint- ance, and who will be deeply regretted by them, and also by a large number of poor dependants, who have been long employed and supported by his liberality & bounty. Thursday last died, Mr, John Diaper, aged 67, late of the Queen Charlotte public- house, of which he was landlord upwards of 30 years. Same day died Mr. John Silly, a respectable carpenter and joiner, leaving a family of children to lament his losf. HOME MARKETS, ( Weekly Comparative Return.) WINCHESTER, June 21 Wheat 57s. 9d. ANDOVER, June 21.— Wheat 57s. 3d Barley 31s. 7d Oats 00s. 0d.— Beans 00s. Od. per quarter. SALISBURY, June 24 Wheat 54s. to 60s. ( last week 52s. to 60s.)— Barlev 30s. to 33s. ( last week 30s. to 33s.) — Oats 22s. to 24s. ( last week 22s. to 24s.)— Beans 40s. to 50s. ( last week 40s. to 50 .)- Bread Is. 3d. BASINGSTOKE, June 25— Wheat48s. to 67s. ( last week 54s. to 66s.)— Barley 27s. to 32s. ( last week 28s. to 32s. > — Oats 21s. to 24s. ( last week 21s. to 24s.)— Beans 35s. to 39s. ( last week 35s. to 40s.)- P as 00s. to 00s— Bread Is. 5id. per gallon— Average of Wheat Gls. 4( 1. DEVIZES, June 26 .- Wheat 48s. to 62s. ( last week 46s. to 62s.)— Barley 30s. Od. to 34s. ( last week 30.. Od. to 32s. 0d.)— Oats 23s. to 29s. ( last week 23s. to 28;.).- Beans, 31s. to 42s. ( last week 40s. to 44s.)— Average 27s- 4d. STOCKBRIDGE, June26— Wheat 54s, tows Barley 28s. to 31s — Oats 20s. to 24s. NEWBURY, June 26— Wheat 46s. to 68*. ( last week 42s. to 71s.)— Barley 30s. to 33s. ( last week 30s. to 34s.) Oats 19s. to 30s. ( last week 21s. to 30s.)— Beans 37s. Od. to 40s. ( last week 36s. Od. to 42s.)— IJeas 36s. to 40s Bread Is. 3d. to Is. 5d. per gallon. WARMINSTER, June 28,- Wlreat 44s. to fils. ( last week 44s. to 60s.)— Barley 29s. to 32s. ( last week 29s. to 33s.) Oats 24s. to 29s. ( last week 24s. to 58s.)— Beans 40s. to 48s. ( last week 36s. to 48s.) Peas 00s. to OJs— Quartern loaf 7Jd. SALISBURY MUSICAl FESTIVAL, WILL be celebrated on TUESDAY, AUGUST the 19th, and Three following days. The Performances in the Cathedral ( under the sanction of the Rev. the Dean and Chapter) will be on the same grand and extensive Scale as formerly. PRINCIPAL PERFORMERS ALREADY ENGAGED; MISS PATON, MISS GRANT, AND MADAME CARADORI; Mr. BRAHAM, MR. TERRAIL, MR. ROLLE, AND MR. ED. TAYLOR. LEADER OF l'HE BAND, MR. CRAMER. Instrumental Solo Performers: Mr. lINDLEY, Violoncello; Mr. WILLMAN, Clario- net; Mr. lING, Oboe; Mr. HARPER, Trumpet; Mr. MACKINTOSH, Bassoon; Mr. PLATT, French Horn. The whole under the Direction of Mr. COrFE. The Band will be very numerous, and composed of the first- rate talent in every department, in order to give1 due effect to the Choral Parts. There will be Three GRAND MORNING PER- FORMANCES in the Cathedral, and Three GRAND MISCELLANEOUS CONCERTS ut the Assembly- Rooms ; and conclude with a DRESS BALL on Friday evening, for which Messrs. LILTOFF and ADAMS'S New FRENCH QUADRILLE BAND IS engaged. 03- Part of the Profits arising from this Festival will be applied to Charitable Purposes. SOCIETY for the PROPAGATION of the GOSPEL in FOREIGN PARTS. AGENERAL MEETING of the Friends to the designs and objects of the above Society, in the different Deaneries throughout the county of YYilts, will be holden at Salisbury on Wednesday, 9th July, 1828. Divine Service will commence in the Cathedral at half- past eleven o'clock. The Sermon on the occasion will be preached by the Very Rev. the DEAN of SALISBURY, and a Collection will be afterwards made in aid of the Funds of the Society. Previous to the Service, the Pre- MEDICINE WAREHOUSE. CANAL, SALISBURY. _ MESSRS. RRODIE & DOWDING- respectfully inform the Public, that thay have just received a FRESH SUPPLY of the following Articles, which are warranted genuine.