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

20/04/1829

Printer / Publisher:  W.B. Brodie
Volume Number: CIX    Issue Number: 5619
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: 20/04/1829
Printer / Publisher:  W.B. Brodie
Address: The Printing Office, Canal, Salisbury
Volume Number: CIX    Issue Number: 5619
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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THE SALISBURY AND WINCHESTER JOURNAL, NUMBER 5619 VOLUME CIX. MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1829. PRICE SEVEN- PENCE.] Stamp Duty H ( Paper and Print id Monday's and Tuesday's Posts. FROM THE PARIS PAPERS. OPORTO, March 20. MR. Charles Henry Noble, who was lately accused of encouraging the soldiers was Commenced the rebellion on the 16th of May 1828, in the Campo de Santo Ovidio, was acquitted by the Judge Conservator of the British nation; but this sentence has been revoked, and Mr. Noble is condemned to be banished from the Kingdom of Portugal and its do- minions. London, MONDAY. APRIL 13, The Duke of Cumberland left town at an early hour yesterday morning, on a visit to his Majesty. ROMAN CATHOLIC RELIEF HILL.—( From the Courier.)— The Bill has passed both Houses of Parlia- ment. All opposition to it, therefore, must cease, not only from a principle of duty, but, we trust, also from a feeling of inclination. The conflict being at an end, no further hopes of triumph can be cherished by the one party, or apprehensions of further defeat be entertained by the other. Let us trust, therefore, that the bitterness and the irritation which, it has engendered will be suffered to subside; and ' that all classes will return to their former good understating and confidence in each Other. To the supporters of the measure we should say, " you have gained the victory, do not attempt to cloud the bright- ness of it by reproach and. insult to your opponents." To the opposers of it we should say, that " as you have defended the garrison to the last, and have only yielded to superiority of numbers, your defeat is without shame or disgrace." To both we should recommend to unite their efforts to render the measure as beneficial as possible, and to follow the counsel of Lord Eldon, who, though lie has been the most strenuous opposer of the measure from the beginning, expressed himself en Friday evening last in the following manner:—" My Lords, you are not likely to be troubled with me long upon any subject. But I solemnly declare, that if this Bill pass, it mill be my duty, however strong and deep- rooted my objections are. to endeavour by every means in my power to smooth • the agitation it lias created, to remove the asperity which it has encouraged, add to let my countrymen know, that however they may have opposed the measure in its pro- gress through Parliament, it is their duty to yield obe- dience to it as soon as it has become the Law of the Land." The Prorogation of Parliament will, it is be- lieved, take place at an earlier period than for many years past. Much of the necessary business of the Session has been forwarded, during the excitement which has been caused by the Catholic Question, and it is calculated that the last week in May, or, at latest, the first week in June, will terminate their labours. On Saturday afternoon Mr. Halcomb and the Rev. Mr. Isaacson attended at the Office of the Se- cretary of State for the Home Department, with a peti- tion signed by one hundred and thirteen thousand of the inhabitants of London and Westminster, praying his Majesty to dissolve the Parliament, and applied to Mr . Secretary Peel to forward it to his Majesty. The peti- tion, which was so voluminous as to require two persons to carry it, was " Sent down by Mr. Secretary Peel, by a King's messenger, to his Majesty, at his Palace at Wind- sor, in the course of the afternoon. ST. PETERSBURGH, March 27.— Letters from Teheran inform us of a horrible catastrophe that occurred in that city on the 31st January ( 12th February), in con- sequence of a quarrel which took place between the suite of M. Gribojidoff, our minister at that court, and some of the populace. Some idlers, who assembled before the minister's house during the quarrel, thought fit to take part in it; and some of them being killed, an immense crowd hastened from the bazaar to avenge their country- men, forced the gate of the hotel, and, in spite of the re- sistance of our Cossacks and of the Persian guards, four of whom were killed, succeeded in penetrating to the inner apartments, where all who came in their way were sacrificed. In vain the Shah himself, accompanied by his 60n Selon Sultan, Governor General of Teheran, came with a, considerable force to disperse the rioters. It was too late— Mr. Gribojidoff and his suite had already fallen victims, to the assassins. Only M. Malzoff, first secretary of the Legation, and three other persons, escaped the carnage. The Shah Abbas Mirza, and the whole court, are in great consternation ; the latter ha?, gone into mourning for eight days. Eager to give us all, the satisfaction which we have a right to demand, he intends to send his eldest son, with the Caimacan, to Gen. Paskewitsch, to communicate to him all the particulars and explanations which the General- in- Chief may desire Respecting this dreadful event. MADRID, March 30.— The earthquake which we felt here on the 21st inst. was felt on the same day in the province of Murcia, where it was attended with the most, Melancholy consequences. Below is a summary of the accounts from that unfortunate province • In Murcia, the provincial capital, not a church or a single edifice but has been considerably damaged; the bridge of Legura has been sadly shattered. Many houses have been thrown down, and a number of individuals perished. Carthagena, the quarter of La Sevieta, is completely demolished. St. Fulgencio has altogether disappeared. Rojales, La Granga, Lox, San Miguel, Callosa, and se- veral other towns and villages, have suffered greatly. La Mata is a heap of ruins. The earthquake has dried up its two salt lakes. Torre- Viego— Not a single house left standing. The number of dead and wounded of its inhabitants is very ' considerable. Orihuela— Some buildings are overthrown; the num- ber of lives lost amounts to only seven, the remainder of its inhabitants arc encamped in the fields. Guardamar is no longer in existence. Only two of its Windmills retain their position. The village has entirely disappeared. Majada, and several other villages in the neighbour- hood, have suffered greatly. Rafal— The village is totally ruined. The number Of dead and wounded is immense. Aix- Garres— Several houses have been overthrown by an adjoining mountain having given way. A number of individuals lost their lives. Benejuzar— Most of the houses arc down ; the number of wounded is considerable. The number of lives lost amounts to 250. Almoravi— Not a single house, nor a single building remains; 400 dead bodies have already been taken out from the ruins. The number of wounded is very great. The earthquake of the 21st was accompanied with a fearful noise. Travellers observed a column of lire which, at the moment of the shock, made its appearance towards the eastward of Murcta. Since the 21st repeated shocks have been felt in the province, and great disasters are still anticipated. At Pillau, on the 26th of March, the har- bour was covered with solid ice as far as tile eye could reach, and the Frische- Haff so frozen up that the com- munication with Konigsberg, Braunsberg, and Elbing, still took place over the ice— At Gottenburg, on the 23d of March, the ice in the harbour and the roads was still so solid that it was supposed the navigation could not be open before the middle of the next month Dutch Papers, April II. A letter from Inverness says the populace have destroyed the Roman Catholic chapel in that town. The sum raised by subscription towards the restoration of York Minster exceeds 40,000/. The re- pairs of the choir are gradually progressing. A Ball was given on Friday at Willis's Booms, under high patronage, for the benefit of the distressed Spitalfields weavers. A long list of nobility were pre- sent : the Ladies were attired in British silks. BOROUGH, April 13.— Our bop trade remains much the same. Many planters are disposed to hold their hops for the result of the crop; there has been rather more inquiry for pockets. Currency— Sussex, 80S to 64*; Kent, 84 » . to !) 5 » ; bags, 75j. to « . r> » . At the Quarterly Meeting of Ironmasters, held on Thursday, at Birmingham, a reduction of . Is. per ton cm pig, and of 10s. on bar iron, was declared for the ensuing quarter. EXECUTION.— This morning; the wretched woman Hibner, convicted of the murder of one of her apprentices, was executed at Newgate. Since her con- demnation on Friday she rejected all arguments to pre- pare for death, and seemed perfectly indifferent to her fate. The Rev. Ordinary thought she might be brought to a sense of her awful situation by an interview with her daughter, who at first refused to see her mother, but was at length persuaded to take her final leave of her wretched parent. The meeting was cold and indifferent, and ap- peared to be that rather of perfect strangers than the last parking between a parent and child. On entering the cell they shook hands, and then commenced a series of abuse against the witnesses who appeared on their trial, the parties engaged in their defence, and the several parish officers who appeared for the prosecution. In the course of their maledictions, the mother said, " Well, all I am sorry for is, that I did not rush from the dock, and tear the wretches to pieces." The visit lasted about half an hour, and on the daughter's leaving the cell she wept bitterly : the wretched parent shed not a tear, nor was there the slightest indication of sorrow or penitence. Last night she attempted to make away with herself, and was obliged to be confined in a strait waistcoat, in which she was hung. On her appearance on the scaffold, she was received with hootings and yells by an immense concourse of spectators, which continued till the drop fell, and she was launched into eternity. CORN- EXCHANGE, Monday, April 13— We are very moderately supplied with Wheat this morning from Essex, Kent, and Suffolk, but the arrival of foreign last week was again large, ( upwards of twenty- three thousand quarters), and the trade on the whole is dull, being chiefly confined to the present samples of our own and fine foreign, for which last week's prices are barely main- tained ; whilst the middling and ordinary sorts are very unsaleable, though offered on lower terms. Barley is full Is. per quarter cheaper, but Beans and Peas sell on quite as good terms. The Oat trade is dull, but not cheaper for the best sorts. Return price of Grain : Essex Red Wheat, new, 50s to 56s ; Fine 62s to 04s ; White, new, 511s to 60s; Fine 68s to 72s; Superfine 72s to 74s; Rye 32s to 35s; Barley 27s to 30s; Fine 34s to 30s; Malt 50s to fills; Fine 60s to 62s; Hog Peas 30s to 34s; Maple35s to 3fis; White 30s to36s; Boilers40s to 42s; Small Beans 34s to 311s; Tick Beans 27s to 3Us; Harrow 33s to 35s; Feed Oats 12s to 13s; Fine 22s to 24s; Poland ditto 14s to 20s; Fine 24s to 25s; Potatoe do. 2? s to 28s; Fine 29s to 30s. Flour per sack: Fine 60s to 65s; Second 55s to 60s. Bread:— Highest price of the 41b Loaf, 10Jd. SEEDS, April 13.— There is but little doing in the Seed trade; prices nominal as last quoted. Per cwt Red Clover: English new, fine, 40s to 64s; foreign ditto, 60s to 70s; old ditto, 30s to ( i5s— White Clover: New English, 40s to 70s; fine, 80s; old, ( iOs to 85s; superfine, 100s Trefoil: New, 14s to 34s; old, fine, 40s Caraway: English, 44sto4fis; coriander, 17s to 10s. SMITH FIELD, April 13 We have a full market this morning, particularly of Beasts, and Beef has gone down 2d., the top figure for very best descriptions not exceeding 4s. 2d., with a heavy trade.— Mutton has also declined. There is a brisk call for Lambs, and 6s. is readily obtained for such as are good. The trade in Veal is lively, and for prime Calves 5s. 8d. is maintained. The season for Pork is drawing to a conclusion, and it is consequently lower, nothing to- day going beyond 5s. 4d. , Beef 3sfid to4s2d; Mutton 4s0d to 4sfid; Veal4s 1 Oil to 5s 8d ; Pork 4s to fit 4d ; per stone of tllbs. to sink the offal Head of Cattle this day: Beasts 2972. Sheep 17,350. Calves 138. Pigs 240. Price of Leather .-— Butts, 50 to 5Glbs. each, 19d to 20d per lb. ; Ditto, OOtofifilbs. 21d to 22d; Dressing Hides 14jd to 17ll; Ditto ditto, best, l'Jd to 21d; Crop Hides for cuts, 35 to 401bs. 14id to IfiAd ; Ditto, 45 to 501bs. l5Ad to 17- W ; Ditto, llljd to 20d ; Calfskins, 3fi to 40' Ibs. " I8d to 24d per dozen; Ditto, 50 to 701bs. 24d to 30d; Ditto, 70 to BOlbs. 22d to 24d; Small Seals, Greenland, 20d to 22d ; Large ditto, 14d to 17d; Tanned Horse Hides, Hid to 18d per lb.; Spanish ditto, 22d to 2fid. Haw Hides :— Best Heifers and Steers per st. 2s Rd to 3s Od ; Middlings 2s 2d to 2s 6d ; Ordinary Is Oil to 2s Od ; Market Calf each 7s. Town Tallow 40s ( id per 1121bs.; Russia ( yellow) 39s Od; White ditto 40s Od; Soap ditto 37s ( id; Melting Stuff34s; Do. Rough22s; Graves20s; GoodDregs5s. WILTSHIRE. NOTICE is hereby given,— That the GENERAL QUARTER SESSIONS of the PEACE for the County of WILTS, will be holden at NEW SARUM, in and for the said county, on Tuesday the twenty- eighth day of April inst. at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, pursuant to the resolutions entered into at a former Sessions, for the special purpose of administer- ing the necessary oaths to persons desirous of qualifying for offices, for examining and auditing all Bills and De- mands on the County, and of attending to all Business relative to the Militia, the Gaol. House of Correction, and Bridewells, and such other Business as may occur relative to the civil concerns of the county; and no Bills will be allowed unless delivered in at the sitting of the Court on that day ; nor will any Bill for Repairs or Alterations in the Prisons, County Bridges, or other public works, be allowed, unless previously referred to the examination and approval of the County Surveyor. And Notice is hereby also given. That on the first morning of the Sessions the following subjects will be taken into consideration, and then and there determined upon, viz. The expediency of making an Order of Court to explain how far the proceedings on the first day of each Quarter Sessions are to be transacted in open Court. And whether it is expedient to make any alteration in the form of the Table of Fees taken by the Clerk of the Peace. The Court will open on Wednesday morning, precisely at ten o'clock, and will begin with hearing motions of Counsel in appeals, for further punishment of vagrants, Ac. The Court will then proceed to try PRISONERS, next TRAVERSES, and lastly APPEALS. All Appeals ( except those entered for the purpose of adjournment) must be entered with the Clerk of the Peace, previous to the opening of the Court, on Wednes- day, and in failure thereof the adverse party shall have a right to enter a Ne Recipiatur. All Recognizances, Informations, and Records of Con- viction, must be returned to the Clerk of the Peace, by the respective Justices' Clerks, before or at the Open- ing of the Court on Tuesday. And all persons having Bills of Indictments to prefer, are requested to attend on that day, and give instructions for the same at the office of the Clerk of the Peace, otherwise their expences will not be allowed. The Bailiffs and Constables summoned to attend, will be required to attend with proper wands, during the whole of the Sessions, to assist in keeping peace and good order, and to do and perform all such matters and things as appertain to their respective offices. JOHN SWAYNE, Clerk of the Peace. WILTON, April ' J, 1829. 16787 CITY OK NEW SARUM. NTOTICE is hereby given,— That the GENERAL SESSIONS of the PEACE for the City of NEW SARUM, in the county of Wilts, will be holden at the Council Chamber of the said City, on Monday the twenty- seventh day of April instant, at nine o'clock in the forenoon. The business of the Sessions will begin with hearing Appeals; the Court will then proceed to the Trial of Traverses, and lastly Prisoners. To prevent unnecessary delay, all Appeals ( except those entered for the purpose of Adjournment) must be entered with the Clerk of the Peace before the sitting of the Court, or in failure thereof the adverse party will have a right to enter a Ne Recipiatur; and for the dis- patch of business, it is requested that all Indictments be applied for at the Office of the Clerk of the Peace, pre- vious to the day of the Sessions. Dated this 6th day of April, 1829. [ 6843 GEO. SUTTON, Clerk of the Peace. All Persons who have entered into Recognizances con- cerning Assaults, keeping of the Peace, & c, must appear and withdraw their Recognizances, although the matter may have been previously compromised. AND GENERAL ADVERTISER OF WILTS, HANTS, DORSET, AND SOMERSET. TO BUILDERS AND OTHERS. ANY Person willing to CONTRACT for the BUILDING a new TURNPIKE HOUSE at COMBE, 3 miles from Salisbury, may see a Plan and Specification thereof at Mr. Penistone's, De Vaux Place, Close of Sarum ; and is desired to send the Estimate for such Work, addressed to the Committee appointed to direct the Erection of the New Toll House, at Combe, at Mr. Hayward's, Close, Sarum, within 14 days from the date hereof.— By order of the Committee. SARUM, 8thslpril, 1829. 16810 AMESBURY TURNPIKE. " IVTOTICE is hereby given, That the i-^ i General Annual Meeting of the Trustees of this Turnpike will be holden at the George Inn, Amesbury, in the county of Wilts, on Friday the 24th day of April next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of Auditing the Treasurer's Accounts, and on other special matters. JOHN M. HODDING, Clerk. SALISBURY, March 25, 1829. [ « til> 8 SARUM AND EALING TURNPIKE. NOTICE is hereby given,— That the next MEETING of the TRUSTEES is appointed to be held, ( pursuant to the last adjournment,) at the Council Chamber, in the City of NEW SARUM, ( by leave of the Mayor,) on Friday the twenty- fourth day of April instant, at twelve o'clock at noon. EDW. DAVIES, Clerk to the Trustees'. SARUM, April 15, 1829. 16869 Turnpike Road under Salisbury Plain. THE next Meeting of the Trustees will be holden, pursuant to adjournment, at the Arun- dell Arms Inn, in Donhead Saint Andrew, on THURS- DAY the 23d day of April instant, at twelve o'clock at noon. CHARLES NICHOLSON, Clerk to the said Trustees. BARFORD, April 10, 1829. 16821 FTIHE ANNUAL MEETING of the TRUS- 1- TEES of the STOCKBRIDGE TURNPIKE ROAD will be held at the Grosvenor Arms Hotel, in STOCKBRIDGE, on Thursday, the 23d instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. And Whereas in Pursuance of Notice given in the manner directed by the Act passed in the 3d year of the reign of his present Majesty, for regulating Turnpike Roads, the TOLLS of the Stockbridge Gate, on the road from Basingstoke through Stockbridge, in the county of Hants, to a place called Lobcomb Coiner, in the County of Wilts, were put up to be Let by Auction, on Tuesday the 30th day of December last, at the Grosvenor Aims Hotel, in Stockbridge, at the sum of £ 400, but no bid- der offered: Notice is therefore hereby given, that the said TOLLS Will be LET by AUCTION, to the best bidder, on Thursday the 23d instant, at the Grosvenor Arms Hotel, in Stockbridge aforesaid, between the hours of eleven o'clock in the forenoon and three o'clock in the afternoon, in the manner directed by the said Act, and will be put up at such sum, and let for such term, as the Trustees present shall direct. Whoever happens to be the best bidder must, at the same time, pay one month in advance of the rent at which such Tolls may be let, and give security, with sufficient Sureties, to the satisfaction of the Trustees ef the said Turnpike Road, for payment of the rest of the money monthly. And at the same time new Trustees will be appointed in the room of the dead or disqualified. W. H. ATTWOOD, Clerk to the Trustees. J5TOCKBRIDGE, April 2, 1829. 16716 TO CHEMISTS AND DRUGGISTS. WANTED by a YOUNG MAN of re- spectable connexions, who has served two years of an Apprenticeship in the above business,— A Situation as all APPRENTICE— Board and Lodging for the Advertizer will be required. Apply ( if by letter, the postage to be paid) to Mrs. M. H. Post Office, Hindon, Wilts. [ 8866 WANTED immediately,— An active steady LAB, as an APPRENTICE to the IRONMONGERY Business, who will be treated as one of the family. _ 16783 For particulars apply ( if by letter, post paid) to Mr. Noyes and Son, ironmongers, Chippenham, Wills. WANTS a Situation as HOUSEKEEPER to a single Gentleman,— A trust- worthy and re- spectable Widow Woman, aged about 40 For re- ference to the advertiser, apply to the Printer. 16876 HORSE for SALE, at the White Hart, Salisbury, rising seven years old, 14J hands high; colour, Bay ; perfectly sound, an excellent saddle horse, and steady in harness. Parted with for ho fault. To be seen at the White Hart, only on Tuesday the 21st inst. Enquire of the Ostler. [ 8806 ~ PONIES WANTED. ANY Person having for Sale, One, or a Pair of handsome Grey GELDINGS, with Long Tails, about 13A hands high, good action, and steady in harness, may hear of a Purchaser, by applying to J. B., Printing Office, Canal, Salisbury. [ 6859 KEEP FOR NEAT CATTLE. NEAT CATTLE taken into good PAS- TURE, until October 10, 1829, at FAIR WOOD, near Westbury, Wilts. Apply to Thomas Gifford. the Bailiff', at Fair Wood. [ 6499 FOR GOUT, RHEUMATISM, & c. & c. OX LEY'S CONCENTRATED ES- SENCE OF JAMAICA GINGER. This useful Medicine has been recommended by several eminent Medical Men, and has for many years past obtained an established reputation. It relieves and shortens the du- ration of Fits of the Gout, confining them to the extre- mities and mitigating the paroxysms; in Nervous Com- plaints, it warms and invigorates the Stomach, removes Flatulency, assists Digestion, and thereby strengthens the whole system. Prepared from the original Recipe of Samuel Oxley. her Majesty's Chemist, by his Widow, Mrs. S. Oxley, Pontefract, Yorkshire; and sold by Messrs. Barclays, Butler and Co., Edwards, Newberys, Sutton and Co., and Sanger, London ; also by the Printers of this Paper, and by the Venders of Medicines throughout the United Kingdom, in bottles, at l( ls. tid., 4s. tkl., and 2s. M. ieach. . IG357 WILTSHIRE SOCIETY, Under the Patronage of the DUKE of SOMERSET. rjHiE Thirteenth Anniversary MEETING J- of the NOBLEMEN and GENTLEMEN of the County of WILTS connected with this Society, will be held at the Albion House Tavern, Aldersgate- Street, LONDON, on Thursday, the 14th of May, 1829: ROBERT GORDON, Esq. M. P. in the Chair, STEWARDS : Charles Crowdy, Esq. George Moule, Esq. R. S. Eyles, Esq. George Pain, Esq. John Halcomb, Esq. John Ravenhill, Esq. Christopher Ingram, Esq. Dr. Sainsbury William Kemble, Esq. Charles Sutherland, Esq. Sam. Merriman, Esq. M. D. Lieut- Colonel Wroughton To meet at Five and Dine at Six o'clock precisely. Tickets, One Guinea each, to be had of the Stewards, of die Members of the Committee, and of the Secretary, Mr. Win. Lewis, No. 6, Raymond Buildings, Grays Inn. Subscriptions are received by the Treasurer, Philip Hurd, Esq. King's Bench Walk, Temple; by the Secre- tary ; by the Collector, Mr. Joseph Westcott, 4, Mawby Place, Lambeth, and by the following bankers : Messrs. Hoare, Fleet- street; Phipps and Co. Warminster; Gun- dry and Co. Chippenham ; Ward and Co , and King and Co., Marlborough ; Brodie, Dowdine, and Brodie, and Seward and Co., Salisbury; and Tylee and Co., and Locke and Co , Devizes. [ 6613 WILLIAM LEWIS, Honorary Secretary. WYKEHAMIST MEETING. THE Anniversary MEETING of WYKE- - HAMISTS will be holden at the Thatched House Tavern, St. James's- street, on Wednesday, the 6th of May ; when all Noblemen and Gentlemen educated at either of the two St. Mary Winton Colleges are requested to attend. [ 6875 STEWARDS : The Viscount St. Vincent John Poulter, Esq. The Viscount Encombe, The Rev. H. Lee, jun. M. P. S. P. Cockerel!, Esq. Henry Labouchere, Esq. W. L. Wiggett Chute, Esq. M. P. C. G. Round, Esq. J. R. HAYWARD, Secretary. Dinner on table at 6 o'clock, for h past precisely. Tickets, 12s, each, to be had at the Thatched House. MEETING OF THE CLERGY AT DEVIZES. THE next Meeting of the Clergy, for the RELIEF of the WIDOWS and ORPHANS of POOR CLERGYMEN in WILTS, will be holden at the Bear Inn, in DEVIZES, on Wednesday the 29th of April, when it is earnestly requested of the Clergy, par- ticularly the Stewards of the different Deaneries, to attend. The Chair will be taken precisely at twelve o'clock, and the business of the Meeting will commence immediately, to avoid the delays which have occasioned much inconvenience. 16855 NOTICE is hereby given,— That a Ge- neral MEETING of the HONORARY MEMBERS of the WILTS FRIENDLY SOCIETY, will be held on Thursday, the 23d instant, at the BEAR INN, DE- VIZES, at One o'clock in the afternoon, pursuant to the rules of that Society. 16862 T. H. S. BUCKNALL ESTCOURT, Honorary Secretary. LONDON HOUSE, WARMINSTER. CHARLES NICHOLS impressed with grateful Thanks for the decided preference shown him by his Friends and the Public since his commence- ment, and begs to add, that the whole of his SPRING STOCK will be open for inspection on Wednesday, 22d April, which he trusts from advantages, and the close connection with many houses of the first distinction in London, Manchester, Edinburgh, Glasgow, and the Irish, Markets, that his STOCK will not only be found larger but much cheaper than any other House in the Town, and Goods purchased of C. N. he will be happy to change at any time if not liked, his object being to give every satisfaction to the purchaser. The following are a few of the many Articles:— Rich Town printed Muslins and Prints, Grodenaps, Lute- strings, Gro des Indes, Sarsnets, Satins, Persians, and Norwich Crapes, in all Shades of Colors; Edinburgh, Glasgow, Paisley, Norwich, China Crape, and French Shawls: Fancy Silk, China Crape, and Gauze Handker- chiefs, in very great profusion; Thread, Grecian, Gymp, and other Laces; Fancy Flowers in abundance; Cotton, Silk, and all other Sorts of Hosiery; an immense Quan- tity of Bonnet, Cap, and plain Ribbons; black and white Lace Veils; Muslin and other Capes and Collars; Marseilles Quilts and Counterpanes; Table Linen and Sheetings, of many Descriptions; Parasols, all Colours, warranted Town made, C. N. has an Assignment, direct from Paris, of Leg- horns, in different Qualities; also from Glasgow, of Cambria, Jaconot, Book, Mull, and Nainsook Muslins. N. B— He has left from the late Bankrupt's Stock which he purchased, about fifty Pieces of Irish Linen, and about two hundred Pounds' worth of various Goods, in Linen Drapery, Silk Mercery, and Hosiery, which will be sold very much under its Value. [ 6856 Wholesale Department as in Manchester and London. CAUTION. T17" HEREAS some evil disposed Per- v t sons have circulated a Report that I, the under- signed, JAMES CROOME, have declined Business, in consequence of being about to quit the premises occupied by me in Fisherton, I beg respectfully to inform the Nobility, Gentry, and Public generally, that I continue my Business, in all its branches, at my Quarries at CHICKSGROVE and CHIL- MARK, and shall feel happy in a continuation of the patronage I have had the honor of receiving these last sixteen years. JAMES CROOME, Stonemason. DINTON, April 16/ A, 1829. J. C. has not disposed of his Business in Fisherton to any one. All persons to whom he is indebted are requested to send in their accounts, that they may be settled; and all those indebted to him are particularly requested to pay their accounts to no one but him. J. C. will attend at the Wheat Sheaf Inn, SALISBURY, and Bull Inn, FISHERTON, every Tuesday, to receive orders. [ 6863 The Trade supplied at the usual credit. BEST OLD EDEN MAIN COAL. POOLE, 16th April, 1829. GADEN and ADEY Leg leave to thank their numerous friends for the many favors con ferred during the twenty- one years they have been in business, and to inform them, they will be delivering from their Brig the Freedom, until about the 23d inst., a Cargo of the very much esteemed OLD EDEN MAIN COAL, at One Shilling and Ten Pence per Bushel for ready money. The best LAND SHIPPING. STONE COAL, at the usual price Cox's SWAN SEA, at the reduced rate of Twenty- eight per Ton. [ 6872' PURSUANT to a Decree of the High Court of Chancery, made in a cause of " Spack- man v. Edwards," the Creditors of NATHANIEL EDWARDS, late of Trowbridge, in the county of Wilts, Gentleman, deceased, ( who died in the month of April, 1826 are, by their Solicitors, forthwith to come in and prove their Debts before John Edmund Dowdeswell, Esquire, one of the Masters of the said Court at his Office in Southampton Buildings, Chancery- lane, London, or in default thereof, they will be excluded the benefit of the said Decree. [ 6865 NOTICE is hereby given, that WM. WARN E, of Bruton, in the county of Somerset, Corn Dealer, has this day executed a Deed of Assignment of his Ettate and Effects to Trustees, for the general benefit of his Creditors; and such Deed is lying at the office of Mr. John Larkam, attorney at law, Mere, Wilts, where the Creditors are requested to apply to exe- cute the same, on or before the second day of May next, otherwise they will be excluded from the benefit arising from the said Deed of Assignment: And all Persons in- debted to the said Estate, are hereby requested to transmit the amount of their respective Debts to the aforesaid John Larkam. on or before the said second day of May, as in default thereof they will be proceeded against without further notice Dated this 16th day of April, 1829. BRITISH AND FOREIGN ASSURANCE.' PROMOTER LIFE OFFICE, 9, Chatham- Place, Blackfriars, London. Directors. The Hon. George H. Law- Robert Palk, Esq. rence Dundas, M. P. William Unwin Sims, Esq. W. GoodenougliHayter, Esq Samuel Smith, Esq. John Towgood Kemble, Esq Le Marchant Thomas, Esq John G. Shaw Lefewre, Esq. F. R. S. Trustees. John Deacon, Esq.; John G. Shaw Lefevre, Esq. F. R. 8.; William Unwin Sims, Esq. Secretary,— Michael Saward, Esq. The Premiums of this Office for healthy persons are lower than any offered to the Public, both for short terms and the whole period of Life; those for persons afflicted, or residing in tropical or other hazardous climates, are in proportion to the increased risks. Officers in the Army and Navy are charged the ordi- nary rates until called into active or foreign service. Prospectuses and all necessary information may be ob- tained at the Office ; or of the following Agents : Mr. Stephen Jones, bookseller, Salisbury; Thomas Lloyd, Esq. conveyancer, Winchester; Edward Ings, Esq. solicitor. Devizes; It. G. Welford, Esq. solicitor, Marlborough ; John Bush, Esq. solicitor, Bradford; Mr. Joseph Phillips. Calne and Chippenham. [ DORSETSHIRE. NOTICE is hereby given,— That the GENERAL QUARTER SESSIONS of the PEACE for the County of DORSET will be holden on the twenty- eighth day of April instant, at DORCHES- TER, at half- past eleven o'clock precisely, when all Constables who have received notice from the Sheriff, and all persons desirous of qualifying for Office, must attend to take the Oaths and deliver in their Present- ments'; after which, the Court will adjourn to the Grand Jury Chamber, and meet at two o'clock for the special purpose of taking into consideration all County Business, and inspecting and auditing the Treasurer's Accounts. The Court will be adjourned to the following day, pre- cisely at ten o'clock, when all Bailiffs and Jurors duly summoned, are required to give their attendance. All Examinations, Informations, Recognizances, and Records of Convictions, are to be returned to the Clerk of the Peace, by the Several Clerks of the Justices, on or before the day preceding the Sessions, It is also parti- cularly requested, that all persons having business to do, and bills of indictment to prefer, at the said Sessions, will attend and give instructions for the same at the Clerk of the Peace's Office, in DORCHESTER, on Tues- day, being the first day of the Sessions. The Finance and Bridge and Building Committees will meet on the first day of the Sessions, at ten o'clock. T. FOOKS, Clerk of the Peace. SHERBORNE, April 8th, 1829. | 6804 LAW LIFE- ASSURANCE OFFICE, 60, Lincoln's Inn Fields, London. AN erroneous notion having in some in- stances prevailed, that the Benefits of this Society are confined to Members of the Profession of the Law,— The Public are informed, that Assurances on the Lives of Persons in all Professions, and in every Occupation of Life, may be effected on application at the Office per- sonally, or by letter, any day in the week, or through the medium of any Attorney or Solicitor in the Country, from whom, as well as at the Office, Terms and Pros- pectuses may be procured. All persons Assured for Life are equally entitled to Four- fifths of the profits of the concern. By order of the Directors, GEO. KIRKPATRICK, Actuary. 1st March, 1829. [ 6502 A COMPLETE LAW LIBRARY. Just published. Vol. IX. in royal 8vo. price \ l.\ ls. Gd. bds. APRACTICAL & ELEMENTARY ABRIDGMENT of the CASES argued and de- termined in the Courts of King's Bench, Common Pleas, Exchequer, Appeal, and at Nisi Prius; and of the Rules of Court, from the Restoration in 1660, to Mi- chaelmas Term, 4 Geo. IV., with important Manuscript Cases, Alphabetically, Chronologically, and Systemati- cally arranged and translated ; with copious Notes and References to the Year Books, Analogous Adjudications, Text Writers, and Statutes, specifying what Decisions have been affirmed, recognized, qualified, or overruled; comprising under the several Titles, a Practical Treatise on the different Branches of the Common Law. By CHAS. PETERSDORFF, Esq. of the Inner Temple. • » * This publication contains, in addition to the Au- thentic Law Reports, the whole of the Practical and Useful Information to be found in the Year Books, Viner's Abridgment, Comyn's Digest, Bacon's Abridg- ment, Cruise's Digest, and in the Equity, Admiralty, and Ecclesiastical Reports, and all the Authentic Ele- mentary Treatises, arranged under such divisions as will conduce to the most prompt and ready reference, and under such titles as will most probably occur to the mind of the experienced or of the uninitiated member of the profession. Anxious attention has been devoted to intro- duce practical information on all subjects connected with the Law and Transfer of Real and Personal Property, Criminal Jurisprudence, and Sessions Law. Although, the Cases are abridged only to Michaelmas Term, 1823, yet the Notes bring the Decisions and Statutes down to the day of publication. Vol. I. to IX. includes about two- thirds of the entire work, and a volume is published every four months. It can scarcely be necessary to point out to the Profes- sion that every article is entire; and that therefore those persons who may defer taking the work till its comple- tion, will lose the immediate advantage which would be derived from consulting the volumes as they appear for the subjects which they respectively embrace. [ 6774 OAK AND ASH TIMBER, ASHLEY, NEAR STOCKBRIDGE, HANTS. TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, in 7 Lots,— 151 OAKS, standing with their Lops and Tops, and the BODIES of 7 ASH TREES, felled, in Ashley Wood and Forest Wood, in the parish of Ashley, near Stockbridge, Hants. [ 6775 Enquire of Joseph Bennet, the woodman, Ashley. MARLBOROUGH, WILTS. rpO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. JL WESTALL, on the Premises, on Thursday the seventh day of May 1829, at twelve o'clock in the fore- noon, ( unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given,)— A very Gentlemanly newly- erected RESIDENCE, environed by Pleasure and Kitchen Gardens, and two productive Paddocks of two Acres each. The HOUSE contains large and lofty dining, drawing, and breakfast rooms and library, with corresponding offices; nine best bed- rooms, three dressing rooms and attics. It has every complete professional offices, with brewhouse, laundry, stabling tor five horses and double coach- house adjoining The above Property is situated in the best and most retired part of the town of Marlborough, which is in the midst of a good Sporting Country Particulars, with the conditions of sale, may be had 20 days prior to the sale. For further particulars and to view the property, apply to Mr. R. G. Welford, solicitor, Marlborough, ( it' by letter free of postage). [ 0761 FAMILY MEDICINE. Just received at the PRINTING- OFFICE, on the CANAL, SALISBURY, 4 Fresh Supply of HUNT'S GENUINE C\. APERIENT FAMILY PILLS, o « of the best preparations now in use for Bile, Indigestion, Pains, and Giddiness in the Head, the ill effects of Intem- perance, Piles. Gravel, Dropsy, Rheumatism, Gout, Scurvy, and Debility of Constitution The excellency of this Family Medicine having been so long established, it were needless to comment upon it. Sold wholesale and retail by most respectable Venders throughout England, Ireland, Scotland, and Wales, at Is, 1 ^ d. per box April 18, 1829. [ 6864 FREEHOLD— WINTERSLOW, WILTS. TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, — A neat and convenient FREEHOLD DWEL- LING HOUSE, with a Garden attached. The House comprises on the first floor a good parlour, kitchen, brewhouse, cellar, & c. and above four bed- rooms The whole has lately undergone a thorough repair For fur- ther particulars, and to treat for the same, apply, free of postage, to Mr. Coombs, solicitor. Close, Sarum. [ 6731 FREEHOLD ESTATE IN THE NEW FOREST, rpo be Sold,— LYBURN COTTAGE ; - 1- together with any quantity of LAND, from 100 to 300 Acres, lying in a ring fence, I mile from Bramshaw Church, and 6 miles from Lyndhurst, in the New Forest. The Cottage contains four sitting rooms and ten sleep- ing apartments; and stands in a Lawn of about 70 Acres; and the whole offers a most compact, desirable, and picturesque residence for a gentleman of moderate fortune. There would be no objection to Let the above; and if not previously disposed of, it will be offered to Public Sale by Auction in the autumn. For further particulars and cards to view, apply ( if by letter post- paid) to Clement Sharp and Sons, Uphol- stery Warehouse, Romsey. [ 6736 ESTATE, called WALLOP LODGE, situate in the county of Hants, in an open, healthy, and good Sporting Country, about 2 miles from Newton Toney, 3 from Wallop, 8 from Salisbury, 10 from Andover, 16 from Winchester, 23 from Southampton, and within a mile to the north of the Great Western Road; consisting of a good Family Residence, with a variety of detached Offices, walled Garden, Yard, Barn, Stables, and other necessary Agricultural Buildings; together with about 304 acres of Arable, Grass, and Wood Land, surrounded and intersected by Plantations of Larch and Fir, well stocked with game, and particularly well adapted for preserving it— The Estate has been in the occupation of the proprietor the last 20 years, and is in high cultiva- tion. The Farm Buildings are commodious, and in good repair— The House contains 3 parlours, housekeeper's room, 6 bed rooms, and suitable offices, and stands in a pleasant valley. [ 6/ 89 The property may be viewed every day from ten to four o'clock, and particulars had of Mr. Criswick, auc- tioneer, Andover; on the premises; and of Messrs. Atcheson & Walker, solicitors, 49, Lime- street, London. TO NOBLE MEN AND GENTLEMEN, Particularly those belonging to the YACHT CLUB. fPIO be LET, completely Furnished, for J- a Term of Years,- OWER COTTAGE, with about 20 Acres of Land, the elegant residence of the late Viscount Kilcoursie, replete with accommodation for any Establishment, either as a permanent abode, or a pe- riodical retreat For further particulars apply to C. Peaty, Estate Agent, Southampton, of whom Cards for viewing may be had; or to Mr. Barney, solicitor, ( if by letter post paid.) [ 6827 FARMS TO LETT, Separately, ( from Michaelmas next,) in the Parish of CHUTE, 7 Miles from Andover, 10 from Hungerford, 10 from Marlborough, and 16 from Newbury. CHUTE MANOR FARM: Consisting of Manor House, Yards, Walled) A. R. P. Garden, Shrubbery, and every requisite /- 3 3 S3 Outbuilding } Meadow Land 30 3 9 Pasture, or Down Land 112 3 39 Arable 289 3 12 Coppice 16 3 32 68 « 7] 454 2 5 FOXCOTT FARM, Consisting of Farm- House, and every re-) A. n. p. quisite Outbuilding, Yard, walled Gar-!- 4 3 23 den, and Meadow ) Pasture or Down Land 41 0 8 Arable 213 0 1 Coppice...— 16 3 17 305 3 9 For particulars enquire of Messrs. Barnes and Walms- ley, land- surveyors, Andover ; or to Mr. Guy, ( the Steward,) Close, Salisbury; i\ f by letter post- paid. HOL WELL, SOMERSET. TO be LET by TENDER, for the Term of Seven Years from Lady- day last, and to be entered on immediately,— All those Four CLOSES of rich PASTURE LAND, containing by estimation 22 Acres, and one Close of Arable LAND, containing by estimation 4i Acres, situate at Holwell, in the county of Somerset, and late in the occupation of Mr. John Frampton. All rates and taxes, except the land- tax, to be paid by the tenant— Proposals in writing sealed up, are to be sent ( free of postage) to Mr. Moore, solicitor, Blandford, on or before the 1st of May next, and the person whose offer shall be accepted, will receive due notice. [ 6817 PUBLIC HOUSE. TO be LET for a Term, with immediate possession,— All that well- accustomed PUBLIC- HOUSE, called the RED LION, with a good brewhouse, other convenient out- buildings, and Garden thereto be- longing, and about twelve Acres of rich Pasture LAND adjoining the House, most eligibly situated ( being mid- way between Mere and Wincanton, adjoining the Turn- pike Road), in the populous hamlet of BOURTON, Dorset, where are several Manufactories The renter to take the Furniture, Stock, & c. at a valuation. [ 6861 For particulars apply to Mr. Phillips, or Mr. Seymour, attorney, Mere, Wilts; if by letter free of postage. TO be LET, and entered upon imme- diately,— A well- accustomed FREE PUBLIC- HOUSE, situate near the Market- place in the populous town of Trowbridge.— The Stock, Fixtures, and Furni- ture to be taken at a valuation. Further particulars may be known on application to Mr. John Collins, spirit merchant, Trowbridge ; if by letter, post paid. [ 6798 FREE PUBLIC HOUSE to be SOLD or LETT rpO be SOLD or LET,— An old accus- JL tomed and well- frequented PUBLIC HOUSE, situate in the Cattle Market, in the centre of Newport: comprising a good Wine and Spirit Shop, Bar, and two good Parlours in front, with a capital cellar, tap- room, and kitchen behind; good stabling, and convenience for brewing; on the first floor are two large club rooms and two excellent bed rooms, and five good bed rooms in the attics. The House lias just been put in good repair, and Shop fitted up in good style Possession may be had immediately Apply if by letter ( post- paid) Mr. Jas. Wavell, Newport, Isle of Wight. [ 6826 BECKINGTON, SOMERSET. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs. HARDING and SON, at the Woolpack Inn, in Beckington, on Monday the 4th day of May, 1829, at five o'clock in the evening,— All that convenient MESSUAGE or Dwelling- House, with the outhouses, and large Garden behind, occupied by Mrs. Mary Joyce, called Barnfield Cottage. All that rich CLOSE of Arable Land, adjoining, also occupied by Mrs. Joyce, and containing by estimation 4 acres, more or less. All those three DWELLING- HOUSES, with the Gar- dens adjoining, in the several occupations of James Helps, John Cromwell, and James Bird. The whole are freehold, eligibly situated adjoining the newly improved turnpike road in the town of Becking- ton, and will be offered for sale in such lots to meet the convenience of purchasers, as may be agreed upon at the time of sale. For leave to view apply on the premises; and for other particulars, to Mrs. Joyce, at Barnfield Cottage, or to Mr. Elijah Bush, solicitor, Trowbridge, [ 0858 PUBLIC NOTICE. ROBERT WARREN, BLACKING MANUFACTURER, 30, STRAND, begs to caution the Public against a spurious composition being sold under his name, by means of imitation labels. These may easily be detected by observing that the genuine has ROBERT WARREN signed on each label,— all others are counterfeit; many of which are interlined, in very small characters, with a different address between the " No. 30" and the word " Strand." ROBERT WARREN also begs to add, that his sols Manufactory is at 30, STRAND ; nor has be any con- nexion with those pretended Warehouses professing to be branch establishments of his. All persons giving orders for WARREN'S BLACKING are particularly requested to take notice that the real manufacturer is ROBERT WARREN, 30, STRAND. It is strongly recommended to Shopkeepers and others who are deceived by such vile impostors to return the trash to the parties from whom it came, as being a punish- ment suitable to base fabricators of an article so essentially necessary to the fashionable world. [ 4l) UU VTOW 0n SALE at the London, Man- - L^ l Chester, and Staffordshire Warehouse, Market- place, MERE, Wilts— A great variety of LINEN and WOOLLEN DRAPERY, Haberdashery, Alerce^ Hosiery, Gloves, Beavers, Hats, & c. kc. C. CARD respectfully informs the Public that he is just returned from the London Market, where he has purchased an Assortment of Articles in the above Branches on most advantageous terms, which are selling wholesale, as low as in any house out of London; and retail as cheap as any in the Kingdom. A fashionable STOCK of town made LEGHORN and STRAW BONNETS ; a quantity of rich Ribbons', Silk and Gauze Handkerchiefs, Shawls, & c. C. C. particu- larly recommends his Hats its being warranted to resist the weather and retain their shapes. Woollen Cloths, Cassimeres, Cords and Waistcoatings: Irish Linens and French Cambrics, remarkably cheap : Genuine Fine Teas and Groceries. As C. C. employs a Broker to purchase his Teas at the East India Company's Sales, he is thereby enabled to get them at the same price as any wholesale dealer in London ; he begs to offer them wholesale and retail as cheap as any establishment in the kingdom. A most excellent assortment of J Beaverteen Fustian of very superior qualities— A good assortment of Family Mournings always on hand— Funerals completely Fur- nished on the most reasonable terms— A stock of China, Glass, and Earthenware, very cheap. An ASSISTANT wanted in the Woollen and Linen Drapery Department—( One Concern. J ] 6877 RELIGIOUS WORKS. JOHN MURRAY, Albemarle- Street. s < 1 BISHOP HEBER'S HYMNS - 4 fi t , .. ,'.