— June 28, 1828. Vincent's Gowland's Lotion vSydenham's Family Pills Towers's Tonic Pills Snook's ditto Dr. Norris's Fever Drops Savory's Seidlitz Powders Carrington's Lite Pills Trowbridge Golden Pills Green's Antiscorbutic Drops Henry's Calcined Maguessa Roberts's ointment and Pills Piince's Russia Oil Dredge s Heal All Jordan's Balm of RakaSiri James's Fever Powders Brodum's Nervous Cordial Ditto Analeptic Pills Swainson's Velno's Syrup Nixon's Antibilious Pills Godden's Eye Ointment Reynold's Gout Specific Hoare's Wiltshire Composition Solomon's Balm of Gilead Marshall's Universal Cerate Ditto Anti- Impetigines Huxham's Tincture of Bark Warren's Milk of Roses Amboyna Mouth Powder Ruspini's Dentifrice Tincture . Staffordshire Cordial for Horses Ward's celebrated Paste Oxley's Mssence of Ginger Howard's Eye Water Rowland's Macassar Oil Ditto Eau Imperiale Ditto Kalydor American Soothing Syrup Arqnebusade from Switzerland Genuine Eau de Cologne Genuine Hungary Water, & c. L^ HE next MEETING of the TRUSTEES X of the STOCKBRIDGE TURNPIKE ROAD will ba held at the Grosvenor Arms Hotel, in STOCKBRIDGE, on Thursday the 3cl day of July next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. W. H. ATTWOOD, Clerk to the Trustees. STOCKBRIDGE, June 26, 1828. [ 2222 ANDEVOR CANAL NAVIGATION THE General Annual Meetiug of the Company of Proprietors will be holden at ti e Star and Garter Inn, in Andover, on Monday the 7th dav of July next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. R O- , R. FOOTNER, Clerk to the Company. June 27, 1828. [ 2240 ~~ ANDOVEr AND BASINGSTOKE ROAD. next MEETING of the TRUSTEES - of the said Road will be holden at the Star and Garter Inn, in Andover, on Monday the 7th day of July next, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon. r . fOOTNER, Clerk to the said Trustees. June 27, 1828. [ 2239 SUN INN, FISHERTON To the COMMERCIAL AGRICULTURAL INTERESTS. JOHN SPRINGFORD ( late of the Baths Arms Inn, Warminster,) most respectfully begs leave to announce to his Friends and tlic Public, that he has taken and entered upon that well- knowti and extensive Establishment, the SuN INN, at FISHER- TON ; where by unremitting attention to business, ami constantly studying the comforts and accommodation of his guests, by a regular supply of the best Wines, ( Spirits, and Provisions of every description, bv excellent and well- aired beds and bed- rooms, united with moderate charges, he trusts to meet with that patronage and « np. port which It shall ever be his pride gratefully to acknow - ledge, and his unceasing endeavour to deserve. N. B— The most extensive Stabling and good lock- up Coach- Houses. [ 1961 PORT wINES. ~ tHOS. MURCH & Co. 91, high- street. JL SOUTHAMPTON, beg to acquaint their Friends and the Public, that thev have this week received a Quantity of superior PORT WINE, per Camilla, direct from Oporto, fhey have also a Portion of superior an< S approved OLD PORT WINE, still remaining in Bond from former shipments: fipes from 64/. to 74/.) Hogsheads, ditto 30/. to' 4( V. - Duty included. Quarter Pipes, do. 15/. to 18/. J June 27, 1828. j.^ flg DORCHF. STFR, June 26— The Lord Bishop Bristol arrived at the King's Arms Inn, in this town, on Monday last, from Stafford, the seat of the Venerable the Archdeacon of Dorset. On Tuesday his Lordship administered the rite of Confirmation to upwards of 800 young persons at the Church of All Saints. After the confirmation the rev. Dr. Wyndham, Rector of Mel- combe- regis, delivered a very appropriate sermon ; and his Lordship, in a very eloquent and forcible manner, I gave his primary Charge to the Clergy of the Deanery. The 13th anniversary of the Dorchester Branch Bible Society was held in the County Hall on Tuesday last, Morgan Yeatman, Esq., Vice- President, in the chair. The Secretary read an abstract of the Re- port, which stated that the subscriptions of the past year amounted to 88/. 