—: ; Palestyne, & c. 6 0 sacred Meditations, second edition - - ... 7 (; Milman's Fall of Jerusalem - -- .... 7 ( j Southey's Book of the Church, 2 vols 24 0 Blunt's Veracity of the Gospels, from undesigned Instances ......... ... 55 Death- Bed Scenes and Pastoral Conversations, third edition, 4 vols. - -- -- -- -. 120 Vol. 3, 8vo. - . . J2 0 Story of Penitence, from ditto | R Whately on Peculiarities of Christianity ... 70 Le Bas on the Miracles go On the Two Sacraments, by a Lady . . . . 5 f; Penn's Dial of Life explained 12 0 Lindsay's Practical Lectures on the Old Testament 2 vols. Bishop Heber's Sermons, preached in England - 9 6 Barnard's Comforts of Old Age, fourth edition - 7 0 Bishop Heber's Sermons, preached in India - - 9 ( i John Murray, Albemarle- street; and sold by Brodie and Dowding, Salisbury. [ 0M73 8vo. 12s., A COMPANION to POPE'S HOMER and DRYDEN'S AENEID of VIRGIL, being an Explanation of the Mythology, History, and Geography contained 111 those Works. With a copious Index. " The study of Homer and Virgil being considered an essential part of polite education, the young may, it is presumed, derive some advantages from a work intended as a companion to those Poets. The Author has endea- voured to comprise in this work the more material cir- cumstances relative to the Mythology, Religious Rites Customs, Fables, Traditions, Authentic History, and Geography of the Ancients."— Author's Preface. " This book will be found as useful to those who are unacquainted with the dead languages, as to those who are conversant with them;— we are able to state con- fidently that it has been compiled with great care, and contains a great variety of valuable information."— Cassical Journal. " The work is intended as a companion to Homer, and Virgil's AEneid. The several articles are inserted in regular succession, as they occur in the translations of Pope and Dryden. This is an obvious and great im- provement on the plan of a Classical Dictionary, in which the articles are inserted alphabetically ; much time is thus saved, and much perplexity avoided, greatly to the reader's advantage."— Eckctic Review. " So far as Homer and Virgil are concerned, this Commentary is very complete. There will be no occa- sion for reference to anybody's antiquities, Greek or Roman— The impurities of Mythology are carefully swept away Monthly Magazine. John Murray, Albemarle- street; and sold by Brodie and Dowding, Salisbury. [ 6874 OVERSEERS, CHURCHWARDENS, See. The following Publication will be found a complete Guide to all Persons any way concerned in the Management of Parish Affairs; in 8vo. gs. 6d. sewed, the 8th edition. BIRD'S LAWS respecting PARISH MATTERS ; containing the Offices and Duties of Churchwardens, Overseers of the Poor, Constables, Watchmen, and other Parish Officers. The Laws con- cerning Rates and Assessments, Settlements and Re- movals of the Poor, and of the Poor in general, laid down in a plain and easy maimer; with Forms of all such Instruments as most frequently occur in the management of Parish Affairs. BY J. B. BIRD, Esq. The Laws respecting Landlords, Tenants, and Lodgers, 8vo. 10th edition, 3s. 6rf. The laws respecting Wills, Executors, Administrators, and Guardians. 8vo. 7th edition, 3j. 6d. The Laws respecting Masters, Servants, and Appren- tices. 8vo. 7th edition. 3s. fid. The above four Publications may be had, if taken together, done up in one convenient Volume, under the title of Law Selections, price 12 » . boards, or 14i. Rd. bil. London: J. and W. J. Clarke, Portugal- Street, Lin- coln's- Inn, of whom may be had the 2d and last Vol. containing the Law of Tithes, Turnpikes and Highways, Commons, and Travelling, & c. at the same price. FARRIERY, FARMING, BREWING, GAUGING, & c. Printed for Baldwin & Cradock, Paternoster- row. 1. CLATER'S EVERY MAN HIS OWN FARRIER. With an Appendix, or Veterinary Pharmacopoeia. Twenty- fourth Edition, greatly improved; and, now first added,— A Practical Treatise on the most prevalent Diseases of Dogs. In 8vo., with a fine Head of the Author. Us. extra boards. The unexampled sale of the Work is the best proof of its practical utility. 2. Clater's Every Man his own Cattle Doctor. Con. taining the Causes, Symptoms, and Treatment of all the Diseases incident to Oxen, Cows, and Sheep. The 6th Edition much improved; and, now first added,—, A Short Treatise on the Anatomy and Phisiology of Neat. Cattle. 8vo. 9s. boards. 3. Lawrence on the Structure and Animal Economy of the Horse. A new Edition, royal 8vo. numerous plates. Price one guinea, in boards. 4. The Complete Grazier; of, Farmer and Cattle- dealer's Assistant; comprehending Treatises in every Department of Knowledge useful to the Agriculturist. A new Edition, much improved, and re- arranged. In the press. 5. The Young Brewer's Monitor, containing a Body of original Information, combined with rare select Mutter from the Works and Communications of the most cele- brated Theoretic Writers and Practitioners on the Subject. By a Brewer of Thirty Years' practical Experience, and Author of numerous original Improvements in the Lon- don Brewery. 8vo. 5s. rid. boards. 6. The Universal Gauger of Great Britain and Ireland, and General Spirit Calculator; according to the New Imperial Gallon, and containing upwards of 40,000 ori- ginal Calculations on Gauging Spirits, & c. By Wm. Gutteridge. In a closely printed vol. 12mo. 9s. ( id. bds. 7. Owen's Book of Fairs; a New Edition, corrected. Price Is. fid. stitched. [ 6772 8. Owen's New Book of Roads; a New Edition, cor- rected, and greatly improved. Price Is. tid. stitched, WILTSHIRE. Important Freehold CLOTHING ESTABLISH- MENT, powerful Mill, Machinery, Residence, Cot. tages. Orchard, Meadow, 1J- c. raiO be SOLD by AUCTION, by JL Messrs. ROBINS, at the Auction Mart, London, on Thursday, May 39, at twelve, in one Lot,— The im- portant and valuable Freehold CLOTHING ESTA- BLISHMENT, newly erected, and the buildings of stone, situated at' Tisbury, near Hindon, in the county of Wilts ; consisting of a good Dwelling- house, with ex- cellent Garden, Orchard, and Mead, and 24 Cottages, the whole occupying five acres of land. The Mill is 105 feet by 8J feet, anil six stories high, comprising three water wheels, gear work, & C. command- ing a continual and powerful supply of water, with a fall of upwards of 30 feet; also stocks, washers, indigo puln, gigs, cutters, carding and scribbling machines, abb and warp mules, billies, brushers, & 0, Also a wash- house, 28 feet by 28 feet, two stories high ; a dye- house, 136 feet hy 14 feet, with vats heated by steam, boiler, pipes, furnaces, & c.; a handle- house, 32 feet by 18 feet, two stories high ; a drying house, press room, weaving rooms, & c. 172 feet by 2l feet, and five stories high, containing stove lacks, presses, broad and narrow looms, warping bars, & c. The whole machinery nearly new, and con- structed according to the most improved plans. The above is considered one of the most valuable and complete Clothing Establishments in the kingdom, and, if required, half the purchase money may remain on mortgage. May be viewed till the sale, and particulars had J8 days prior, of John Bush, Esq. Bradford, Wilts; of P. M. Chitty, Esq. Shaftesbury, Dorset; of Mr- James Combes, land surveyor, Tisbury, near Hindon, Wilts; and of Messrs. Robins, Covent Garden, where a Plan of the Estate, and a List of the Machinery, may be in. spected. 1.6860 THE SALISBURY AND WINCHESTER JOURNAL Wednesday's and Thursday's Posts. LONDON GAZETTE OF TUESDAY, APRIL 14. THIS Gazette' contains Orders for the Court's Change of Mourning for the late Prince of Hesse Hombourg, on Sunday, the 2( ith inst.; the Court to change mourning furtliet on Sunday, the 3d of May, and ( lie Court to go out of mourning on Sunday, the 10th of May'. „ , His Majesty will hold a Levee at St. James's Palace, on Wednesday the 29th inst. at two o'clock. The King will hold a Drawing Room at St. James's Palace, on Thursday the 30th instant, at two o'clock, to celebrate his Majesty's Birth- day. The Knights of the several Orders to wear their Collars— Per- sons going to Court on that day are not to appear in mourning. BANKRUPTS. James's Peter Hillary, Poultry, wine- merchant John Smee and Edw. Aagns us smee, Cheapside, warehousemen Henry Cutler, London - wall, wiue. merchant Matthew Evans, Nottingham, linen- draper George Moore, Sheffeld, seissai- iiiaiiut'iicturer John Masters, sen. and John Musters, Jun. Cirencester, brewers Adam Hart, Whitehaven, Cumberland, draper Jas. Twibill, Wilde, Wath- upon- Dearne, Yorkshire, grocer Lord Henry Smith. Greenwich, wiue- merchant Joseph Wrigley, Knowl. Yorkshire, merchant John Reynnolds, Bread- street hill, drysalter Charles Lewis Harrison, Furuival's Inn, Holborn, hotel- keeper Rich. Llewellin Fisher, Compton, Dorsetshire, sail- cloth- maker Anne Paowrie, Manchester, milliner HOUSE OF LORDS. MONDAY, April 13 The Lord Chancellor, Earl Bathurst, and Lord Ellenborough, as his Majesty's Com- missioners. gave the Royal Assent to the Bill for the Relief of his. Majesty's Roman Catholic subjects, the Bill for regulating the Elective Franchise in Ireland, and a great number of Private Bills, amounting in all to forty. The Earl of Clancarty addressed their Lordships on the case of Mr. Eneas Macdonell, who had been sen- tenced to 111 months imprisonment for libelling the Arch- deacon of Ardagh ( the no'ole Lord's brother) and another magistrate, but who was released from imprisonment on the ground of ill health. The noble Lord moved, " That there be laid before their Lordships copies of any certi- ficates from physicians or surgeons which had been laid before the Government concerning Mr. Eneas Macdon- nell, or sent in to the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland." The Duke of Wellington thought the noble Lord had shewn no parliamentary ground for the production of papers which would lead to an inquiry into the exercise of his Majesty's prerogative of mercy in the Government of Ireland. The noble Marquis at the head of the Go- vernment of Ireland had, in his opinion, acted with great discretion on the occasion. He therefore considered it his duty to stand upon the usual principles acted on in that House, not to inquire into the exercise of this branch of his Majesty's prerogative, and he must call on their Lordships to decide against granting the papers. The Marquis of Auglcsey thought that it was a proper determination of his Majesty's Government not to pro- duce the papers; and the noble Marquis entered into a statement shewing that he was sanctioned by medical certificates in authorising Mr. Macdonnell's release from prison. The motion was neg tived without a division— Adj. TUESDAY, April 14 A Bill for facilitating the Transaction of Business in the Naval and Victualling Departments; the Greenwich Hospital Pension Bill; and the Newfoundland Fisheries' Acts Regulation Bill, were brought up from the Commons, and read a first time Adjourned, HOUSE OF COMMONS. MONDAY, April 13.— The Usher of the Black Rod summoned the House to attend in the House of Lords, to hear the Royal Assent given by Commission to certain Bills. Soon after the Speaker and those Members who attended him to the House of Peers returned, and the Right Hon. Gentleman acquainted the House he had been to the House of Peers and heard the Royal Assent given by Commission to the Roman Catholic Relief Bill and the Freeholders' Qualification in Ireland Bill. This announcement was received with loud cheers. Mr. G. Moore presented a petition from the silk ope- ratives of Dublin, praying inquiry into their present most calamitous condition. Mr. Sugden brought in three Bills: the first to amend the laws respecting the conveyance and transfer of estates; the second to alter and amend the law relating to illusory appointments ; and the third to amend the laws for the payment of debts out of real estates— They were read a first and second time, and ordered to be committed on Wednesday. Sir J. Scarlett presented a petition from the Attorneys and Solicitors practising in the Courts of Westminster, praying that measures be adopted to provide better ac- commodation for the profession and the public in those Courts, and particularly in the Court of King's Bench. Mr. Huskisson presented a petition from the mer- chants in London connected with the private trade with the East Indies, praying that the duties upon silk manu- factured goods imported from thence should be reduced to the name scale as those at present imposed upon foreign manufactured silk. Mr. Waithman presented two petitions from persons connected with the silk manufacture, who complained of the hardships they at present endured. Mr. F. Buxton presented a petition signed by 10,000 silk weavers and others of Spitalfields, in which they ascribed their present distress to the regulations of 1820, and praying for a Committee to inquire into the effects produced by the said regulations— Laid on the table Mr. Fyler presented two petitions for an inquiry into the silk trade— the one from the riband- weavers of Co- ventry, signed by 5,030 persons ; the other from the silk- weavers and throwsters of Manchester and Macclesfield. Mr. Fyler, in bringing forward his promised motion on the Silk. Trade, said there was no doubt that the principle of free trade, as applied to the silk trade, had entirely failed— that it had absolutely divte mischief, and that, so far from its operating beneficially, it would, if it were continued, effect the annihilation of the silk ma- nufacture in this country. But he would ask, how was it to be expected that a free trade in manufactures could co- exist with a monopoly of corn ? ( Hear.) The Hon. gent, then entered into a variety of statements, in order to show that the system of free trade had been more injurious to the silk thar. to any other trade; that from the ye. tr 1024, when the principle of free trade was first applied by Mr. H, uskisson, the silk trade had been the victim of financial experiments, and of a policy which had been constantly fluctuating and never fixed ; that all these experiments had been tried and failed, as was proved by the loss of capital— by the number of persons out of work— by un- employed looms— by idle mills— bv shuttles at rest— that at Coventry alone there were 50U more looms out of employ, and above 4,200 workmen ; that the wages are not sufficient for mere necessaries; that fancy and ornamental branches have been superseded by foreign importations. The honourable Member then alluded to the state of Congleton, Paisley, Macclesfield, Taunton, and Dublin, to show that the same distress existed in all those places; that overtrading was not the cause, but the enormous amount of foreign importations; that tile trade had been, from 1( 115 to 1( 124, improving, without the application of the principle of free trade to it. The Hon. Member contended that insufficient means had been adopted to prevent smuggling ; and concluded with moving that a committee be appointed to inquire into the state of the silk trade. Mr. Robinson, in seconding the motion, said he did not deny that there had been overtrading in this as well as in nearly every other branch of our trade; but he contended, that by our falsely called principles of free trade, we suffered foreigners to compete with us at home, and received nothing but prohibition from them in return. Mr. Vesey Fitzgerald. in opposing the motion, entered into a very copious and luminous view of the subject. He did not deny the existence of the distress, but endea- voured to show that no blame attached to Government on account of it, and that nothing which they could do could remedy the distress. He contended against the principle of prohibition, which, so far from benefitting the trade, would encourage smuggling. He laid before tile House a table, to shew the increase in the importation of raw silk from the year 1024, when the principle of free trade had been first applied, to 1( 12( 1. The importation of thrown silk had been small in proportion. He imputed the distress partly to the extension of the silk manufacture to different parts of the kingdom— partly to the changes of fashion— to the increase of manufactures and looms, which had in many places been doubled. In Coventry the increase of looms had been 1000 since 1824, and of manufacturers since 1( 123 more than treble. The same proportionate increase had taken place in Manchester, in Glasgow and Paisley. He then proceeded to an enume- ration of eighteen manufacturing towns, and declared it to be his conviction that the distress was owing in a great measure, both in this and the cotton tr; de, to over pro- duction and excessive capital. He then dwelt upon the measures which had been sug- gested to prevent smuggling:— 1. The proposition of putting a stamp upon foreign im- ported goods was liable to three objections— that it would not give any security to the home manufacturer, because it would be forged. 2. The ad valorem duty of 30 per cent., adopted by Mr. Huskisson, amounted in general to more than 30, and in some cases to 40, 42, and > 14 per cent. Hence an additional premium had been held out to the contraband trader. 3. The Right Hon. Gentleman suggested an ad valo- rem duty of 25 per cent., which would be equalizing the duties on all silk goods. In some cases he would propose to change the ail valorem for a duty on the weight; and instead of the 25 per cent, duty, to impose a duty of eleven shillings in the pound weight. This, be thought, would prevent smuggling. 4. If an ad valorem duty be adopted, there should be a limitation of the ports into which foreign silks should be imported— London, Dover, anil some others, and a port in Ireland. 5. Indian Manufactures imported into this country paid now a heavier duty than they ought to do. He should recommend a duty not higher than ' 20 per cent. The Right Hon. Gentleman concluded with stating, that he objected to the motion, because it is only intended to lay a ground for new protecting duties—( Cheers',)— foi abandoning the principles oil which Parliament had acted, and for preventing that fair play in the operation of those principles which liad not yet been allowed them. ( Cheers.) Mr. Baring was sorry to remark, that though all parts of the country, which had any connexion with the silk trade, had declared the misery and distress under which they were labouring, there was nothing in the sneech of the Right Hon. President of the Board of Trade calculated to relieve that misery and that distress. He must say, that there was nothing in the measure which the Right Hon. Gentleman had that night intro duced, with the exception of the drawback, that was calculated to benefit the home manufacturer ; and under that measure, he must say, that the silk trade in this country would stand a condemned manufacture. ( Hear.) We should soon come to the same state in respect to wool and cotton, How could the principles be kept up in re- gard to the latter trade, when the manufacture was going on at the same time in Orleans, Boston, and Liverpool ? Where skill and capital were equal, cheap food would be the criterion, and we must recollect that we had a great debt at our hacks. ( Hear.) Mr. Huslcisson ably enforced the arguments and state- ments of Mr. Fitzgerald. The further consideration of the question was then ad- journed to this evening, TUESDAY, April 14 Mr. Bankes presented the petition of the Clergy of the Archdeaconry of Dorset, against the Catholic Claims. Mr. Wallace presented several petitions praying for the repeal of the Sub- letting Act in Ireland. On the motion of Mr. H. Twiss, the Swan River Set- tlement Bill was read a third time and passed. The debate on the state of the Silk Trade being re- sumed, Mr. Hume said he admitted that there was at present a great stagnation in the trade, but he looked forward to its becoming a great export trade when the affairs of India were settled. The trade had doubled it- self; let the restrictions be reduced, and the progress of the trade would be in proportion to that reduction. Mr. Fergusson, Mr. P. Thompson, and Mr. C. Grant, opposed the motion for a Committee; and Mr. Egerton, Mr. F, Buxton, Mr. Bankes, Mr. Waithman, and Mr. Western, spoke in favour of it. The House then divided— Ayes 31; Noes 149; Ma- jority 11( 1. After the division, Mr. Fitzgerald's resolutions were agreed to in a Committee, and ordered to be reported this day. On the motion of Mr. S. Wortley, the Sale of Game Bill was read a third time and passed— Adjourned. London, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15. The Royal Assent was given on Monday to the Roman Catholic Relief Bill, and to the Disfranchise- ment Bill. They will come into operation on the 23d instant, when the following Peers, who are Roman Ca- tholics, may take their seats— the Duke of Norfolk, the Earl of Shrewsbury, Lords Clifford, Arundel, Dormer, Stafford, and Petre. The commission empowering Lords Com- missioners to give the Royal Assent to the Bill for re- moving civil disabilities from the Roman Catholics was signed by the King on Monday morning, and was for- warded from Windsor to the Duke of Wellington. On Monday and yesterday his Majesty's bounty was distributed to ( 100 poor and aged men and women, at tile Almonry Office, Whitehall, by Mr. Hauby, Yeoman of the Almonry, and Secretary to the Lord High Almoner. His Majesty's annual Maundy distribution will take place to- Morrow, at Whitehall Chapel. The Duke of Sussex presided on Saturday at the anniversary dinner of the Highland School Society, held at Freemasons' Tavern: 20,000 children are now under the care of this Charity: a liberal subscription closed the meeting- Sir Harcourt Lees had a long audience of his Royal Highness the Duke of Cumberland yesterday, at St. James's Palace, when he presented an Address from " The Benevolent Orange Institution of Ireland" ( of which Order Sir Harcourt is the Deputy Grand Patron) to his Royal Highness, which was most graciously re- ceived. It is thought in the legal circles that Mr. Sugden will be Solicitor- General. It is now strongly rumoured that the Master of the Rolls is about to resign, from ill health. Lady Repton and Lady Bankes, the daugh- ters of the Earl of Eldon, attended every night of the debates in the House of Lords on the Catholic Bill, never leaving the House till the proceedings terminated. The Duke of Richmond entered a Protest against the third reading of the Forty Shilling Free- holders' Disfranchisement Bill. A Protest against the third reading of the Catholic Bill, adducing a number of arguments against the measure, has been signed by Lord Eldon. The fol- lowing Peers, afterwards attached their signatures to the Protest:— Winchelsea and Nottingham, Ernest. T. Sa- rum, Arden, Bexley, Mayo, Hay ( Kinnoul), Mansfield, Brownlow, Farnham, Sidmouth, Farnborough, Clan- brasill ( Earl of Roden), Ailesbury, Abingdon, Romney, Longford, Enniskillen, Rolle, Kenvon, Lorton, O'Neill, Verulam, Thomond, Norwich ( Duke of Gordon), Digby, Shaftesbury, Fahnouth, Skerlmersdale, Newcastle, Fe- versham, Bradford. The Earl of Winchilsea and Lord Eldon are understood to have retired from their Parliamentary stations in the House of Lords, in disgust at the passing of the Catholic Relief Bill. A deputation of maltsters, headed by Mr. Western, the Member for Essex, attended at the Trea- sury on Monday, and had a conference with the Chan- cellor of the Exchequer. PARIS, April 11.— Private letters from Vienna, of the 1st and 2d of this month, give us a piece of information which may be of great importance at this present moment. The Archduke Ferdinand, the pre- sumptive heir to the Crown of Austria, has just been raised to the dignity of Alter Ego ( Lieutenant of the Em- peror) in consequence of his reconciliation with Prince Metternich, whose views he had always opposed. VIENNA, March 31.— For some years past his Imperial Highness the Crown Prince has taken part in the Sittings of the Council, as far as the internal affairs of the empire are concerned The Emperor has just ordered, in older to facilitate the despatch of busi- ness, that the Imperial Prince shall henceforward give effect by bis signature to the deliberations of the Council on several classes of affairs which are especially deter- mined by his Majesty. This decision has been notified to all the Tribunals of the Empire. MADRID, April 2— Letters received to- day from the province of Murcia, give the following addi- tional details respecting the earthquake with which that province has been visited, and which has spread such fearful desolation. The river Segura has changed its course, and now falls into the Mediterranean by a different channel. Four craters are opened at Banejuzar; two emit lava; from two others proceed exhalations of a sulphureous nature, the fetid odour of which spreads to upwards of a league distance. The craters cast sulphureous water to a great distance. At Ruzot, the mineral springs are spoiled. From a quarter past six o'clock on the evening of the 21st, till six o'clock on tile following morning, 411 shocks were reckoned in different parts of the province. The greatest was the first, which lasted two seconds. The branches of the highest trees were bent to the earth. Several bodies more have been found beneath the ruins of Almoradi; so that the number of victims in that city alone already amounts to 470. COPENHAGEN, April!.— Accounts from Rick- avik, in Iceland, of March 5, say that the winter had been so mild there that they had hardly seen ice or snow. In the night of February 21, a shock of an earthquake was felt in the whole of Suderland; on the following days there were several slight shocks. Great damage was, however, done to the buildings in the districts of Heda. The fishery had been very productive. The Spanish Government is about to employ extraordinary exertions for the prevention of smuggling along the coast from Algesiras to Malaga- There is to be organized a sort of preventive service, which is to con- sist of 0,( 100 men, infantry, and 600 cavalry, together with 30 ships and vessels of various descriptions. BUCHAREST, March 21.— Wounded soldiers daily arrive here from the other side of the Danube, where hostilities have recommenced, and frequent en- gagements between the advanced posts take place. In the Russian army the greatest activity prevails, and it seems intended to prosecute the operations with a degree of vigour which mav lead to a speedy decision of the campaign. Several divisions of infantry, with light and heavy artillery, have marched against Silistria to invest that place. Ghiurgevo is now regularly besieged, and the thunder of the artillery from that quarter is incessant. The possession of that place is of great importance. Ghiurgevo is the only fortress of consequence which the Turks still hold on the left bank of the Danube, and its fall would bring with it that of Rudschuk, on the op- posite bank. Meantime large quantities of timber and other materials are constantly carried through this city to the Danube , for the purpose of throwing a bridge over the river, which it is supposed will be near Ghiurgevo. FRONTIERS OF MOLDAVIA, March 22.— Re- ports from the Principalities speak of continued attacks made by the Turks ou the points which the Russians have fortified between Varna and the Danube, from which, it seems, they hoped to drive their adversaries before the arrival of the reinforcements from Russia. Near Kosludjik and Pravadi, in particular, there are said to have been very sanguinary engagements, in which, however, the Turks were constantly repulsed. Mean- time the Russian columns, on their way to Bulgaria, are hastening in all directions, by forced marches, to the Danube. The vegetation, which is still very backward, in consequence of the long winter, may, perhaps, be a great obstacle to the commencement of grand operations, as forage is every where scarce. By retrenehments which Lord W. Bentinck is now ordered to carry into effect in India, the allowance of an Ensign in the old provinces of the Company is cur- tailed 10 per cent., that of a Lieutenant about 12, a Captain- 10, of a Major aiiil Lieutenant- Colonel cach 20 per cent. Parliament will adjourn to- morrow for the Easter holidays. We continue of opinion that the Ses- sion will not be a prolonged one, and that the state of the public business will allow of a much earlier prorogation this year than thela.- t. The Estimates have been voted, with the exception of the Irish Miscellaneous Esti- mates ; and the Budget may he expected to be brought on very soon after the holidays. We know of little other businus ofgrcat importance to detain both Houses. — Courier. Quintin Pick. M. P. for Oxford, and his brother Mr. Hugh Dick, M. P. for Maldon, have with- drawn their names from the list of subscribers to King's College. The French papers of Monday announce that the Crown Prince of Austria, Archduke Ferdinand, Pre- sumptive Heir to the Imperial Crown, has been raised by his father to the dignity of Alter Ego ( his Lieutenant), and his signature rendered necessary to give effect to the decisions of the Council on the classes of affairs sub- mitted to Imperial deliberation. By the present arrange- tnent his power becomes oniv secondary to that of Lis father, and embraces all questions of foreign policy. Advices from Vienna of the 31st ult. state that a great sensation had been produced bv the resignation of the Russian Commanders, Generals Count Langeron and Dobre, in consequence of the appointment of General Diebitsch to the supreme command. Letters from Odessa speak of the probability of an attempt being made upon Constantinople by sea. The following are the most essential points in the Catholic Relief Bill and the Irish Freeholders Dis- franchisement Bill, which have just received the Royal Assent:— The Catholic Relief Bill begins with repeal- ing all the laws which prevent Roman Catholics from sit- ting in either House of Parliament. These laws, it is known, consisted of offensive tests, in lieu of which we have now a solemn and impressive eath of allegiance, and a full disclaimer of any temporal or civil jurisdiction of the See of Rome within these realms, as well as a de- claration of maintaining the existing settlement of pro- perty in this kingdom, and disowning all intention of injuring the Protestant Church Establishment. Upon taking this oath. Catholics, ( Peers or Commoners) other- wise duly qualified, are eligible for election to Parlia- ment, except Priests, who are excluded from the Com- mons by the Act of the 41st of the late King. The only excepted offices are the Lord Lieutenancy of Ireland, the Chancery of both countries, and High Com- missioner to the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland. The House, of course, is fundamentally Pro- testant. From all Ecclesiastical Promotion'of the Church of England, in the University, public Foundations, & c., or the advice thereon in the Privy Council, Catholics are fully excluded, and whatever right of such presentation may devolve upon Catholics is, ipso facto, transferred to the Archbishop of Canterbury for the time being. No Members of Corporations who may happen to be Catholics can take their insignia of office to a place of Catholic Worship. No Prelate of that Church is to as- sume the title of the Bishops of the Establishment. Jesuits and Members of Monastic Orders are not, hence- forth, to enter England, without licence, under pain of banishment. Those in the country, at present, are to register within six months. The Secretary of State is, however, empowered to license new comers for a limited time, who may visit England for purposes of literary or scientific inquiry. The license, however, is always revocable al pleasure. The prohibition of Monastic Institutions is not to com- prehend Convents of females exclusively. The penalties in the Bill for a breach of its covenants are only to be inforced by the Attorney- General. They vary from banishment ( as in the case'of the Jesuits) to fines of 100/. or 200/. The Bill becomes a law within 10 days after it has received the Royal Assent. The Disfranchisement Bill disqualifies the whole of tile Irish Forty- Shilling Freeholders, Protestant as well as Catholic— those who have freeholds in fee and perpetuity, as well as those who are merely made for elec- tion purposes. This Act takes place forthwith upon re- ceiving the Royal Assent. The Elective Franchise in Ireland, in future, is to be a bona fide 10/. freehold, to be registered a- new before the Assistant- Barrister in each county. TRIBUTE TO O'CONNELL.— The subscriptions in Cork already amount to nearly 20001. Mr. Jeremiah Murphy is down for 3001., Mr. James Murphy for 1501, Mr. Charles Sugrue for 701., and several gentlemen for 501 each. The managing committee are indefatigable in their endeavours to discharge the trust confided to them well and faithfully. The Cork Chronicle informs us that they have already determined upon forwarding a circular to the country parish priests, and they have concerted measures for the city parochial contributions. Besides the general meeting already announced, parochial meet- ings will, no doubt, be convened generally throughout the kingdom at large— Dublin Register. It is rumoured that, under existing circum- stances, no opposition will be offered to Mr. O'Connell's taking his seat for the county of Clare. MR. SHEIL We learn on highly respectable authority that Mr. Sheil will have a seat in Parliament immediately after the passing of the Relief Bill— Dublin Register. Several hundreds of the Spitalfields weavers were assembled in front of the Houses of Parliament on Monday, and conducted themselves with the utmost re- gularity and order. They displayed several banners bearing inscriptions, among which were these:—" We desire only to live by our labour." " Suffer us to work for our livelihood." " Victims of Free Trade." " Bri- tish Artisans reduced to starvation." It is computed that upwards of 200,000?. per annumis furnished by the charitable inhabitants of this country for the diffusion of Christian learning in foreign countries. On the day after Stephenson's arrest, at the suit of Parkins, the necessary documents arrived at New York, from the assignees, and papers were received from the solicltor to the Committee of Bankers, and Stephenson was further detained at their suit. It has been ascertained that on leaving England, Stephenson had not more than 2,0001. in bank notes and sovereigns in his possession, and now he is in the most deplorable state of distress. The report that he had sent out preparatory to his transat- lantic expedition a large sum of money, is destitute of foundation. Should Stephenson be able to make an arrangement with Parkins, and with those who have been sent out with accredited documents, his friends entertain no doubt, of his return. The Colony of the Cape of Good Hope, by the last advices ( Feb. 1), was in a progressive state of considerable improvement. Provisions were had at a very reasonable rate, and commercial produce was in much demand ; wine, skins, aloes, fruit, horns, & c., maintained good prices. Freight to England was un- usually low, arising from the superabundance of shipping returning in ballast from India and the Mauritius— so much so, that a pipe of wine could be shipped for London for fifteen shillings, being about one quarter of the usual charge. A considerable quantity of wheat was also to be sent to the English market. The men of war in Table Bay were— the Maidstone, Commodore Schomberg, Commander Colpoys: the Tweed, Capt. Lord H. J. S. Churchill; and the Falcon. Commander Pole. French wines could be hud for 12s., and port wine for SO. v. a dozen. The Governor, Sir Lowry Cole, was carrying on some useful improvements, not the least of which was a new road over the great Hottentot Holland Moun- sains. The new Supreme Court gave great satisfaction, and the Dutch are comnelled to admit that English Judges are preferable to their own. The population of Par's during the last ten years has increased in the proprrt'on of 25 cent., and the number of buildings at the rate of 10. The King of Bavaria on the 27ih February visited Hercu1, neum ard Pompeii, to view the new dis- coveries. In honour r- f his Majesty, the workmen were directed t » continue thei researches in a house, the exca- vation of which was begun. The result was very fortu- naie. They came to a glass shep. where thev found in one spot above 500 glass vessels of various descriptions Near the spot were several bronze vessels and many glass beads. The King of Naples made a present to the King of Bavaria of all that was found on this occasion. The newly discovered paintings are far superior to those pre- viously found, and prove that painting among the ancients was not below the other nrt6. The state of trade in almost all the manufac- turing districts is such as to excite the most fearful apprehensions. In our own town, the demand for its manufactures were scarcely ever so dull Sheffield Courant. IRON TRADE.— At no period within the last ten or twelve years has the iron trade of Shropshire and Staffordshire been in a more depressed state than at the present moment. We never recollected seeing so many iron masters assembled here, nor so great a complaint of the scarcity of money and ageneral stagnation of trade Birmingham Journal. Great distress prevails amongst the weavers in Glasgow, several thousand of them are out of employ- ment. The weavers of Paisley are in equal distress. The cotton spinners at Manchester and Stockport, have turned out in consequence of the masters having been obliged to reduce their wages. It is understood that the Zebra, 18, Captain Pridham, will convey treasure ( 30,000/.) to Sidney and Van Dieman's Land. At the Old Bailey yesterday, Wm. Carr, a man of genteel appearance, was convicted of having forged and uttered a cheque for '. 171. 10i., drawn upon Sir William Curtis and Co., by Messrs. Barclay and Co., with intent to defraud Sir William Curtis and Co. The jury recommended him to mercv. At Gloucester assizes, Malthew Pinnell and Henry Pinnell, were convicted of robbing James Kearsey, on the King's highway, of 00/. and other property. The prisoners were apprehended at Salisbury. The robbery having been committed with circumstances of great cruelty, and the prisoners being men of notoriously bad character, they were ordered to be executed 011 Saturday the 1 Rth instant. At Sufiolk assizes Wm. Cattermole, aged 18. was convicted of maliciously setting fire to a stack of clover in the jjarish of Lemeringham; and was left for execution. The last Flanders mail states that twenty thousand men are to be embarked at Odessa from the frontiers of Moldavia ; but their destination is not kiown. M. de Chateaubriand has been nominated by the King of France Secretary for Foreign Affairs, in the room of M. de la Ferronaye, who has retired through indisposition. The Austrian Observer, a paper generally well informed on the affairs of the East, states that a continuance of the war between Turkey and Russia is inevitable, and that all hopes of an amicable adjustment of their differences have vanished. AMSTERDAM, April 11.— By accounts from Rostock, of the 30th ult., it appears that the river was free of ice, but the harbour was fast. Agricultural Societies are forming in many parts of France foi the encouragement of agriculture, by awarding prizes for the best cultivation of the soil and other objects connected with the improvement of live stock* & c. upon nearly the same principle as the Bath and West of England Society. At a late sitting of the Academy of Sciences, in Paris, it was proposed to give a prize of 1500 francs value to the author of the best essay on the cultivation of Indian corn in the four departments surrounding Paris, with a view to render this grain useful for the nourishment ' of. the hull ai species, particularly children. Hitherto it has been grown chiefly in the south of France, as a food for cattle and fowls. It is a singular fact, that fowls fed exclusively upon this food have a yellow appearance. The culture of cotton has but of late been commenced in Maryland, and it has succeeded beyond expectation. The culture has also been successfully com- menced in Northampton county, Virginia, Mr, M'Call, of Georgia, is cultivating the vine pretty extensively ; and it is stated, he has proved the fact, that one acre of land will yield as many grapes as will produce 400 gallons of wine, the clear profit of which is estimated at 100 dollars. MAMMOTHS.— The heavy rains which fell during the course of last year detached a considerable portion of a mountain in the Waiwodenship of Cracovia, in Poland, where a great quantity of bones of the mam- moth were found. The individual who made tjiis disco- very presented a chin bone, containing several tooth, to tha Zoological Museum at Warsaw. Remedy in Case of Poison.—" A Constant Reader," alluding to some recent cases of accidental death from poison, says, " I may venture to affirm, there is not a house in the kingdom that does not contain a cer- tain remedy for such mischances, if instamlv adminis tered. It is nothing more than two tea- spoonsful of made mustard mixed in warm water. It acts as an instanta- neous emetic. By making this simple antidote known in your extensively circulated work, you may be the meanS of saving many a fellow- creature from an untimely death."— Mechanics' Magazine. LONGEVITY IN RISSIA.— In Russia last year 60i individuals died between 100 and 105 years old ; 141 between 105 and 110; 104 between 110 and 115; 4( 1 be- between 115 and 120; 31 between 120 and 125; 10 be- tween 125 and 130; 4 between 130 and 135; one at the age of 137, and one at 100 La Clinique. NOTTINGHAM, April 13.— Most part of this town is built upon rock, which forms different rising hillocks, and some parts on perpendicular cliffs, having streets running below, so that one house seems actually built upon the roof of another, This is the case with the High Pavement, on which many of the most respectable houses are erected; and beneath the High Pavement, about 150 feet, is Narrow Marsh, the oldest street in the town. Considerable apprehensions have for several years been entertained, that a portion of the rock above Narrow Marsh was separating from the main body ; it was not, however, till within these few days that the fissure opened to any extent which could be considered alarm- ing._ Small portions of the rock and sand kept falling during the past week, but still nothing immediately se- " rious was feared ; and, though in the event of falling no power could have prevented the houses below from being crushed, yet no persuasions could induce the inhabitants to quit the premises. Or. Sunday a fissure at the back of Mr. Smith's, and running through his garden, opened to that extent, and continued to yawn so fearfully, that the Magistrates deemed it necessary to warn the inhabitants below of their imminent danger, and recommended all immediate abandonment of their houses. To- day the symptoms of a fall grew still more alarming, and the residents of four of the buildings where the rock threat- ened most were induced to quit; but it required magiste- rial authority, in some instances, to effect this. A meeting was held during the day at the County Hall, and, after inspecting the premises, barriers were erected in Narrow Marsh, and constables posted to pre- vent the passing of persons along the spot where most danger was apprehended, a distance of about 100 yards; yet still, notwithstanding the peril, many individuals induced by curiosity were attracted to the spot both above and below, whilst others who had not removed their property hovered about the houses ; and, in one instance, the house of Mr. Wright, in which were seven machines and all his furniture, still continued inhabited. About half- past seven this evening ( Monday) a tremendous fall of rock ( some hundred tons) took place, and in about three minutes the whole extent of cliff gave way, and five houses were crushed into one general wreck. At this inomern tire consternation was dreadful, for it was well known that several people were in the immediate neigh- bourhood, and that Mr. Wright's house ( or. e of those down), had not been vacated. The street was com- pletely buried in the mass of huge rock, stones, and buildings crushed down with their weight, Near the spot where the first portion broke away, a young man was dug out in a state of insensibility, but, shortly after- wards, recovered, having only received a few bruises. Mr. Wright had been assured that his house was per- fectly safe, and therefore, he removed nothing. A few minutes before the catastrophe lie left home; and at that time there was a man working at a frame up stairs, and two women below with his wife. Mrs. Wright says she heard a noise like thunder, and without a moment's he- sitation she threw open the casement and leaped into the street; the man came down stairs from his work, and, with the other two women, made their exit by the same way ; their lives were thus providentially saved. PRECOCITY of TALENT.