9s. fid., and that the Branch had issued 27 Bibles and Testaments, tho Ladies Association 114 Bibles and 46 Testaments, being 53 Bibles and 84 Tes- taments more than in the former year, making a total of 2,4311 copies of the Scriptures issued by the Branch and Association since their formation; and that above 930/. had been appropriated to the general purposes of the Parent Society. SHERBORNE, June 24.— The Visitation of tho Rev. chancellor Marsh, the Official of the Dean of Sarum fur this Peculiar, was held yesterday in the Church of this town. A very excellent sermon was preached by the Rev. Mr. Hellyar, rector of Bere- Hacket, from 2 Cor. v. 20: " Now, we, as Ambassadors of Christ, be- seech you, ir, Christ's stead, be ye reconciled to God." The Rev. Preacher, in allusion to the latitudinarian opi- nions of the present day, deprecated the attempt to omit Christianity as a part of education, on the plea that " art is of no sect, and science of no party;" asserting that when the mind of youth has not been fortified by the principles of religion, infidelity and self- sufficiincv are the more likely to take possession ; those principle's, he said, it had been the practice of the Refortners, following the example of Christ, to inculcate in the earliest stages of life. Referring to the purity of the Ctiurch of Eng- land, Mr. Hellyar remarked that intolerance could not be predicated of a Church which preached not herself, but Jesus Christ and him crucified ; and inculcating the necessity of a study of the sacred Scriptures, referred her doctrines and her practice to that holy test. He drew an outline cf the duties he considered incumbent on the members of the Church of England, and charged them, in their social intercourse, to maintain their distinctive character, to assert the doctrines of the Gospel, and bend not to tin follies nor the maxims of the world. WAREHAM, Jane 21 On Saturday the Bishop of Bristol administered the right of confirmation to betwetn five and six hundred young persons in the church of Lady St. Mary, in this ' town. His Lordship addressed the congregation both before and after the cere- mony, enforcing the importance of the rite and the duties which so important a profession of faith imposed upon those whothus solemnly made it. After the confirmation his Lordship proceeded to consecrate a piece of ground lately added to the churchyard. On Monday last the Right Hon. John Cal- craft was unanimously re elected to serve in Parliament for the borough of Wareham. A numerous assembly of ladies and gentlemen were present in the town hall, and it was gratifying to behold tile heartfelt approbation with which the Right Hon. Gentleman was received. lie entered at considerable length into the motives which induced him to join his Majesty's Government, lie stated that in taking his seat the other side of the House he should not leave his principles behind him, for on every grand political question they remained unchanged. He assured his constituents that it was his firm belief that tho most rigid economy would be introduced into every department of the Administration ; and as for the word party, and the distinction of Whig or Tory, the noble Premier nqw wished to consign them to oblivion. The Right Hon. gentleman said, that after so many years of public life; nothing could induce him to . have accepted any situation which implied a compromise of his political integrity and consistency. After the election was closed, the Right Hon. Member was chaired and went in procession through the town, and was everywhere greeted with feelings of enthusiastic joy. At thro « o'clock the inhabitants sat dowii to an ex- cellent dinner at the lied Lion Inn, Vice Admiral Han- well in the chair. Mr. Calcraft has been 33 years in parliament. Oil the following morning our streets were thronged with young persons, who had repaired hither from the adjacent villages for the purpose of being confirmed, ar/ d together with those of our own parishes