— Sigismond Baron Von Praun was born at Tyrnan, in Hungary, on the 1st of June 1011, where his father, a Colonel in the Austrian service, resided. In his 2d year he was able not only to read with fluency, but to give a connected sketch of the history of the world. On the 11th of Nov. 1813, ( being then 211 months old), he was admitted into the Gym nasium at that place; and at an examination on the 20th Aug. 1814, he received the first prize for German reading and writing, the Hungarian language, the catechism and drawing, in preference to 70 scholars, who were much older than himself. At an examination on the 17th March 1( 115, he received the same honours for Latin and arithmetic. But the most extraordinary was his astonish- ing proficiency in music. In his 3d year he had made himself master of the violin, and performed on this in- strument a composition by Pleyel, with universal ap- plause : a year after, he gave his 2d concert before Prince Schwartzenburg and the principal Hungarian nobility, from which time tile fame of this prodigy spread itself over Europe. In the summer of 1816 he gave several concerts at Vienna, and presented a great part of his receipts to the Invalid Fund, for which the Emperor honoured him with the order of Civil Merit. In 1017, the commencement of his sixth year, he began his pro- fessional tour in Italy, and received from the Duchess of Parma the order of Constantine, from the Pope the golden spurs and the order of St. John Lateran, was created Palsgrave, and rewarded with a golden medal and a very flattering diploma by the Roman Academy, before which he exhibited with much edit his proficiency in the sciences. In his 13th year he completed his legal studies, and received 13 Royal honorary diplomas from Italy, Austria. France, and the Netherlands. He had scarcely attained his 15th year, when he had acquired the reputa- tion of one of the first violin players, and was the author of several works, among which a beautiful manuscript in seven languages excited great attention. His high re- putation increased with his subsequent tours through Italy, Austria. Holland, France, and Germany. He is at present i t Nu emberg, and will next visit Berlin. Mr. Burnett, Craigellachie- inn, Elgin, has a goose, nearly a year old, that has formed so strong an attachment towards him, as to follow him to any dis- tance, and through the crowd and hustle of High- street. A few days since the kindly animal followed him down the street, and into a hair- dresser's shop, where it pa- tiently waited until its master was shaved, after which it accompanied him on another visit into the shop of a friend, and then proceeded home with him cheek by jowl. The goose is so well acquainted with Mr. Burnett, that it recognizes him in whatever dress he may ap- pear. It even knows his voice when he is not to be seen, and no sooner does he speak than he responds to him in its own unintelligible dialect— a dialect pretty much re- sembling the oratory of a Welchman when he attempts 10 6pout with a hot potato in his mouth.— Elgin Courier. Animal Inslincl Conquered.-- Upon the Surrey side of Waterloo- bridge may be daily seen in a cage about five feet square, the cat, the rat, the mouse, the hawk, the rabbit, the guinea- pig, the owl, the pigeon, the starling, ? nd the sparrow, each enjoying, as far as can be enjoyed in confinement, its respective modes of life in the company of the others,— the weak without fear, and the strong without the desire to injure. The modes by which this has been effected, are, first, by keeping all the creatures well fed ; and, secondly, by accustoming one species to the society of the other at a very early period of their lives. Mr. Alderman Haythorne's mansion at Man- gotsfieid, near Bristol, was burglariously entered on Friday night, and property, chiefly jewellery, to a con- siderable amount stolen. The burglars effected an en- trance by forcing open the shutter of the dining- room window. A reward of a 100/. is offered for their appre- hension. \ On Saturday a pedestrian feat was performed on the Lansdown road, Bath, for a considerable wager, by a gentleman of the army, who had undertaken to walk eleven miles in two hours, which he accimp. ished in capital style, with four minutes to spare. CORN- EXCHANGE, April 15.— Next Friday being a close holfciay, has brought many country buyers to market this morning, when purchases were made in Wheat rather freely at Monday's prices. Malting Barley also we. it off better than last market day, at 35s.; Oats were ii. e'sauie as oil Monday. Religious and Moral Works Publihed BALDWIN and CRADOCK, Paternoster Row. 1. THE HLSTORY of the CHURCH of ENGLAND. By J. B. S. CARWITHEN, B. D., of St. Mary Hall, Oxford, Bampton Lecturer for 1809, and Vicar of Sandhurst, Berks. Part 1st to the Restoration of the Church and Monarchy in 100( 1. In 2 vols. 8vo., price 20s. beards. 2. The History of the Rise and Early Progress of Christianity ; comprising Inquiry into its true Character and Design. By the Rev. Samuel Hinds, M. A. of Queen's College, and Vice- Principal of St. Albau's Hall, Oxford. In 2 vols, flvo., price 21s. boards. 3. Tales, Characteristic, Descriptive, and Allegorical By the Author of " An Antidote to the Miseries of Human Life." In foolscap 8vo., with a beautiful fron- tispiece, price 6s. boards. 4. Observations. Critical, Explanatory, and Practical, on the Canonical Scriptures. By Mary Cornwallis. The Second Edition, corrected and enlarged. In 4 vols. 0vo., 21. 2s. boards. 5. A Preparation for the Lord's Supper. With a Com- panion to the Altar. Intended chiefly for the Use of Ladies. By the Same. In a neat pocket volume, 2s. bound ; or in a superior manner, 2s. ( id.: in black calf, 3s.; in morocco, ( is. 0. Evidences of Christianity, & c.; Twenty Discourses preached before the University of Cambridge, in 1020, at the Lecture founded by the Rev. John Hulse. By the Rev. C. Benson, Rector of St. Giles's in the Fields, London, and Master of the Temple. Fourth Edition, livo., 12s. boards. 7. Scripture Difficulties; Twenty Discourses preached before the University of Cambridge, for the Hulsean lec- ture, in the yeur 1022. By the Same. Third Edition. Hvo. 12s. 0. The Chronology of our Saviour's Life ; or an Inquiry into the true time of the Birth, Baptism, and Crucifixion of Jesus Christ. By the Same, Ovo. 6s. boards. 0. Sermons, Explanatory and Practical, on the Thirty- nine Articles of the Church of England; in a Series of Discourses delivered at the Parish Church of St. Alphage, Greenwich. By the Rev. T. Waite, D. C. L. Chaplain to H. R. H. the Duke of Gloucester : and to the Hon. jnd Right Rev. the Bishop of Oxford ; and Master of j the Grammar School, Lewisham Hill. In a thick Ovo, 1 volume. 10a. boards. 10. A Treatise on the Evidence of the Scripture Mira- cles. By John Penrose, M. A. formerly of C. C. College, Oxford, 8vo. His. fid. boards. 11. Enquiry Chiefly on Principles of Religion, Into I the Nature and Principles of Human Motives. By the ! Same. ( ivo. 10s. ( id. boards. 12. Lectures on the Temper and Spirit of the Christian j Religion; first written and delivered to the Inmates of a large public Asylum; now published and addressed to the numerous Parties which agitate and divide this Em pire. By William Allen. Small Ovo. ( Is. boards. 13. Morning Communings with God ; or Devotional Meditations for every Day in the Year. Translated from the German of C. C. Sturm, by W. Johnstone, A. M. Second Edition, in 2 vols, small (! vo. handsomely printed. 10s. boards. 14. Contemplations on the Sufferings of Jesus Christ; in a Series of Devotional Exercises : with an Explanatory Paraphrase of the Gospel Narrative, by C'hrisropher Christian Sturm. Translated from the German, by W. Johnstone, A. M. With a Life of Stulm, by the Trans- lator, and a fine Portrait. In small Ovo. elegantly printed, Ms. boards. 15. Bible Gems. By the Rev. J. Stewart. Curate of Sporle, Author of Sermons on the l'all and Final Res- toration of the Jews, the Resurrection, & c. Dedicated with permission to his Royal Highness the Duke of Clarence. 12mo. ( Is. boards. 111. A Sketch of the Denominations of the Christian World, By John Evans, L. L. D. The Fifteenth Edition, with the Author's last Improvements, and a fine Frontispiece of Eight Portraits. 12mo. 5s. boards. 17; The Golden Centenary; ot One Hundred Testi- monies in behalf of Candour, Peace, and Unanimity, by Divines of the Church of England, of the Kirk of Scot- land, and among Protestant Dissenters, with their Bio- graphies ; being a Sequel to the Sketch. By the Same. Fifth Edition, enlarged and improved, with a Frontis- piece of Portraits. 5s. boards. [ 0706 GARDENING, BOTANY, TREES, ANGLING. Printed for BALDWIN' and CRADOCK, Paternoster- mo. 1 A BKRCROMBIE'S GARDENER'S POCKET JOURNAL; containing, in Monthly Order, every thing necessary to be done in the Kitchen, Fruit, and Flower Garden, Shrubbery, Green House, Hot House, & c. with Lists of Plants, Shrubs, Fruit and Forest Trees, Flowers, & c. 17th Edition, corrected and enlarged by an eminent Botanist, price only 2s. sewed. 2. Bingley's Practical Introduction to Botany; illus- trated by References, under each Definition, to Plants of Easy Access. A new Edition. By John Frost, F. A. S. F. L. S., tic. With many Plates, 12mo. price 4s. neatly half bound, or with the Plates finely coloured^ 7s. 3. Professor Martyn's Plates to Rosseaus's Botany, 8vo. price 14s. boards ; or finely coloured, price 1 /. I I.< ( id. These fine Plates are equally useful to all Works on Botany. 4. The Florist's Directory; a Treatise on the Culture of Flowers; to which is added, a supplementary Disser- tation on Soils, Manures, & c. By James Maddock, Florist. A new Edition, improved, with an Appendix on the culture of the Dahlia, Chrysanthemum, & c. By Sa- muel Curtis, Editor of Lectures on Botany, in (! vo. with ten Plates, price I2s. boards, or with the Plates finely coloured after nature, price 20s. boards. 5. Culpeper's English Herbal; enlarged by Dr. Par- kins and corrected by an experienced Herbalist. Fourth Edition, many Plates, price 6s. boards, or with coloured plates, 8s. 0. Dr. Aikin's Woodland Companion; or, a brief de- scription of British Trees, with some Account of their Uses. With 20 Plates. Third Edition, rrice !) s. half bd. This pleasing companion in Rambles through the Fields and Woods contains much of the entertaining portions of Evelyn's Sylva. 7. Aikin's Natural History of the Year ; divided Into Months, and illustrated with a Plate. Fifth Edition, 12mo. price 3s. boards. 8. Best's Art of Angling; confirmed by a life of expe- rience ; to which is added, Nobb's Complete Troller. The Eleventh Edition, with a Plate of Flies, much im- proved. Price 3s. ( id. boards. L6773 BOOKS FOR CLASSICAL SCHOOLS Published bv Baldwin and Cradock, Paternoster- Row. 1. THE Universal LATIN LEXICON of FACCIOLATI and FORCELLINUS. A new edition, in which the Appendix of Cognolatus has been incorporated; the Italian Significations rendered into English; the Work of Tursellinus on the Particles of Latin Speech, Gerrard's Siglarium Romanum, and Ges- ner's Etymological Index, are added ; and the whole en- riched with a copious Appendix. By James Bailey, A. M. In 2 very large volumes, royal 4to. price Ul. 10s. 6d. in canvas boards. 2. The Antiquities of Greece: being an account of the Manners and Customs of the Greeks, designed to illus- trate the Greek Classics ; by explaining words and phrases according to the rites and customs to which they refer. The 2d edition, considerably enlarged. By John'Robin- son, D. D. With a Map and Designs from the Antique. 8vo. 17s. boards. 3. Essays on the Institutions, Government, and Man- ners of the States of Ancient Greece. By Henry David Hill, D. D. Professor of Greek in the University of St. Andrews. The 2d edition, 12mo. 7s. boards. 4. Sketches of the Domestic Manners and Institutions of the Romans. The 2d edition, considerably enlarged and newly arranged. 12mo. 7s. boards. 5. Elton's History of the Roman Emperors, from the Accession pf Augustus to the Fall of the last Constantine. In seven books. Ornamented with Portraits of the Ro- man Emperors, and Maps. 7s. boards. ( i. Joyce's Scientific Dialogues; a new edition, with the figures finely cut on wood, and let into the page6. In 6 vols. 15s. half- bound. * » * Questions for Examinations in a separate volume, price 2s. 6d. 7. Euclid's Elements of Geometry; con'aining t' • wlioie twelve books; translated into English from t e edition o1' Peyrard. To which are adde 1, Algebraic I < » •- ministrations to the Second and Fifth Books ; also Dedu - tions in the first six, eleventh and twelfth books, with Notes, critical and explanatory. By George Phillips, Queen's College, Cambridge. Part 1. containing Books I. to VI. Ovn. price 6s. sewed. Part II. containing Books VII. to XII. is in great forwardness. 8. A Dictionary of Latin Phrases; for the more speedy progress of students in Latin composition. By W. Ro- bertson, A. M. of Cambridge. A new edition, with con- sideiable additions and corrections. In a very thick volume, royal 12mo. 15s. bd. II Analecta Latina Majora; containing Selections from the best Latin Prose Authors, with English Notes, & c. exactly on the plan of Dalzell's Analecta Graeca. Ovo. 10s. lid. bound. 10. A Collection of English Exercises ; translated from the writings of Cicero, for school bovs to re- translate into Latin, and adapted to the principal Rules in the Eton Syntax, with occasional references to other grammars. By William Ellis, M. A. The Uth edition, thoroughly revised, 3s. fid. bound. A Key to the Second and Third Parts, with references to the passages in Cicero. Second edition, 3s. bound. 11. A Vocabulary of the Greek Roots; intended to facilitate to the young student the acquisition of that li. n- guage. By the Rev. Richard Povah, LL. D. 2s. 6d. bd. 12. Elements of Greek Prosody and Metre, compiled from the best authorities, ancient and modern. By Thomas Webb. Ovo. fis. boards. 13. Schrevelius* Greek and English Lexicon. With rumerous corrections, and with many new WOK'S nddtd. For the use of schools. In a large vol. Ovo. 10s. Od. bds. 11. A Hebrew Grammar in the English Language, by Joseph Samuel Frey. To which are added a Glossary of the first six Psalms, a Compendium of ChaldeeGraumar, and other important additions. Bv George Lownes, A. M. late of Trinity College, Dublin. In Ovo. price 7s. boards. 15, An Epitome of Paley's Principles of Moral and Political Philosophy, containing the substance of the ar- guments comprised in that work, in the catechetical form. By the Rev. Samuel Rowe, vicar of St. Brideaux. 12mc. price 4s. sewed. 10. An Epitome of Paley's Evidences of Christianity. By the same. 2d edit. 12mo. price 3s. sewed. 10771 ESTATES AT OGBOURN AND HAM, WILTS; AND VF. RNHAM, HANTS. TO be SOLD by PUBLIC AUCTION in the ensuing month, unless previously disposed if bv Private Contract,— The following valuable FREE- HOLD and COPYHOLD ESTATES : A very desirable Estate, Copyhold of Inheritance, at Qgbourn, in the County of Wilts ; containing about 100 Acres of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, with a capital Farm House, and suitable Farm Buildings, now in the occupation of John Brown, Esq. as a yearly tenant. Also a very eligible ESTATE, for investment or occu- pation. at Ham, in the County of Wilts ; consisting of about 500 Acres of Arable, Meadow, Down, and Wood Land, with a convenient Farm House and Buildings : in the occupation of the proprietor. John Hunt Watts, Esq. and held Under the Dean and Chapter of Winchester, by several Copies of Court Roll, for 3 Lives each, renewable, of which possession mav he had at Michaelmas Also a FREEHOLD ESTATE at Vernham Deane. in the parish of Hurstbourn Tarrant, in the county of Hants; containing about 10 Acres, with a Dwelling House, Barn, and Stable thereon ; in the occupation oi* Thomas Roach, as a yearly tenant, of which possession may also be had at Michaelmas. IfiJEIU The above Estates may be viewed on application to tile respective Occupiers : and for further particulars and to treat for the Purchase, apply to Messrs. Russell and New, solicitors, Raniabury, ( if by letter post paid.) J. DELCROIX, of 15( 1, New Bond- • street, London, ( removed'from 33, Old Bond- street), begs leave to inform the Nobility and Public, that he is constantly supplying Messrs. Brodie and Dowd; ing, Mr. Fellowes, and Mr. C. Triniman, of Salisbury, also Mr. Shipp, of Blandford, with his genuine and unequalled FOREIGN PERFUMERY, mo. tly im- ported from his Manufactory at Grasse, in the South of France, which enables him to assure the Public of iu superior quality, ami to maintain his universal pre- eminence. CACTIOX TO THE PUBLIC Deleroixs Esprit de Lavande mix Millefleurs, MI delightful in its fragrance* that many arc basely deceiving the Public, h) . telling a spurious article, with his name mid address ; he therefore cautions iter. Public, not to purchase of Houses uiteon* nectedwith his authority. Delcroix's Eau de Camelia et Vitiver. This elegant Perfume rises superior to any thing yet discovered, is distilled from the Flower, justly celebrated for extreme delicacy, is delightful upon the handkerchief, and uni- versally admired in the drawing- room. Bouquet du Roi, Bouquet Militaire, Bouquet Britta- nique, Bouquet Despang, Esprit de Rose and every sort of the choicest Perfumes for the Handkerchief, Delcroix's Inexhaustible Salts, and Fsprit Volatil de Vinaigre a la Rose, for reviving depressed spirits, and preventing the ill effects of infected air. Delcroix's efficacious Pommade Divine. Rouge of the finest Colours and Quality, and Blanc de Perl. Creme de Sultanes, and Milk of Roses, for softening and whitening the Skin. Delcroix's Fragrant Vegetable Extract for cleansing and beautifying the Hair. His Pommade Regeneratrice for the Growth and Pre- servation of the Hair, and invariably causing it to appear soft and beautiful. Delcroix's never- failing Poudre Unique for dyeing the Hair, without injuring the skin in the slightest manner, if applied agreeably to the easy direction. Delcroix's Poudre Subtil, for removing superfluous Hair most effectually, and without the least inconve- nience or pain. Delcroix's Anti- Scorbutic Elixir, and Anti- Scorbutie Tooth Powder, for preserving the Teeth and Gums from decay, relieving the Tooth- Ache, and cleansing and pre- serving the beauty of the enamel from scorbutic infection. Vegetable Polish Paste, Pasta del Castagna, and hi3 genuine Naples Soap, he can with confidence recommend to Gentlemen, for ease and comfort in Shaving. Delcroix's Mecca, Aromatic, and Valencia Almond OH Soaps, of the greatest purity. Also, his Brown and White Windsor Soaps, and all other Articles of Perfumery of the very best description. Genuine Swiss Arquebusade, and Eau de Cologne, im- ported from the two best maker*. L1357 DR. JAMES'S POWDER THIS celebrated Medicine is invariably adopted by physicians; and for those who cannot obtain medical advice, with each packet are enclosed full directions for its use. Its efficacy is most certain if freely given on the attack of FEVER, MEASLES, SORE THROAT, recent Cold with Cough, and other Inflame matory Disorders. In Rheumarism and Chronic Com plaints it has performed the most extroordinary cures, when used with perseverance. Dr. JAMES'S POWDER continues to be prepared by Messrs. Newbery, front the only copy of the process left by Dr. James in his own hand writing, which ~ was deposited with their Grand- father in 1740, as joint proprietor. In packets 2s. 9d. and 24s. DR. JAMES'S ANALEPTIC PILLS afford constant re- lief in Indigestion, Bilious and Ston. ach Complaints, Gouty Symptoms, recent Rheumatism, and Cold with slight Fever, and are so mild in their effects as not to re- quire confinement. Dr. James's Analeptic Pills aie pre- pared by Messrs. Newbery, from the only Recipe exist- ing under Dr. James's Hand, ahd are sold by them in boxes at 2s. 9d. aud 4s. Od. at 45, St. Paul's Church, yard ; and their Agents in most Country Towns. The name " F. Newbery" is engraved in each Government Stamp. [ 6142 ~ HUGHES'S QUININE PILLS. ~ WHEN it is considered how many thousands have fallen untimely victims to that most destructive of all diseases, Phthisis Pulmonalis ( Consumption of the Lungs), the value of a Medicine that can arrest in anv degree that most fatal malady will appear, as indeed it is, invaluable. Such is the claim on the Public support with which this remarkable prepara- tion of the SULPHATE OF QUININE solicits the at- tention of Invalids, affected with Decline or general De- bility, either in the Incipient or Chronic Stages. HUGHES and Co. can confidently guarantee the effi- cacy of their Preparation, as they are happv in being en- abled to add that they have been favoured'with testimo- nials of its complete success from Families of the first re* spectability, in every stage of Decline, Intermittent Fe ver, Ague, Gastrodynia or Stomachic Disease, and in fact in every case where debility or a deficiency of Tone exists. Sold in boxes at 2s. 9d., 4s. 0d., 10s. 6d., and 11. Is. each, at Hughes's Chemical Halls, Bristol and Clifton ; at Barclay's, Fleet- Market; Messrs. Butler's, Cheap- side; Sanger's, 150, Oxford- street; and Mr. Edwards's, St. Paul's Church- yard, London; sold also at th « Printing Office, on the Canal, and Mr. Squarey's, Salis- bury; by Mr. Earle, Winchester; Messrs. Randall and Son, Southampton ; and by all Patent Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom. N. B. Ask for " Hughes's Quinine Pills." whose name is written in the Stamp. Where also may be had Hughes's Essence of Quinine, for the Expectoration of Viscid Pus and Spitting of Blood, in bottles at 3s. ( id.; Hughes's Tincture, for cur- ing the Tooth- Ache in a minute, in bottles at U. Ud.; and Hughes's Royal Corn Plaistet, which effectually re- lieves on three applications, in boxes at Is. l. Jrf. each. N. B. Hughes's Syrup of Quinine for Children, is pe- culiarly pleasant and generally preferred, in bottles at 2s. !) d. cach. [ h040 A Second Edition of HUGHES'S TREATISE ON QUININE, with three 4s. lid. boxes of the Pills unci two OS. lid. bottles of the Tonic Essence of Quinine are sent agreeably to order to any part of the Kingdom direct from the Proprietors, ( on enclosing a £ 1. remittance.) 