amounted to upwards of 600. The avenues to the church were crowded, and on the doors being thrown open the seats were soon filled; at 10 o'clock the Bishop was seen advancing towards the Church, attended by his Chaplain, the Rev. George Chamberlaine, and the Rev. John Horsford, the latter gentleman having had the honor of breakfasting with his Loruship, at the Royal Hotel, together with Septimus j Smith, I'M;. When the ceremony was ended, and the congregation dismissed, his Lordship went to the National Schools, and was pleased to pass some high encomiums on their management. His Lordship afterwards walked round the parish of Weymouth, for no less an object than the survey of a site on which a new church might be erected. The building of a new church has been a sub- ject of much enquiry for many years past, and we anti- cipate that, under the direction of so zealous a diocesan, it will now be effected.— His Lordship left Weymouth about five o'clock the same day, and proceeded to the residence of the Venerable the Archdeacon England to dinner. This fascinating watering place is already honored by many fashionable visitors. The fine sea- bathing and the contiguity of the celebrated Nottington Mineral Spring, are pre- eminently calculated to induce individuals to choose Weymouth as a summer retreat. Much interest- ing information on the properties of the Nottington waters is to be derived from Benson's Weymouth Guide, a useful companion to the visitor. ARRIVALS: Colonel and Mrs. Archdall; Captain and Mrs. Long and family, of Tilset Lodge; Mr. and Mrs. Barry; Mr. and Mrs. J. Sidney; Mr. and Mrs. Har- ding; Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Williams; Mrs. Redford; Mrs. Wilkins, Mr. Lillifant, and families, arc just ar- rived, and the town is rapidly filling. The regularity of our communication, by the Post Office steam- packets, with the islands of Guernsey and Jersey, is admirable. The voyage to Guernsey has lately been performed in eight houre and ten minutes, and to Jersey in twelve hours and ten minutes, including one hour's stoppage at Guernsey. The burning cliff is continually issuing smoke, and fire may be seen on removing a little of the surface. The rarefied nature of the smoke prevents its being observable when the sun is strong, but the sulphurous smell extends to a considerable distance. Mr. THOMPSON, Surgeon Dentist, agreeably to the solicitations of his numerous friends, is just arrived at this fashionable watering place. Hours of practice devoted daily from eleven to one o'clock, at No. 42, East- street, Esplanade, during his short stay here. , SATURDAY. JUNE 28. The annual pink feast at the White Hart inn, in Andover, was held on Tuesday, when the prizes were adjudged as follow : 1st to Mr! Mitchell; 2d to Mr. Strong; 3d to Mr. Kingston; 4th to Mr. Young, of Twyford ; 5th to Mr. Smith ; 6th to Mr. Turner; the seedling prize to Mr. Young; and the maiden prize to Mr, Jacob. A most excellent dinner was provided by the worthy landlady, Mrs. miles, and the day was spent in the utmost harmony. On Thursday the annual show for pinks was held at the Fleur de Lys Inn, in this city, when the prizes were awarded as follow : 1st, to Mr. Peter Young, of Twyford ; 2d, to Mr. Mann, of Winchester; 3d, to Mr. Wm. Thos. Foster, of Winchester; and the maiden prize to Mr. Pearman. Nearly' thirty persons sat down to a most excellent dinner served by Harrison. Married on Tuesday last at Lymington Church, by the Rev. ellis Jones, Mr. Greves, of Ford-. ingbridge, to Mary Ann, second daughter « f Mr. James Judd, of Lymington. On Wednesday last WAS married, at Ando- w, Mr. John Cole, of Upper Clatford, to Sophia, second . daughter of the late Mr. May, of Bourne. Arrived: George the Fourth steam packet. Weeks, and Ca- milla steam packet, Laurence, from Havre— Ariadne steam pac- ket, Basin, and Lord beresford steam packet, Goodridge, from Jersey— Camilla, Prowse, from Oporto— Dart, Turpin, and Tho mas and Mary, Godfrey, from Plymouth— Pomona, wright, and Friendship, Bailey, from London— Moira, German, from Bristol — Resource, Olliver, from Sunderland— Speedy Packet, Bed- brook. from Jersey— and l. ark, Harnett, from Swanage. Sailed : George the Fourth steam packet, Weeks, and Camilla steam packet, Laurence, for Havre— Ariadne steam packet, ba- zin; Lord Beresford steam packet, Goodridge j and Echo, I, e Vesconte, for Jersey— Friends. Duke; Honor, Harrison; and Sylvanus. Purvis, for Newcastle— Mediator, Gilchrist; Atlantic, Scott; Margaret, Hughes; and Wealands, Gibson, for Sunder- land— Amity, Privett, for Belfast— aEolus, Priaulx, for Guern- sey— and Camilla, Prowse, for Dartmouth MONDAY, jUNE 30, 1828. On Sunday the 22d inst. in the Chapel of his Episcopal Palace at Sarum, the Lord Bishop of this Diocese admitted the following persons into holy orders. DEACONS : John Phelps, B. A. of Queen's College, Oxford Jasper Peck, B. A. of Trinity College, Oxford PRIESTS : George H. Bosanquet, R. A. of Trinity College, Oxford Richard Humphry Hill, B. A. of St. John's College, Cambridge. On Wednesday the 25th inst. was instituted, the Rev. John Watts, Fellow of University College, to the Rectory of Tarrant Gunville, Dorset,, vacant by the death of the Rev. F. Simpson, B. D. The living i3 in the gift of the Master and Fellows of that Society. The Earl and Countess of radnor, and family, arrived on Saturday at their scat, Longford Castle, near this city. The greatest preparations arc making to give eclat to our ensuing Musical Festival, which commences on Tuesday evening the 19th of August next, nith a Grand Concert and Ball, and will be followed by five successive performances at our Cathedral Church and Assembly Rooms; and the whole will conclude with a Dress Ball on Friday evening.— It gives us much plea- sure to inform our readers, that the incomparable singer, Miss Paton, is now completely recovered from her reccnt indisposition. On Friday the 20th inst. Robert Graves, of Bridport, Esq. was called to the bar by the Honorable I Society of the Inner Temple. A match of cricket was played at Plaitford oil Monday, between 11 gentlemen of Landlord and Plaitford and 11 of Downton; and decided in favor of the latter, as under: Landford and plaitford. Downton. 1st inns........ 291 ... I Istinns 381r., 2d inns 32 j 61 runs | 2d inns 24162 ™ ns 6 wickets to go down. The return match is to be played this day on AVither- ington down. The annual pink feast, held at the Goat Inn on Wednesday last, was celebrated with more than usual festivity. Upwards of 60 persons partook of the pleasures of the day, and the flowers were more splendid than were ever remembered, particularly those exhibited by Mr. Turner, of Wilton, who won the Silver Cup, value 10 sovereigns, the first plate prize, and also the seedling; the 2d prize was won by Mr. J. Keynes, of Salisbury; and the 3d by Mr. Burpitt A most excellent dinner was provided by Chinn, and the usual toasts were drunk. Numerous highly admiied songs were afterwards sung, and the company departed, highly delighted with the festivities of the day. The annual show of pinks at the Royal Oak Inn, Piddletown, took place on Wednesday, when the 1st prize was awarded to Mr. Meader, the landlord ; the 2d to Will. Jebb, gardener to T. Banger, Esq.; and the 3d to Wm. Ellary, gatdener to R. Alner, Esq. The day was spent in great harmony, and a liberal subscrip- tion was made for the next year. Remarkably large Strawberry — Oil the 21 st inst. Capt. Markland, of Farnham Cottage, gathered a strawberry, " Wilmot's Superb," which measured 4| inches in circumference, and weighed without the stalk 343 grains. There are many others nearly as large. Chippenham fair, on Monday last, was plen- tifully supplied, and well attended. The prices of store cattle