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 eementing 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 ot 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 b » I holder, should also impress him with the fear of self- zeproach. Luxurious habits will effemlnize 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 of inanition, from whence the agonized sufferer more than doubts the chance of relief. To all such then, we address ourselves, ottering 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 are 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, ai 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 pmpyric from the potition 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 Sui- geons, we refer the suffering community of either Sex especially those entering into matrimonial life) at once to 3U1- house, where da ly attendance is given for personal . oniultation; and lettirsfrom the country are immediately answered; these must contain a remittance for Advice aud Medicine, which can he forwarded to any part i. f the world, however distant, GOSS and Co. M. R. C. Surgeons, No. 11, Bouverie- street, Fleet street, London. * " Just pablished ( Seventeenth Edition). 1. THE EGIS OF LIFE, a familiar commontnry on the above Diseases— 2nd, HYGEIANA. addmted exclusively to the Female Sex. May be had at 20, i'titcinoster- row London ; Printing Office, Salisbury ; * ujj of all Book. 1 selieis. Price 0*. tb- i'M AND GENERAL ADVERTISER OF WILTS. HANTS DORSET AMD SOMERSET The French papers contain accounts from Rome of the discovery of a lodge of Carbonari. They are said to have been arrested when in the act of receiving some brothers, and were sent to complete the ceremony in the Castle of St. Angelo. The new Pope, Pins VIII., was elected after 26 days' sitting of the Conclave. Out of 50 votes he obtained 43. He is said to be hostile to the Jesuits. The Prussian State Gazette states that the capture of Sizoboli, by part of the Russian Black Sea fleet, has been deemed of such importance, that Te Deum has been celebrated at Petersburgh. " Letters from Petersburgh," says the Ham- burgh Reporter of the 7th, " mention that the Emperor's departure depends on the result of the mission of Prince Matuschewitz to London. As soon as the Prince has ter- minated the negociation with which he is intrusted at the British Court, he is to return to the Russian capital to communicate in person with his master." The new President of Mexico, Guerrero, to ingratiate himself with the natives of Mexico, is bringing in a bill to prohibit all foreigners from selling goods by retail. This will be a severe blow to the English mer- chants, as the great proportion of our countrymen in Mexico keep " Stores," and sell wholesale or retail. Sir M. M. Lopez has left Maristow for Lon- don ; the report gains ground that Sir Masseh is to be elevated to the Peerage— Exeter Flying Post. The equinoctial gales appear to commence nearly a month after their time; during Tuesday night and Wednesday morning the wind blew a hurricane. The removal of the Menagerie from Exeter Change to the Mews has been effected without the slightest accident. Importation of Foreign Grain.— By returns laid on the table of the House of Commons, it appears that nearly two million quarters of foreign grain, includ- ing meal and flour, have been imported into this country since July last, and the accounts are only made up to the last day of February. The duties paid to Government upon the import of these various articles of corn, meal, and flour, amount to two hundred and fifty- four thousand HOUSE OF COMMONS. WEDNESDAY, April 15 The Lord Advocate brought in a Bill for the more effectual Prevention of Murder by Suffocation in Scotland— Read a- first time. Mr. Sugden brought in a Bill to consolidate the laws relative to the property of femmes couvertes, lunatics, idiots, & c. Bead a first time. Mr. Peel brought forward his promised motion for regulating the police of the metropolis and its vicinity. He laid the ground for his motion by shewing that there has been a great increase of crime in the metropolis beyond that in the rest of the country; and, indeed, that ill the last year crime has increased in the metropolis, While in the rest of England and Wales it has diminished, in a city like London, it was by no means wonderful to find that the present irregular system of police should be insufficient to prevent the growth of offences, where so many thousand offenders are constantly in training. In upwards of a dozen populous parishes, in the immediate vicinity of the metropolis, there is no public watch what- ever for the protection of property, though the inha- bitants in some parts of these parishes maintain private watchmen by subscription, of which those who do not choose to subscribe reap the benefit. Other parishes are divided into districts, with different boards superin- tending different bodies of watchmen, each acting inde- pendently of the other, and subject to no common controul. It is proposed, ( said Mr. Peel) to put an end to this sys- tem— to take the watching of the metropolis out of the hands of the parishes. By adopting this course, and by concentrating the whole of the establishment of police, which is intended to succeed them, under one superin- tending head, it is hoped that we may obtain a police in- finitely more effective, in point of protection, and I have strong reason to believe a great deal less expensive. ( Hear.) This superintending department is to receive the reports of the subordinate officers, and to take charge of the ma- nagement of the whole of the foot or night patrol. I call them patrol instead of watchmen, because I do not think that much respectability remains attached to the name of watchman. ( Hear, and a laugh.) I propose also by the Bill, that there should be three Magistrates of this police. Who are to take charge of all establishments which have been hitherto under the controul of parochial authority. By this bill we give the power to change the persons who belong to any particular district as often as it is consi- dered expedient; and the Act will give power to the Board of Magistrates to take charge of a particular district in which there may be several parishes. The object of the measure which I propose, I wish dis- tinctly to be understood, is the prevention of crime. ( Hear, hear.) The Right Hon. Gentleman, in con- clusion, adverted to the extent of crime which prevailed in the metropolis and its neighbourhood, and urged that some measure should be speedily applied to check the fearful rapidity of its increase. It was in this spirit and with this object that he proposed the present measure; and hoping that it would be productive of the advantage- ous results which he anticipated from it, he moved for leave to bring in a Bill to provide a more efficient police for the metropolis. ( Cheers.) Mr. Hume wished to know at what time, and in what Way, the proposed Bill would come into operation ? Mr. Peel said, it was intended that the Bill should first come into force in Westminster; and that gradually parishes adjacent to the metropolis should be added, at the discretion of the Commission. The Right Hon. Gentleman then moved the re- appointment of the Police committee of last year, and that this Bill be referred to them.— Agreed to. Mr. Peel, in reply to a question from Mr. Hume, said it was his intention to move the Adjournment of the House, to- morrow, for the usual period of vacation at this season— namely, from to- morrow to Tuesday, the 28th of April— Adjourned. THURSDAY, April 16 Mr. Hume gave notice, that after the recess he should move that it be a Standing Order of the House, that one day's notice should be given of the first reading and third reading of all Private Bills. On the motion of the same Hon. Member, returns were ordered of the quantities of raw and thrown silk imported for home consumption during the years 1824 and 1826; and several other orders respecting the state of the silk trade. The Hon. Member gave notice that he should, about the middle of August, submit a motion to the House, for establishing a fixed rate of duty on the importation of foreign grain. On the motion of Mr. Browlow, a Bill for draining the Bogs of Ireland, was read a first time, and ordered to be read a second time on the 8th of May. The Chancellor of the Exchequer obtained leave to bring in a Bill to enable the Government to sell the City Canal. On the motion of Mr. Peel, it was ordered that the House at its rising should adjourn to Tuesday week. The Greenwich Hospital Bill was passed. The Life Annuities Bill was read a second time. The Spanish Claims Bill, and the Assessed Taxes Bill were read a third time and passed. The Silk Duties Bill was read a first time, and or- dered to be printed— Adjourned. pounds. The cost price of these several sinus or foreign agricultural produce, imported into the British markets, may be taken, on a fair calculation, at two millions and a half. THE FANCY.— Dobell and Brown.— Dobell, who was matched against Brown to tight for 200* a- side, forfeited the ten pounds down, last night, at the Castle Tavern, Holborn, on the ground that his condition would not permit his fighting at so early a period as had been proposed. THRASHING MACHINE.— A portable thrashing machine has been invented by Mr. Rider, a mechanic and small farmer, who resides upon the Wallop estate, in the parish of Westbury, Wilts. The inventor is recom- mended not to exhibit the machine publicly until he has obtained a patent, or entered a caveat for it. The prin- ciple of action is simple, and it is calculated that with the power of one man it will make three hundred effectual strokes in 1 minute. If the experiment proves successful ( and it will be made publicly) the utility of this machine will be great to farmers who have uplands or lands at a distance from their farms, as this machine can be re- moved with as much facility as a winnowing machine, and its cost will not exceed 81. or 101. THE HIBNERS.— The younger Hibner, who was sentenced to twelve months' imprisonment on Mon- day, for cruelly assaulting eight of the unfortunate infants confided to the care of her mother, appears to have borne a most licentious character, having had several illegitimate children— one of whom, a little girl about three years of age, she entreated might be permitted to remain with her during the period of her confine- ment in the House of Correction ; but this indulgence was refused, as the aggravated nature of her offence de- termined the Court to enforce the sentence with the ut. most severity. Eliza Proctor, another of the unfortu- nate children who were apprenticed to the mother, is remaining in St. Martin's Infirmary, and her death is hourly expected, mortification having commenced, and the unhappy child will thus make the third victim of the monster's cruelty. FEMALE POACHER— Yesterday morning, 2 hounds, the property of a Nobleman in Essex, being out with a groom, made a rush on an old woman, carrying a basket, in Russell- square, which, in her fright, she let fall, and ran away screaming. The groom, on reaching the spot where the old woman had been attacked, disco- vered that the basket contained no less than six hares, which, very naturally, had attracted the scent of the hounds. The woman, who is supposed to be connected with poachers, did not return to claim the property. Ikey Solomons has reached Van Diemen's Land. He carried with him notes and specie to the amount of 4000Z. and a great quantity of jewellery. DREADFUL ACCIDENT.— Sunday night, as Mrs. Knightbridge, an aged widow lady of fortune, of Berkeley- street, was looking over papers, the lighted candle fell clown and set five to them ; in attempting to London, FRIDAY, APRIL 17. The meeting of both Houses of Parliament is adjourned to Tuesday the 28th instant. A Cabinet Council was held yesterday after- noon, the Ministers present were the Duke of Wellington, Earls Bathurst and Aberdeen, Viscount Melville, Lord Ellen borough, Mr. Secretary Peel, Sir George Murray, the Chancellor of the Exchequer, Mr. Vesey Fitzgerald, and Mr. Herries. WINDSOR, April 15— His Royal Highness tile Duke of Cumberland arrived at the Castle this morn- ing, and is expected to continue with the King for a few days. His Majesty left the Castle this afternoon, accom- panied by the Duke of Cumberland, the Lord Steward, Colonel Thornton, & c. in the pony phaetons, for a drive in the Great Park. His Majesty continues in good health. The Duke of Wellington arrived at two o'clock this day, and had an audience of his Majesty. His Majesty is expected to leave Windsor Castle about the middle of next week, for London. His stay in the metropolis is expected to be of six weeks' duration. A deputation of West India merchants and planters, and some of the agents to the West India islands, attended at the Treasury on Thursday, and had a conference with the Chancellor of the Exchequer. Lord Seaford, Mr. Pallmer, M. P., Mr, Hibbert, and Mr. Colville, were among the deputation. A deputation of the principal auctioneers, among whom were Messrs. Winstanley, Hoggart Marsh- all, and George Robins, were admitted to a conference with the Chancellor of the Exchequer, on Wednesday afternoon, at the Treasury. The Bishop of London, as Dean of the Chapel Royal, St. James's, confirmed about fifty of the Nobility and Gentry yesterday morning, in the Chapel Royal, assisted by the Sub- Dean, and by the Rev. Mr. Halt The Lord Mayor has granted the use of the Guildhall, on Saturday morning the 2d of May next, tor the performance of Handel's sacred oratorio of the Mes- siah, with the additional accompaniments of Mozart, for the benefit of the Spitalfields weavers. The performances are to be under the direction of Sir George Smart. The inhabitants of Westminster intend to apply to Parliament, for a Bill to establish a new Market for the accommodation of the increasing population. About, two hundred emigrants for the Cana- das sailed from Leith last week in four vessels. Upwards of three hundred persons in the neighbourhood of Leitrim and Drumshanbo, ( men, wo- men, and children,) most of whom are in easy circum- stances; have disposed of their properties, and are making preparations for their departure to America— Boyle Gaz. Kean and his son performed together at the Cork Theatre on Monday night, before a crowded and delighted audience, in the. tragedy of Brutus. The father acted Brutus, and his son Titus. Miss Stephens has declined all engagements this season in London, with the exception of the Ancient Concerts. Among the recent musical arrivals from the Continent, is the celebrated Velluti, who appears to be in high health. Mademoiselle Sontag is expected to arrive in this country next month. Mr. Southey, the Poet Laureate, has just given to the world two poetical productions, founded on superstitious ecclesiastical tradition ; the one denominated " All for Love; or. the Sinner well saved;"— the other, " The Pilgrim of Compostella; or, a Legend of a Cock and a Hen," put out the light, her clothes communicated with the flames, and in a moment she was enveloped in litem. Her screams alarmed her servants, who instantly rati up stairs to her assistance, and several medical gentlemen attended, but their interference was of no avail, as she died three hours after the accident. On Wednesday morning, seven men, who were proceeding in an open boat to a foreign vessel in Limehouse Reach, on board of which they were engaged to work, were upset owing to the swell of the sea, and unfortunately drowned. On Monday last Mary Edwards, an elderly female, residing in one of the houses for seamen's poor, at Whitby, who had been deprived of speech for 18 years, was suddenly restored to the use of the same, whilst em- ployed in reading the fifth chapter of St. John's Gospel— York Herald. GIPSIES.— It may appear incredible to those who have not thought upon the subject, that, upon the lowest calculation, there are at present wandering about this kingdom, no less than 12,1100 gipsies. Such, however is the fact, recently established upon the most respectable authority Manchester Advertiser. SLUGS'.— Mr. H. Pike, gardener at Wink- field Park, states, that having had all his young cauli- flowers and cabbage plants devoured by slugs, he was induced to try whether chaff would kill them ; he accord- ingly spread some well cut chaff round the young plants under hand glasses, and some round the outside of the glasses, the success of which was complete. " The slugs," says Mr. Pike, " in their attempt to reach the plant, find themselves envelloped in the chaff, which prevents their moving, so that, when I go in the morning to elevate the glasses to give the plants air, I find hun- dreds of disabled slugs round the outside of the glasses, which I take away and destroy."— This cheap, simple, and effectual method of preventing the depredations of these insects is well worth the attention of every gardener. LONGEVITY.— At Woronesch, in the interior of Russia, 500 wersts distant from Moscow, resides the formerly very celebrated Italian singer, Signor Barberini. He is now 140 year's of age, and in the enjoyment of perfect health. NATURAL PHENOMENON.— In the Memoirs of the Imperial Academy of St. Petersburgh, it is stated that in the district of Gori, in Russia, at the foot of the Ossetin Mountains, there is a hill, on the stony surface of which the humidity that exudes from the rock, in summer and in fine weather, is converted into ice of a thickness proportionate to the heat of the sun! This ice disappears in the night, or during cloudy weather, so completely, that the rock is scarcely damp. The water obtained from this ice, when melted, appears upon analysis to contain only a very small quantity of lime, and not any other foreign matter— Literary Gazette. BIRTH.] At Paris, on the 1st instant, the Lady Viscountess Perceval, of a son and heir. MARRIED. 1 Viscount Stormont, eldest son of the Earl of Mansfield, to Louisa, third daughter of Cuthbert Ellison, Esq., M. P. for Newcastle- upon- Tyne. DIED. | On the 6th instant, at his family mansion of Trewithen, Cornwall, and in the 71st year of his age, of erysipelas, Sir Christopher Hawkins, Bart, Fellow of the Royal Antiquarian & Horticultural Societies; a Mem- ber in many successive Parliaments for the Boroughs of Mitchell, Grampound, Penryn, and St. Ives; and at his retirement from public life, during the last session, the father of the House of Commons On the 18th inst. in Laura Place, Bath, in his 73d year, General James Montgomerie, of Skelmorlie Castle, Scotland, Colonel of the 30th regiment of foot, and M. P. for the county of Ayr On the 11th inst. at Bristol, Win. M'Cready, Esq. manager of the Theatre- Royal in that city. The Life of Francis the First, King of France. — These personal Memoirs of Francis, which are now published, present his character in the light in which it deserves to be considered. Since Charles the Fifth has had more than justice done to him by the admirable His- tory of Dr. Robertson, we are glad to perceive that the rival of that monarch in empire— the brother in chivalry of the spotless Bayard, and Leo the Tenth's emulous patron of Literature and Art, has found an impartial biographer. By the present work, is now completed that brilliant and interesting picture of the sixteenth century, upon which Robertson, Roscoe, and Turner, have seve- rally been employed ; and by the side of whose illustrious names, that of the vigorous writer of this Life of Francis the First will deservedly be enrolled. 1681) 7 To be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. JOSIAH THOMAS, at the Roe Buck Inn, in Hand- ley, on Thursday the 80th day of April inst. at 4 o'clock in the afternoon,— The undermentioned PREMISES, in Lots, viz. Lot I. All that commodious brick and tiled DWELL- ING HOUSE, pleasantly situate at Handley, in the county of Dorset; consisting of a parlour, kitchen, pantry, brew- house, and three bed roomy, with convenient out- houses, yard, and large garden, well stocked with choice fruit trees; held for the remainder of a term of 1000 years, of which about 746 are unexpired. Lot 2. A valuable piece of PASTURE LAND, about 1 Acre, adjoining lot 1, held for the remainder of a term of 1000 years, of which about 973 are unexpired. Possession will be given on the completion of the re- spective purchases. 