were rather lower than at some late fairs. In other tilings, little variation. Married on Monday last, at Great Canford, by the Rev. W. O. Bartlett, vicar, Richard Craze, Esq. of Bridport, to Grace, sister of F. G. Rogers, Esq. of Tatnam, near Poole. Tuesday was married at Chippenham, Mr. Charles Tanner, carrier, to Miss Sarah Matthews, youngest daughter of Mr, Jacob Matthews, of the Rose and Crown Inn. On Thursday was married at Wilcot Church, by the Rev. W. D. Thring, the Rev. Wm. Bleeck B. A. to Charlotte youngest daughter of the late John Goodman, Esq. of Oare House, in this county. On Wednesday last was married at Saint Thomas's Church, by the Rev. John Greenly, mr. James' Marlow, butcher, to Miss Martha Johnson, of this city, late of Thatcham. On Wednesday last was married at St. Mar- tin's Church, Mr. John Harris to Miss Mary Ann Butler, both of this city. On the 19th inst. was married at Aldbourne, Wilts, by the Rev. Mr. Williams, Charles Bayly, Esq. solicitor, of Frome, to Stephana, 3d daughter of Stephen Neate, Esq. of Aldbourne. On Thursday the 26th inst. was married at Yeovil, by the Rev. J. F. Jennings, M. A. John Penkivil, M. D. to Elizabeth, youngest daughter of the late Thos. Shorland, Esq. of that place. Lately was married, at Upton Lovell, Miss Anna Penny, youngest daughter of Mr. Thos. Penny, of Upton Lovell, to Mr. Isaac Humphry, of Stockton." Lately died, after a long illness, Mrs. Ann Roberts, relict of tfie late Mr. John Roberts, of Tollard Royal, and sister to Mr. Brewer and the late Mrs. Welch. ." On Sunday the 22d insl. died at Fisherton Mill, after a few weeks illness, sincerely lamented ant! greatly beloved, Elizabeth Gregory, wife of Mr. gregory, din! youngest sister of Mr. Sutton, of fisherton, ' etdent, V ice- Presidents, and the Friends of the Institu- tion, will assemble at the Council Chamber, when a PUBLIC BREAKFAST will be provided, at 2s. each, for Ladies as well as Gentlemen, at ten o'clock precisely. After which the Gentlemen will proceed in precession to the Cathedral, and will return after the Service to the Council Chamber, for the purpose of considering and promoting the objects of the Society; when the LORD BISHOI- of SALISBURY will preside. A Dinner will be provided at the Black Horse Inn at 4 o'clock, for the Gentlemen who attend the Meeting Tickets to be had at the Bar, at 10*. 6d. cach, including Wine and every other expencc. It is particularly requested that Gentlemen who mav intend to dine, will leave or send their Names to the Black Horse Inn a few days previous to the morning of the Meeting. HERBERT HAWeS, CHARLES MAiTLAND, Treasurers. J. S. STOCKWELL, Secretary. It is hoped that the Subscribers and all Friends of this Institution throughout Wiltshire will attend. | 2058 President, The LORD BISHOP of SALISBURY. Vice- Presidents, BARCLAY'S LONDON MOTTLED PORTER, & superior DEVONSHIRE CIDER. ' » « x, eellent order, selling by ISAAC FLETCHER. 14J, high- street, SOUTHAMPTON. | 22U ATO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. VACANCY noiv offers for a respectable YOUTH, as an APPRENTICE to the TEA, GROCERY, tALLOW CHANDLERY, and PROVISION Trades, in one of the principal towns in the county of Dorset. As he will be considered and treated as one of the family, a premium will be expected. [ 2225 Letters ( post paid) addressed to A. B. at Messrs. Moore and Sydenham's, printers, booksellers, and sta. turners, Poole, will meet with immediate attention. TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS? " wANtED,— A YOUTH of respecta- ,. r, , ble connections, as an APPRENTICE to * Wholesale Chemist and Druggist, in London, where he will have an opportunity of learning the wholesale trade. A moderate premium will be required. 12214 For particulars, address letters ( post- paid) to Bowling, Walker, and Co., 18, Kent- street, Borough,_ London. ATO JOURNEYMEN CABINeT- MAKeRs Good Hand in the above Line may meet with immediate employment, by application to J. Wyatt, cabinet- makcr, & c. Warminster.--- Appii! cations by letter must be post- paid. [ 221S wANTED,— A Sood plain cOOKrfor a small Family in the Country, where no kitchen maid is kept. ' I here is no Dairy. [ 2236 Apply to the Printers ; if by letter, post- paid. Dean of Sarum Rev. Canon Hume hon. & rev. Canon Bouverie William Wyndham, Esq. J. T. Batt, Esq. Thomas Grove, Esq. Stewards, Rev. Archdeacon Clarke Rev. Archdeacon Fisher Rev. Archdeacon Macdonald Edwaid hinxman, Esq. William Temple, esq, Rev. J. W. Beadon W. l. Bowles G. Bissett Wadh. Wyndham, Esq. M. P Major- Gen. Pine Coffin George Eyre, Esq. LADIES' BOARDING SCHOOL, COOMBE, NEAR SALISBURY-. MISS BECKINGSALE respectfully informs her Friends and the Public, that the duties of her SCHOOL w. ill be resumed on Monday the 31st of July 1828. [ 0- 237 : tHE Misses JOYCE respectfully in- - S. form their Friends and the Public, that their SCHOOL for a limited number of Your. g Ladies will be re- opened on Wednesday July 23d. [ 2205 MALKSHAM. MR. PhELpS begs to return his sin- cere thanks to his Friends for their support during his residence at Lacock, and takes this opportunity of informing them, and the Public in general, that he intends REMOVING his ESTABLISHMENT to MELKS- HAM during the present Recess; and trusts that the superior situation of Brunswick House, both as regards the comfort and health of those Pupils entrusted to his care, with the unremitting exertions of himself and Brother, will ensure him a continuance of their support. Mr. P.' s terms, with the most respectable references, may be had 011 application. The duties of the Academy will commence on Monday the 21st of July. [ 2216 lYMINGTON Classical and Comrner- cial ACADEMY, under the Direction of Mr. WITHERS, will open again on Monday the 21st of July Excellent Sea Bathing at a short distance from the School. [ 2224 An experienced ASSISTANT wanted in the Com- mercial Department Letters ( post- paid) addressed to Mr. Withers, at the School, will receive due attention. ROMSEY CLASSICAL & COMMERCIAL SCHOOL, conducted by the Rev. W. YARNOLD, will again open July 16th, 1828. TERMS, for a Commercial Education— Under 9 years of age 18 Guineas per annum. Between 9 and 11 20 ditto. Above eleven 22 ditto. An addition of 10s. lid. per quar. if the Classics are learnt. No extras but for articles of school use and books. C^ Ail ASSISTANT WANTED.—— Applications must be post- paid. [ 2233 SHIRlEY near SOUTHAMPTON. " MR. hASELGROVE begs to inform his Friends who may have SONS they wish to place from home, that they " will find SHIRLEY a very healthy situation, and wiiere they are taught the useful branches of an English Education on very moderate terms. | 2210 School Duties will be resumed on the 21st of July. AYOUNG LADY is desirous of obtain- ing a Situation as PREPARATORY GOVER- NESS in a Gentleman's Family, or as Undcr- teacher in a respectable Seminary. She is competent to teach the English Language, the rudiments of French, plain and fancy Needlework, and to assist in the general routine of a School. Letters ( post- paid) addressed S. E. A., Post- oflice, Bath, will receive immediate attention. [' 2217 ^ ^ ' — FOR SALE,— Twentv- five PiPES prime Old CIDER, at 8d., 10< i," 12rf. per gallon. Applv to N. M. Priaulx. SOUTHAMPTON, June 27, 1823. [ 2209 GROOM WANTED,— A MAN WHO understands thoroughly the care of Hunters. is one need apply who cannot bring an undeniable cha. racter as to qualification. Apply to Mr. Steere chemist, Southampton. [ 2S0 » TO BAKERS ~~ ANTED immediately,— A steady, single well experienced MAN, in the BREAD and BISCUIT BAKING BUSINESS: he will meet a con-. fortable situation.