16888 For further particulars, apply to Mr. Josiah Thomas, auctioneer, at Cranborne; and if by letter, post- paid. Universal Bishop, and Patriarch of Great Rome. You cite the testimony of a Bishop of Jerusalem, as to the doctrines maintained by the Bishops of Rome, on the real presence. Pray read this treatise a little farther, and then if you chuse, identify your opinions with those of St. Cyril. Of the vast mass of evidence collected on the subject of Papal Supremacy, I have adduced only a scanty portion, and that in so compressed a form as to weaken its effect. I charitably hope, however, I have said enough to con- vince you, that a less confident and flippant tone would have become you better. I do not pledge myself to con- tinue the controversy, not from any fear of such an adversary; but because I can see no credit likely to be gained by his defeat. X. Z. To the Editor of the Salisbury and Winchester Journal. SIR, In reference to the letters of Catholicus and Philo- Catholicus, contained in your Journals of the 30th ult. and I3th inst., I may venture to say, that no de- scription of Protestants entertain a more kindly feeling towards their Popish Countrymen, than those who have most strenuously opposed, and invincibly objected to what is falsely denominated Catholic Emancipation: None are more truly anxious to promote the proper wel- fare of their Irish Brethren ; or would be ready to make more numerous and greater personal sacrifices, to obtain that important and desirable object: None are more affable towards Papists in private converse; or make less distinction, in giving their custom, between them and the Protestant part of their fellow- countrymen. This I am sure Catholicus himself will be ready to admit. But in the exercise of public duties, private considera- tions must always be laid aside by him who would act a conscientious part; and expressions must often be used, in speaking of the conduct and principles of congregate bodies, which are carefully avoided in personal allusions. Catholicus may assert again and again, that he owes, and pays a true allegiance to the Sovereign of these realms; and, according to his notions of a true allegiance, I should be sorry to question the veracity of his assertions. But whilst we claim for the King a supremacy in Ecclesiastical as well as Civil affairs— which all conscientious Protestants ever will do; and he— as all true Papists certainly must, denies that part of the Royal Prerogative; we must necessarily remain at issue respecting the meaning of the word itself. Nor can he with reason complain at our saying, that Papists offer a defective allegiance; when, according to the sense in which we receive the word, it docs not amount to a full allegiance. This is what the Bishop charged the Papists with: this is what themselves admit: and it is as great a piece of folly in Catholicus, or any individual, to shew his ire on such an occasion, as it would be in me, or any other Protestant, to express my rage at M. de Meaux, for having said that the Protestant Faith is a glaring Heresy; and, " by inference," as Philo- Catholicus would have it, that I am myself a downright Heretic ! There was no kind of personal reflection made in his Lordship's letter; and if the execution of public duties is ever to be attacked On personal grounds; or, if such de- ductions are to be made, and such inferences drawn, as Philo- Catholicus suggests,— how much reason have we, as Protestants, to rise with personal indignation against, all who profess the Popish Faith ? In the 4th Session of the Council of Trent it is decreed that, " if any one de- spises traditions, the Council pronounces an Anathema against him." At the conclusion of the acclamations of that Council, " the Fathers pronounced an Anathema against all Heretics." Catholicus has professed, as an article of his Religion, his acquiescence in all that was decreed at that Council; and therefore, by implication; or, as Philo Catholicus will have it, " by pursuing principles to their conse- quences," do Catholicus and Philo Catholicus imprecate curses upon me, and upon every other Protestant. I hope this Exposition will convince Catholicus and Philo Catholicus of the necessity of abstaining in future from personal invective, lest the Tables be turned with redoubled weight. With respect to the opinion of Dr. Johnson on the worship of the Eucharistical Elements, it was notoriously the custom of that Great Lion to trifle with the Jackall who waited upon him, because he knew that his ex- pressions, however absurd, would be as religiously esteemed by the silly Gentleman to whom they were addressed, as any grave dogma of the Pope would be by those simple folk who are taught to consider him infal- lible and supreme. It is unfortunate for Catholicus and Philo Catholicus that they can find nothing in Dr Join - son's own writings to favour their idolatrous practice; as we Protestants are not enamoured of traditionary testi- mony of any kind. Neither can we admit the authority of any human being in sacred things, except so far as it may be warranted by Holy Writ. When Papists say they " believe God to be in the Mass, and adore him there," we may reply that the Heathens at all times thought God to be in " the wood and stone" which they stupidly worshipped; but as they were not excused for such idolatry, much less can Papists be excused for theirs. When Philo Catholicus refers to the writings of St. Cyril, and St. Chrysostom, we must beg him to carry his. references on to the Scriptures. Not that I have any objection to meet his quotations from St. Cyril, and St. Chrysostom, as the appeal which he has made to those ancient fathers is a most unfortunate venture fur his own defence. A reference to those authors, Sir, will bring strange things to light, such as the Roman Church can never bear to face in the open day, however she may think of making partial extracts fr. ua their writings, to suit her unscriptural doctrines and pagan- like customs, Philo Catholicus has given us some of St. Cyril's words; and what do those words declare, other than what our own most ; c iptural Fiturgy expresses on the subject, that, the body and blood of Christ are verity and indeed taken, and received by the faithful in the Lord's Supper ? The difference is that the Roman Church wishes the words to be taken in a corporeal, we in a spiritual sense; and let St. Cyril's own further wo~ ds explain which was the sense intended' by him. " Jesus Christ, says- lie ( in the very me my stagogue from which Philo Catholicus has ventured to quote) speaking at another time to the Friday's Post. FROM THE PARIS PAPERS. PARIS, April 14. ATreaty is said to be on foot between France and the Grand Duchy of Baden, the object of which is to establish a free commercial intercouse be- tween them. It is added that our Government is disposed to enter into similar arrangements with all the German States. The King of Spain has taken measures to succour the victims of the late earthquake. He has ordered all the revenues of the province of Murcia to be employed in re- lieving the persons whom this misfortune has reduced to misery, It is said also, that 80,000 francs, the produce of the sale of oil, have been destined for the same purpose. HOUSE OP LORDS. WEDNESDAY, April 15 The Lunatic Asylum Regulation Bill, the Sale of Game Bill, the Australian Government Regulation Bill, the Dundee Harbour Bill, and some private Bills, were severally read a first time. The Marquis of Anglesey gave notice that he should take an early opportunity, after the meeting of the House subsequent to the holidays, to give an explanation of his conduct during his Administration in Ireland. The Lord Chancellor said that after the recess he should introduce a Bill respecting the Court of Chancery, and for the purpose of regulating that Court. Their Lordships then, on the motion of the Earl of Shaftesbury, adjourned to Tuesday, April 28. TO PHILO CATHOLICUS. SIR,— You appear to have singled out the letter of X. Z. as the object of your principal attack. Such a mark of preference stall not want a suitable return. CATHOLICUS has prudently withdrawn from the scene. He suffered lis zeal to outrun his discretion ; and if he has seen his error, the best course he can adopt is to be silent. You, Sir, have gallantly taken his place. In the full confidence of superior acquirements, you anticipate an easy victory ; and seem as little disposed to give, as to receive quarter. Your challenge must be accepted on your own terms. At the risk of giving offence, I will venture to observe, that you have not mastered your subject. I will say farther, that your citations are nothing more than a vain parade of authorities. They refer to no earlier a period than the beginning of the fifth century ; and conse- quently neither weaken my assertion, nor furnish any valid ground for that spiritual tyranny, of which you are the champion. A few remarks will suffice to shew, that your view of the question, is equally superficial and erroneous. For the first three centuries after Christ, there is not the slightest indication, in the early writers, of any superior authority vested in the See of Rome. On the contrary, that ancient and venerable document, the Apostolic Constitutions, enjoins " that the Bishops of each nation shall recognize him that is first among them, and esteem him as their head;" but such chief bishop is restrained " from interfering with matters out of his own precinct." Subsequently, however, a precedence was vo- luntarily yielded to the See of Rome, as belonging to the metropolis of the empire, though a similar distinction was enjoyed by the Sees of Antioch, Caesarea, Constantinople, and Carthage. The Conversion of Constantine gave additional strength to the cause of Christianity ; while the removal of the Seat of Empire to Constantinople occasioned an impor- tant change in the ecclesiastical jurisdictions, and raised the consequence of that See. Still the wealth and in- fluence of the Roman Church, furnished such a bait to ambition, that according to Ammianus Marcellinus, and even to the Papal biographer Platina, the possession of the episcopal throne was sought and obtained by intrigue, bribery, and violence. When such unhallowed means were resorted to, it is no wonder that new schemes should be devised for the gratification of avarice and ambition; that schisms and factions should arise; or that clashing pretensions should be advanced by the two metropolitan Sees. The bishops of Constantinople assumed the title of oecumenical or universal, which was soon coveted at Rome. The division of the empire did not tend to restore harmony ; for on one side the Roman Pontiff obtained from Valentinian III. the Primacy of the western em- pire, and on the other the Emperor Leo gave new con- sequence to the Primacy of the East, by receiving the crown from the Patriarch of Constantinople. The ques- tion as to the title of universal Bishop still remained un- decided, till the Usurper Phocas purchased the sanction of the Roman Pontiff, by granting it to that See. Anas- tasius, the original authority from whom the account is derived, says, " Phocas, at the intreaty of the Pontiff, ordered," not confirmed, ( STATUIT) " the See of Rome to be the head of all Churches; because the Church of Constantinople had written itself the first of all churches." I will now offer a few observations on the authorities you have so pompously produced. The letter of Pone Gregory to John of Syracuse is at best but the evidence of an interested man in his own cause. From the style and tenour, I should, however, be inclined to doubt its au- thenticity. Such pious forgeries, for the interest of the Church, the celebrated Decretals shew to be by no means uncommon. Of what Gregory did write, concern- ing the title of Universal Bishop, I shall give one instance, " I confidently say, that whoever calleth himself UNI- VERSAL BISHOP, or desires to be so called, doth in his elation fore run ANTICHRIST, because he setteth him- self above others." 6. Ep. 20. The declaration of Jus- tinian relates to the Primacy, not to the title of Universal Bishop. In referring to Valentinian, you confound the two Empires, and evidently shew that you do not under- stand your own quotation. That sovereign, with the two empresses Placidia and Eudoxia, wrote to the emperor Theodosius, previous to the Council of Chalcedon, urging him, among other things, to establish the supe- riority of the Roman See. The reason stated by Placidia is, " it becomes us in all things, to maintain the honour and dignity of this chief City, which is the mistress of all others," How little this appeal availed, is shewn by the decision of the Council, that the See of Constantinople was next in precedency to the See of Rome, and was in- titled " to equal privileges." Your last appeal is perfectly ludicrous. In any assembly, you might yourself have, not three, but thirty letters addressed to you, " as the Jews, says to them, unless ye eat my flesh, and drink my blood, ye shall have no life in you. But these gross and carnal men not understanding the words spiritually, were offended with them, and withdrew from him, because they imagined that he would make then eat human flesh by morsels ! ! !" Again he says, " Taste and see how gracious the Lord is." Think ye now that you are re- quired to discern this by the souse of taste? No, by no means, but by the testimony of Faith, which is certain and leaves no doubt. For when ye take them, ye are not commanded to take the bread and wine, but to take the body and blood of Christ which they represent. So that it is abundantly evident that St. Cyril understood the body and blood of Christ to have been taken in a spiritual manner, under the representative elements of bread and wine, and by faith alone; and not as the Papists would feign by a corporeal, and local, and sensible presence - But how comes it, Sir, that P. C. mentions the blood of Christ at all? One should think he would in modesty be silent upon that portion of the sacred elements, which his Church denies to her injured flock ; and confine him- self only to the other part ? St. Cyril had no such reason for silence, as the Church in his day, ". judged the people worthy to partake of them." So much at present for St. Cyril: if more is wanted, I am well pro- provided. What I have said of St. Cyril, I repeat of St. Chrysostom, that he intended a spiritual and repre- sentative body and blood of Christ, received by faith in the Lord's Supper. Is Philo Catholicus acquainted with St. Chrysostom's celebrated letter to Casarius, in which he says—" In the Eucharist before the bread is consecrated we call it bread; but when the Grace of God by the Priest has consecrated it, it is no longer called bread, hut is esteemed worthy to be called the Lord's body, although the nature of bread still remains in it?" And does P. C. know that this tes- timony was considered by the Papists in Paris so con- demnatory of the opinion in favour of the Corporeal pre- sence, that some Doctors of the Sorbonne suppressed the letter, when Bigorius published it; and cut out so much of his preface as related to it, before they would license his Edition of Palladins's Life of Chrysostom, to which this letter was annexed ? Now, Sir, although I find in almost all the Fathers a great deal of human imperfection, silly superstitions, and numerous errors; and, consequently, respect their opinions no farther than as they accord with the Sacred Volume of Scripture;— the only safe and certain criterion by which we can possibly judge aright— the only source of unadulterated truth, to which we can have resort in the last appeal; yet if P. C. will persist in referring to the primitive Fathers, I am sure they will offer more bruises than salves for a Popish Conscience. CHRISTIANUS. Intellectual Philosophy for the. Young.—• ( F row the Literary Gazette.)— We know not when we have been more pleased than with the two volumes of Conversations on Intellectual Phillosophy, which we now introduce to our readers in terms of unqualified approval. Though professedly written for the use of young persons, they contain, much excellent matter for every age; and to the former class they are invaluable. In these days of intellect and accomplishment we educate hands, feet, face, while the mind is too much neglected ; we are taught to walk, dance, speak, look,— but to think, the most important of all, is often forgotten. The more a young mind is accustomed to reflect on its own thoughts, and to analyze its own impressions, the better calculated will its powers be to form clear and correct observations, and the lessons of experience will only add force to the already accurate judgement,— accurate, because accus- tomed to examine. Simple, clear, and concise, founded principally on Brown's system, these Conversations truly deserve their name— Intellectual; and We recommend them to every juvenile library, in which they have long been a desideratum." [ 6896 BANKRUPTS' EFFECTS, now selling at Albion House, 167, High- Street, SOUTHAMPTON. HWATTS begs to state, he has pur- • chased a considerable part of the valuable STOCK of Messrs. DODGSON and Co. Wholesale Silk Mercers and Linen Drapers, of Cheapside, London, Bankrupts: Consisting of Norwich, Cashmere, Paisley, Edinburgh, and every other description of British manu- factured shawls and turn- overs of the newest designs, British and foreign crape ditto; Barcelona, Bandana, gauze, and crape handkerchiefs; rich Gros- de- Naples, lutestrings, sarsnets, satins and Persians, rich figured and plain Batteese dresses, Kensington and Urling lace, Gre- cian and blond ditto, bobbin netts and quilling, worked muslin collars, black and white lace veils, figured and plain; book, mull, jacconott, nainsook, cambric, and every other description of plain and figured muslins, and elegant town printed muslins in the greatest variety. H,. WATTS begs further to state he lias just returned from the Irish, Scotch, Manchester, and Macclesfield Markets, where he has purchased an immense quantity of grass- bleached IRISH LIKENS; Scotch hollands; Irish, Russia, and Barnsley sheeting ; table linen, dia- pers, huckabacks, brown and white drills, and every other description of family linens; town printed cam- bricks and cottons, long cloths, shirting, calicoes, bomba- zeens, crapes, stuffs, bed ticken, nankeens, fustians, twilled and striped jeans, Russia and British ducks, co- lored ditto, striped cottons, checks, town- printed bed fur- nitures and fast- colored linings, colored and white stays, umbrellas, parasols, pocket and neckerchiefs.- the same having been purchased for cash, will be sold considerably under the usual prices. Silk, Cotton, and Worsted Hose, every description of Gloves and Haberdashery, with a large Stock of superior Cap and Bonnet Ribbons, at such extremely low Prices as the Public have been hitherto total strangers to. A quantity of Cloth and Plaid Cloaks, Ladies' Cloths, Blankets, Welsh and Lancashire Flannels, being a win- ter stock, will be Sold at little more than Half Price !!! Wanted,— A respectable Youth, as an APPRENTICE. Albion House, 167, HighStreet, Southampton. LTWOL rIPO be LETT on Lease, or by the Year, JL with immediate possession of the Fallows, & c. See. — TWO FARMS, adjoining each other, situate in the parish of Widley, with good Homesteads to each farm, and about three hundred acres of Arable and Meadow Land— a great part of the arable is good turnip land, with Chalk Pits on the farm. Also Two small FARMS, situated in the parish of Boarhunt, with Homesteads, & c. & c. to each farm, and the land immediately together, containing about one hundred and ten acres of good Arable and Meadow Land, 50 acres of which have been chalk within the last 3 years. The above farms will either be lett separate or together. Apply ( if by letter, post paid) to Mr'. Paul, Southwick Park, Hants. [ 6890 CHALDON HERRING, DORSET, nno be LET, for the Term of 5 Years, JL from Lady Day, 1829,— The great and small TITHES arising from about 1,600 Acres of Land, situate in the parish of Chaldon Herring; together with the Glebe Lands, consisting of 43 Acres of Arable, 25 Acres, of Pasture, and 50 Acres of Down, with a Farm House, Barn, Stables, and small Meadow adjoining. [ 6886 For a view of the lands, apply to Mr. Wm. Ingram, at Chaldon ; and for further particulars, to Mr. F. Ingram, attorney at law, Dorchester.— April 14, 1829. NOTICE OF SALE— TOTTON, 4 Miles from Southamp- ton—- To Com and Coal Merchants, Maltsters, < S'C. ' tpo be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. JL MECEY, by order of the Executors of Mr. Thos. Witt, com and coal merchant, maltster, & c. & c. at the Anchor Inn, ELING, about the middle of May next,— All those eligible PREMISES, comprising DWEL- LING- HOUSES & LAND, Malt House, Corn Stores, Coal Yard, & c. & c— Particulars in next week's Journal. SOUTHAMPTON, April 17, 1829. [ 6903 POLYGON~~ SOUTHAMPTON. Genteel FURNITURE, new within the last two Years; PIANOFORTE, neat GIG, & c. & c. npO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr, J MECEY, on the premises, on Tuesday the 28th of April 1829, and two following days, at eleven o'clock,— All the genteel FURNITURE, Linen, China, Glass, Pianoforte, neat Gig, and Effects, the property of a Gen- tleman quitting his residence: Comprising four- post and other bedsteads, with curved mahogany pillars, and printed cotton and ether hangings in drapery ; 15 capital goose feather beds and bedding; in mahogany are set of patent dining tables, pedestal sideboard, set of eating room chairs, wardrobes, chests of drawers; Pembroke, card. dressing, and other tables; secretaire and bookcase, Sec. See.; Turkey, Brussels, and other carpets; chimney, dressing, cheval, and other glasses; roseword, loo, card, work trio, and other tables; suits of dining and drawing room curtains ; imitation rosewood chairs and sofas; fine toned pianoforte, with additional keys, by Broadwoed; linen, china, glass, 2 fowling pieces, wheel perambulator, kitchen requisites, neat gig, and other valuable effects. May be viewed the day preceding the sale, when cata- logues may be had at sixpence each., at the George, Win- chester ; White Horse, Romsey ; on the premises, and of the Auctioneer, Southampton. | 6t)! i; t ~ SOUTHAMPTON. rno be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. BENWELL, at the Auction Room, opposite the Market, High- street, on Friday the 24th day of April, 1829, at eleven o'clock, without reserve,— A valuable Lot of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Plate, Books, Linen, China, Glass, Shower Bath, and other Effects, ( nearly new), the property of a Gentleman leav- ing England, and removed for convenience, of sale. The Furniture consists of handsome mahogany four- post, French, and other bedsteads, with town chintz dra- pery hangings, lined and fringed; prime goose feather beds, horse- hair and wool mattresses, excellent bedding, and 18 pair of new linen sheets; mahogany sideboard, loo, dining, Pembroke, dressing, and other tables; chest of drawers, wash hand stands, chairs, sofa, Writing desk, window curtains; chimney, pier, and dressing glasses; china dinner and supper service, sets of cut- glass Cruets in plated frames, sets of ivory handle knives and forks tea urn, tea trays, it- day spring clock, patent weighing machine, coffee and pepper mills, shower bath, meat screen and ditto safe, together with a useful assortment of kitchen requisites, garden tools, wheelbarrow, & c. The above may be viewed two" days previous to the sale, when catalogues may be had at tile Auction Room, and at the Commercial Rooms, High- street, South- ampton. ' [ ISJ05 TO AGRICULTURISTS. A YOUNG MAN, of respectable connec- tions, who has been bred up to Agricultural pur- suits, wishes for a Situation as BAILIFF, or as an Assistant to a Gentleman in want of a Person to superin- tend the management of his Farm. A comfortable situa- tion more desired than emolument. Letters addressed A. B., Post- office, Heytesbury, Wilts, will meet with immediate attention. | G790* To Wholesale and Retail DRAPERS and others. FOR SALE by PRIVATE CONTRACT, — A very old- established and first- rr; te DRAPERY BUSINESS, with the PREMISES in Which it is carried on, situate in the best part of a principal sea port, and presenting unusual advantages - The Premises are Freehold, nearly new, and in every respect admirably adapted for a concern of magnitude; with spacious and excellent Cellarage, in which the Wine Trade or any similar calling may be separately conducted Immediate possession may be had. For further particulars apply ( if by letter, post paid) to Mr. Smart, solicitor, Emsworth, Hants. 