^- None need applv who cannot come well recommended--— Apply personally, or bv letter ( post paid), to A. W. Post- office, Weymouth. [" op> r SAPPRENTICE ABSCONDED. AMUEL BILLOWS, about 20 vears of age, 5 feet 7 inches high, red hair, large mouth . — Whoever employs him sifter this public notice, will ba prosecuted by U. Busson, brush- maker, Poole. [ 222/ 1 SALISBURY. TO be LET, during tho Music Meeting. • for -£ 1° 10J.,— A genteel HOUSE, neatlv FUR- NISHED, pleasantly situated one mile from Salisbury consisting of 2 parlours and 4 bed- rooms, convenient Offices, stabling and gig- house, & o Applv to tl « Printers; if by letter, post- paid. [ 2231 TSALISBURY, WILTS? : O be, LET,— That well- accustomed . PUBLIC HOUSE, the ROSE INN Further particulars may be known by applying to Mrs. Walters. 011 the premises— June 28. 1828. 12238 " ROllESTONE- STREET, SALISBURY. ~ Valuable and Splendid LIBRARY or BOOkS, AND WORKS or ART TO t, e SOLD by AUCTION, hr I M, r' brownJohN his Sale Rooms, on Wed. nesday the 2d of July, and following day, at eleven o'clock. - Ihe costly and well- selccted Collection of BOOKS! l( most elegant Bindings, and illustrated with Engravings bv th » fira> Artists. Among them will be found, the encyclopedia Britannica, with Supplement, 26 vols., Russia extr? last Edition ; the Florence Gallery, 4 vols., a sntenjid- Copy ; pilkington s Dictionary of Painters, 2 vols, illus- trated ; Sir Walter Scott's Works complete, SO vol* Morocco; Byron s ditto, - 1 vols.; Forster's British Gal- lery, folio, richly bound ; Hogarth's Works, 2 v'oU British Novelists and Essayists; Oriental and British F MR. ROBERT SAMUEL HIBBERD. rri IIE Creditors of tlie above- named ROBERT SAMUEL HIBBERD, late of tile Bull Inn, in Fisherton Anger, in the county of Wilts, but who lias now left the same, are requested to send the particulars of their demands to Mr. John Riley, of Wilton ; or to Mr James Simmonds, of Salisbury: and all persons indebted to the said robert Samuel Hibberd, or who may bo in possession of ntiy Property belonging to him, arc requested to pay and deliver the same to th'- ssil John Riley or James Simmonds forthwith, or . Mr. Lawrence, solicitor, Salisbury. [ 2201 Works of Gibbon, Johnson, Rollin, Robertson, blair Paley, Hume, Smollett, Fielding, Smith, & c. & c. ' To bo viewed, and catalogues had, the day prereditis and mornings of sale. 12) 7!) MOST ELIGIBLE FREEHOLD INVESTMENT, FISHERTON ANGER, near SALI BURY. T<) be Peremptorily SOLD by AUC- TION, by Mr. BROWNJOHN, a' the Sun Inn. Fisherton ANGer, 011 Wednesday the 9th dav of July. 1828, at 3 o'clock in the afternoon, under suitable con- ditions, and in one or more lot or lots, as mav be agreed 0: 1 at the time of sale— A DESIRABE FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of TWENTY- SEVEN ACRES of RICH ARABLE LAND ( more or less), situate in Fisherton Anger aforesaid, about half a mile from Salis. bury, in the occupation of Mr. J. Pike, tenant at will. The above desirable listate stands unrivalled in point of situation for Building, being 011 an easy eminence; and IS very valuable, there being a great depth of good clay beneath the surface for brick- making. ( d- Further particulars may be known of Mr. Wm. Hughes, Warminster; mr. J. Henniug, solicitor, Wey- mouth ; or the Auctioneer, New- street, Salisbury; ' tf by letter, post paid, [ 1309 EXCELLENT CART STALLION. ' FOR SALE BY AUCTION, BY c. TAYLOR, in the Market Place, SALISBURY, on Tuesday the 8th of July 1828,— That remarkably well- bred CART STALLION, The FARMER'S GLORY. the properly i f Mr. Phillip Tanswell, of West Melbury. Dorset, 7 years old, stands sixteen hands and a half hign, warranted sound, staunch to collar, of remarkable good bone, and is allowed by real judges to be the beit iioics and stock getter that travelled the country. Sale at twelve o'clock precisely. [ 2241 PRINTED AND RUBLISIIEN « V W. F. BRODie ANd J. DOWding, At the printing- Office, Canal, Salisbury.
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