16878 Valuable CART HORSES and CULTS, Devon Cow, Husbandry Implements, rS- c. & c. DUMMER, HANTS. I71OR SALE by AUCTION, by A GLOVER and PAICE. on the premises, at one, on Monday, April 27, 1829,— The capital CART HORSES . and COLTS, and part of the Husbandry Utensils, be- longing to Mr. Barber, leaving his farm. The Live Stock includes eleven very useful active cart horse, a very superior entire roan cart horse, 5 years old, the Plough Boy's Glory ; two other valuable entire horses, 5 years old ; a handsome 2- year old cheseut colt, a 8- year old brown coir, two tine yearling colts, two cart mares in foal; a useful hackney, quiet to ride or drive ; two 8- year old nag colts by Saint Andra, a brown filly by Myrtle, and. a Devon cow with a calf. In Dead Stock are 6 ploughs ( Hall's and Tickle's), 6 pair of harrows, 2 pair of drags, 2 two- horse rollers, & c. Sic. Descriptive particulars will be given in cataloaues to be had at the White Swan, Winchester; White Hart, An- dover; New Inn, Overton ; George, Alresford; and of the Auctioneers, Basingstoke. [ S893 EAST KNIGHTON, 7 miles from Wareham, 10 from Dorchester, and 12 from Weymouth. rpo be SOLD by AUCTION, on - O- the premises, by L. S. GREEN, on Monday the llth day of May 18: » 9,— The FARMING STOCK of Mr. E. Symonds, quitting the Farm: Comprising 85 choice Dairy Cows, partly with calves; 10 two- yearling heifers, 2 barreners, 6 prime yearlings, 12, weanlings, 1 Devon bull; six capital Cart Horses under 8 years old, 6 useful horses for ploughing or machine, 1 bay mare 151 hands high, 1 chesnut hack 14 hands high, 1 bay horse 1- i. J hands high., 1 chesnut colt by Record, 3 years old, and 2 capital cart colts. Three dung carts, Cooke's drill and scarifier complete, 6 ploughs and tackle, 2 good rol- lers, 6 narrows, 2 pair tormentors, 3 sets of string and thill harness,' 15 sets of plough harness, 2 seedlips, 80 dozen hurdles, 3 dozen sheep cribs, & numerous articles. The Cow Stock is a mixture of the Dorset and Devon breeds, mostly young, in good condition, and excellent for milk: All the Horses are Warranted perfectly sound ; the hackneys fit for saddle or harness, and the whole de- serves public attention Refreshments will be provided at 12, and on account of the number of lots the sale will begin at one o'clock ; an early attendance will oblige. DORSETSHIRE— HOUGHTON FARM. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, on the premises, oh Wednesday the 29th of April 1829 by G. MONK,— The following LIVE STOCK and FARMING IMPLEMENTS, the property of Mr. John Sampson, quitting his Farm : Consisting of 40 choice heifers with and in calf, 3 barren heifers, 1 two- years old bull, 2 hog ditto; 4 cart horses, 1 ditto mare, 1 cart mare ih foal, 1 thirteen hand pony rising 4 years old, 1 cart colt, 3 well- bred saddle colts rising 2 and 3 years old, 6 sows in farrow, 30 slip pigs ; 2 good waggons with iron arms, 1 ditto with bar arms, 1 wood armed ditto; 6 sets of trace; 3 sets of thill, and 10 sets of plough harness; 6 ploughs ( by Spinney). 3 harrows, 3 oak rollers, cutter, 20 dozen new hurdles, and sundry sheep cribs. i The heifers are of the Devon breed, from two to five years old, the greater part with calves by their sides, the others near calving. The cart horses are young, sound, and staunch to collar ; the colts are promising; and the whole of the effects will be found worthy the attention of the public. Dinner at 12 and the sale will commence precisely at 2o' " clock — Houghton is distant from the market Blandford 5 miles, Dorchester 12, Cerne 12, Sturminster Newton 6. and from the Turnpike Road leading from Blandford to Dorchester 5. Two and one year old Heifers, one Team of Cart Horses, and other Effects will be Sold in the early part of June. I ( JHtil ELEMENTS of ALGEBRA, by LEONARD EULER, ( one Vol. 8vo„ price 15s. in Boards,) translated from the French, with Notes, a Praxis ram, and the Additions Edition. By the Rev. JOHN HEWLETT, B. D. and F. A. S., & c.. " We cannot name any Treatise, that seems at all comparable to this, whether we consider the value of a luminous order, judicious arrangement, or fullness of proof."— Monthly Review, Vol. 26, p. 280. " Infinitely the best . work that, was ever published for learning Algebra, without the assistance of a Master."— Professor Bonnycastle. [ 6829 Longman, Rees, and Co. Paternoster- row, London. A LMACK will COVER this Season, at Messrs. J. and W. DAY'S STABLES, at 2 Sove- reigns each Mare, and 5s. the Groom The money to be paid at the time of covering. ALMACK is a beautiful bay with black legs, rising 6 years old, stands 15 hands 2 inches and J high ; was got by Comus, dam by Precipitate, grand dam Colibri by Woodpecker, great grand dam Camilla by Trentham, great great grand dam Coquete, & c. Sic. Sic. At three years old he won cleverly the Pavilion Stakes at Brighton, beating Lord Egremont's ch. c. brother to Spree, and Lord G. H. Cavendish's ch. c. by Allegro, 6 subscribers, lOOgs. each. Any Mare covered by Lapdog or Hercules last year not in foal, will be served at half price. N. B— Barren Mares kept at 7s. per week, and Mures with Foals at 9s per week— Corn, if ordered, at market price— HOUGHTON DOWN, April 17, 1829. [ 68;) 2 AValuable Supply is just received at the Printing Office, Salisbury, of ROWLAND'S MACASSAR OIL ( the original and genuine), of Veget- able Ingredients, Which preserves the hair to the latest period of life; promotes a luxuriant growth: adds strength to the roots; producing lasting and beautiful Curls, which damp weather or exercise cannot affect; renders hair that is harsh and dry, soft, silky, glossy, elegant, and beautiful. Price 3s. t! d., 7s., 10s. 6d., and 21s. pi r bottle— all others are impositions, and none are genuine without the wrapper. Also ROWLAND'S KALYDOR; removes Cutaneous Eruptions, and produces a beautiful Complexion ; affords soothing relief to ladies nursing their offspring in healing soreness; and to Gentlemen after shaving, it allays the smarting pain, and renders the skin smooth and pleasant. Each genuine bottle has the name and address engraved on the government stamp, which is pasted on the bottle, " A. Rowland and Son, 20, Hatton Garden." Price 4s. ( id. and 8s. ( id. per bottle. [ 6672 The only Certain CURE for the ROT in SHEEP. MESSRS. ECCLES having appointed Mr. MAYDWELL sole Agent for the Sale of their invaluable Medicine for the ROT in SHEEP, the Public are respectfully informed, that it can only be had genuine, in London, in Packets containing sufficient for One Hundred Sheep, price 17. 10s. with ample directions for use, at Maydwell's Agricultural and Sporting Animal Medicine Repository, Giltspur- street, facing Snow- hiil, London, I have tried and witnessed Eccles's Remedy for the Rot to a considerable extent, and am perfectly convinced of its efficacy in all cases, except where Sheep are so dreadfully bad as to be past all hope I am, Sir, your most obedient servant, W. POULTON. To MR. ISAAC MAYDWELL. SIR, Northolt, March 18, 1829. I have been giving Eccles's Remedy to some Sheep for the Rot, one of which was so far reduced as to be unable to walk, and had not been able to eat for some time; I, therefore, took it in my arms, and carried it to a more sheltered situation, and conveyed some food to it, after having given the remedy as directed: it is so far recovered as to be able to canter up to the crib, and is generally there the first in the flock. I mention this, as a striking instance of the value of the medicine. I am now giving it to some others, which are very much, if not equally affected I am. Sir, your obedient servant; _ _ JAMES COCK MAN. Having examined a considerable number of Sheep, find, in some, their kidneys in a state of decomposition ; in ethers, the cavity of the chest is completely tilled with water. When arrived at this state of disease, it is hardly possible that medicine can produce any beneficial effects, although, if given in an early stage, or as soon as doubts of soundness appear, it is a certain preventive; it cannot, therefore, be given too early ; the expense being so trifling as sixpence per head, the saving a few Sheep amply, repays it. It is particularly adapted for Ewes in Lamb, or that are lambing ; arid may be given with advantage to Sheep at turnips or grass, as, by cleansing the alimentary canal, it disposes them to thrive much faster. Order by Post, or by Drovers, Salesmen, Carriers, or otherwise, containing cash on notes payable in London, immediately attended to. ' ' Please to be careful to ask for Eccles\ i Remedy for the Rit in Sheep— The usual allowance to Country Dealer;. N. B. Mr. MAYDWELL is the sole and only Proprietor of the GENUINE DRIFIELD OILS, each bottle of which is signed, on the label, in his own hand writing, with the words " Genuine, I. MAYDWELL," and all others are counterfeits. WORKS PUBLISHED by BALDWIN & CRADOCK, PATERNOSTER- ROW. 1. A HISTORY of ENGLAND, from the first Invasion of the Romans. By JOHN LINGARD, D. D VOL. 7,4'°- continuing the History to the 27 th year of the Reign of Charles the Second. Price 11. i. j. y. bt. s._; or the same portion in 8vo. forming vol. 11 and i2, price 24s. bds. Sets of vol. i to 7, in 4to. .-, voL' or vols. 8vo. price 12s. each Esq. In ft vol. . 8vo. price 8/. 12,. 8.1 Edition, corrected! and examining materials, the skilful distribution of the tacts into proper compartments, the high tone of moral feeling, and the enlarged philosophy which every where pervade the narrative, entitle the " History of British India to be regarded as a valuable addition to our national literature. The extensive circulation of Mr. Mill's History will be a benefit both to England and to India. — British Review, No. XXIV. 3. Elements of Political Economy. By James Mill Esq. Third edition, in 8vo. lis. ' ' .* » " In, this edition a greater development has been given to the subject of Profits, where the different modes of expressing the relation of profits to wages is more fully expounded; and the work lias been carefully revised throughout. 4. The History of Italy during the Consulate and Empire of Napoleon Buonaparte. Translated from the Italian of Corlo Botta. By the Author of" The Life of Joanna, Queen of Naples." In two vols. 8vo. price 26s. „ Few portions of modem history afford a finer sub- ject for the pen, than the period comprised within these volumes, and M. Botta is universally allowed to have treated it in a masterly manner. His independent and uncompromising tone— his ardent love of liberty- the luminous picture he presorts of the events in the various states of Italy his forcible narrative and details— his development of the intrigues of the Courts of the Thuil- leries and the Vatican— his dispassionate judgment— the dignity of his sty;;:, and causticity of his remarks, all seemed to point out this work as worthy of appearing in an English dress. ' 5. The Historical Life of Johanna, Queen of Naples, and Countess, of. Provence, with correlative Details of the Literature and Manners of Italy and Provence in the Thirteenth and Fourteenth Centuries. With Portraits Vignettes, See. 2 vols. 6vo. 2fls. boards. 6. Memoir of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke; with Specimens of his Poetry and Letters, and an Esti- mate of his Genius and Talents, compared with those of his great Contemporaries. With Autographs, and a Portrait. By James Prior, Esq. The second edition, enlarged to 2 vols, by a Variety of Original Letters, Anecdotes, Papers, & c other additional matter. 22s. bds. 7. Memoir of John Aikin, M. D., with a selection of his Miscellaneous Pieces, Biographical, Moral, and Critical, with a fine Portrait, by Engleheart. By Lucy Aikm. In 2 vols. 8vo. I/. V 8. Travels in Chile and La Plata, includin Accounts respecting the Geography, Geology, Statistics, Govern- ment, Finances, Agriculture, Commerce, Manners and Customs, and the Mining Operations in Chile, collected during a residence of several years in those countries. Dlustrated by Original Maps, Views, & c. By John Miers. In 2 large vols. 8vo. 21. boards. 9. Sketches of History, Politics, and Manners in Dublin and the North of Ireland in 1810. By John Gamble, Esq. A new edition, with additions, hand- somely printed in post 8vo. 10s. 10. Crabb's Universal Technological Dictionary ; or, a familiar Explanation of the Terms used in all Arts and Sciences, consisting of Words not to be found in the usual English Dictionaries; 60 fine Plates; and nume- rous Figures on Wood. In 4to. 2 vols. U. 8s. boards. 11. Crabb's Universal Historical Dictionary ; or, Ex- planation of the Names of Persons and Places in the Departments of Biography, Bibliography, Heraldry, Geography, Mythology, Biblical, Political, and Ecclesi- astical History, and Numismatics, with 800 fine copper- plate Portraits, and nearly two thousand Wood- cuts. In 2 vols. 4to. '> 1. 8s. boards. 12. Crabb's English Synonymes Enlarged: 4to. uni- form with the Technological and Historical Dictionary, & c. 21. It?, boards. 18. Crabb's English Synonymes Explained, in Alpha- betical Order, in a thick vol. 8vo, The third edition, price 21s. boards. 14. Notitia Historica; containing Tables, Calendars, and Miscellaneous Information, for the use of Historians, Antiquarians, and the Legal Profession. By Nicholas Harris Nicholas, Esq, F. S, A., Barrister at Law. In 8vo. 12s. boards. 15. A Series of Plates, from Drawings after Nature and fully coloured, illustrative of the Morbid Anatomy of the Stomach, Liver, and Bowels. By John Arm- strong, M. D. To be published in six monthly Fasci- culi, each containing five Plates in 4to.; with full Ex- planatory Letter- press. Part I. and II, price 10s. fid. each, or with the plates finely coloured, price 21s. each. 16. All Elementary System of Physiology ; with a General Index. By John Bostock, M. D. F. R. S. & c. In 3 vols. 8vo. A new edition, price 21. 6s. boards. 17- An Account of the History and Present State of Galvanism. By the same Author. 8* 0. 7s. 18. The Universal Latin Lexicon of Facciolatus and Forcellinus; a new Edition, in which the Appendix of Cognolatus has been incorporated ; the Italian Significa- tions rendered into English; the work of Tursellinus, the Particles of Latin Speech, Gerrard's Siglarium Ro- manum, and Gesner's Etymological Index, are added ; and the whole enriched with a Copious Index. By James Bailey, A. M. I11 2 very large vols., royal 4to. price 6/ 16/. 6d. in canvas boards. INGLISH'S SCOTS PILLS. THE TRUE SCOTS PILLS, invented by DR. ANDERSON, Physician to King Charles the First, are prepared by B. H. IN'GLISH, No. 165, Strand, London, and by no other person ill the world. They are particularly useful in Bilious, Gouty, and Dropsical Complaints, Head- Ache, Indigestion, ' Want of Appetite, Giddiness, all Disorders of the Stomach and Bowels, and all Obstructions,— Families, Travellers, and Seafaring People should never be without them. N. B— They arc recommended in Liquorice Powder to prevent their sticking together. May be had of most respectable Medicine Venders in the Kingdom— Price Is. Urf. each Box. C^ Be careful to observe the Bill they are wrapt in is signed B. H. INGLISH, and that his name is on the Stamp— py Ask for Inglish's Scots Pills. | 80t> ATrue Blessing to Mankind is univer- sally acknowledged to be that most astonishing Me- dicine Drs. CHARLES & JOHN JORDAN'S SALU- TARY DETERSIVE DROPS. As the intemperance and luxury of the age is hastening the ravages of the Scurvy, and rendering our blood more impure; and as many, through a love of those sensual gratifications ( which cannot on any account be defended), have been weak enough to associate with those sons of luxury, and thereby destroy their own constitution, Drs. Jordan's Medicine and Advice must be more than doubly valuable, as presenting them with the only effectual means of repairing the breach, and restoring themselves to perfect health. Many are crawling along on crutches at this moment, whom the Salutary Detersive Drops would restore to health and vigour, if immediate recourse was had to them. Hail, rain, or snow, can be no ob- stacle to any person taking this medicine. Few families are wholly exempt from Scorbutic Affec- tions, so common to the British climate, which exhibit various symptoms, as Eruptions, Ulcerations, Debility, Loss of Appetite, and Dejection, all arising from Impu- rity of Blood, Scrofulous or Venereal Taint; which, whether from latent or recent infection, is certain to pro- duce the greatest injury to the constitution, and prevent the enjoyment of health and happiness. To remove these obstinate symptoms, the whole Materia Medica has been tried with very little success, and the unhappy sufferer left to drag on a life of misery, until Drs. Charles and John Jordan's Salutary Detersive Drops were happily discovered. It is well established, as a fact, that an impure or scrofulous taint will remain in the habit for years, nay, for generations, undiscovered; and will invade the no- blest organs of the human frame, before the patient can be aware of his danger. Men of character, liberality, and education, possessing public confidence, as clergymen of unsullied reputation, nave recommended numerous objects of these cruel diseases, to Drs. Jordan's care, to whom their advice and medicines were administered, with such unbounded success, that those who were re- duced to the very jaws of death by mercury and disease, have been snatched from destruction, and restored to their relations and friends with renovated health and vigour. Numberless instances might be recorded, where pati- ents have pined away a miserable existence, nothing they could procure affording them the smallest relief, until Drs. C. and J. Jordan's Renovating Alterative Medicine was discovered and published to the world for the benefit of mankind. Prepared only by Drs. C. and J. JORDAN, of the West London Medical Establishment, 60, Newman- street, Oxford- street, and 14, Caroline- street, Bedford- square, London. In Bottles, at lis. each; or four lis. bottles in one family bottle for 33s,, duty included, by which one lis. bottle is saved The Government Label or Stamp has the words " Charles and John Jordan, London," engraved on its official impression, and is uni- formly pasted on the cork to protect purchasers from counterfeit imitations This inestimable medicine will keep in nil climates, and may be had at The Printing- office, on the Canal, and by W. Golborn druggist, Salisbury ; Messrs. Jacob and Johnson, and J Earle, Winchester; Self, and Brans by, Alton ; T. and W. Langstaff, and G. Marcer, Andover; Kin- berlin, Marlborough; Mayo, Newbury; Snare, Read- ing; Godden, Uavant; H. M. Fleetwood, Petersfield; Richards, Midhurst; Randall and Son, and E. Palk, Southampton: Rowden, Newport; Moir, Cowes; Hel- lyer, Ryde; Fletcher, and Palk, Romsey; Alexander, Chippenham ; Bailey, Calne; Smith and Son, Devizes; Vardy, Hilliar, Warminster; Penny, Frome: Wason, Shepton Mallett; Backhouse, Wells; Wellington, Yeovil; Penny and Son, Sherborne; Shipp, Blandford; Wheaton. Ringwood; Groves, Christchurch; Martin, Lymington ; and of most respectable Medicine Venders throughout the United Kingdom. | 6t) 54 Drs. Jordan expect, when consulted by letter, the usual Fee of one Pound,— addressed, Money Letter. Drs. C. & J. Jordan, West London Medical Establishment, 60, Newman- st., Oxford- it.; London; Paid double postage. THE SALISBURY AND WINCHESTER JOURNAL. Saturday's Post. The London Barette Friday Evening, April 17. ADMIRALTY OFFICE, April 16. THE Right Hon. J. W. Crokcr has re- ceived a letter from Lieut. Henry Downes. com- manding the Black Juke, tender to his, Majesty's ship Sybille, reporting that, on the 1st of February Inst, the Black Joke captured, on the Coast of Africa, after along chase and a gallant action, a Spanish slave vessel, called till' Almirante, with 466 slaves on board. The Black Joke carried 2 guns and 55 men; the Almi- rante 14 guns and 80 men ; and Commodore Collier ex. presses in high terms his sense of the gallant and skilful conduct of Lient. Downes, and of the zeal and courage of the officers and men under his orders, in this successful action against a vessel of very superior force. The Spanish vessel had 15 killed, including her Cap- tain, and 1st and 2d mates, and 13 wounded. The following is a return of the loss on board the Black Joke:— Mr. T. P Le Hardy, Admiralty Mate, wound- ed; Mr R. Roberts, Mate ( of his Majesty's ship Me- dina), wounded ; T. Barley, gunner's crew, wounded; . J. Johnson and J. Allyett, able seamen, wounded; both since dead. General Weekly Average. Whoat 70s.-. 3d Barley 33s. 3d— Oats 22s. 2d. Aggregate Average of Six Week' which governs Duty. Wheat 68s, 3d Barley 32s. 5d— Oatt 22s. ld. BANKRUPTS. Richard Robison, Wolverhampton, Staffordshire, hair dresser Richard Johns, Stratford. upon Avon, corn- dealer Jeremiah Graves and George Graves, Norwich, bombazine and crape manufacturers Robert Norman Larke, Brooke, Norfolk, surgeon John Lyons, Manchester, publican William Thomas Sumpter, Brudenell- place, Middlesex, statuary George Scott, New Kent Road, Surrey, grocer Win. Thus. 1' rv, Gray's Inn- Road, Middlesex, engraver John Scott, and Michael Ellis, Cateaton- street, warehousemen . John Bamber, Liverpool, merchant Hugh M'Culloch and Sam. Stocks, Watlmg- st., warehousemen William Rowditch, Newington, corn- chandler Henry Leigh Hunt and Charles Cowden Clarke, Covent- garden, booksellers Edward Thompson, Kingston- upon- Hull, merchant George Wood, Canterbury, printer John Harris, Strand, linen- draper Wm. Forrester, Clerken well, working jeweller SATURDAY. APRIL 18. The Roman Catholic Relief Bill and the Dis- franchisement Bill, come into operation on the 23d, St. George's Day, on which the King's Birth- day is kept. A number of noblemen and gentlemen of Ireland met on Thursday at the Union Hotel, Cockspur- street, the Duke of Leinster in the chair, when it was agreed to make the necessary arrangements for erecting a statue in Dublin to his Grace the Duke of Wellington, to commemorate his late measure of relief to his Majesty's Roman Catholic subjects. The Irish Catholic peers can only sit in the House of Lords as representative peers; but on foregoing certain privileges, they may, like Protestant Irish peers, sit in the House of Commons, on being elected for any place in England. On no account can they be elected to the Commons House for any county, city, or borough in Inland. The leading members of the Roman Catholic Body in Dublin lately, on the occasion of the passing of the Relief Bill, adopted a prudent and a wise course. Home of the trades- people of that persuasion were desi- rous of a general illumination ; but the more enlightened of the order, wishing to preserve order, met on Tuesday in the Old Association Rooms, to adopt means for re- pressing every exhibition of triumph. Sir Thomas Esmonde was in the chair, and they resolved that they considered the measure one only " of strict justice, re- moving the badge of inferiority from the Roman Catho- lics, without encroaching upon the rights or privileges of the Protestants— destroying invidious distinctions, and unjust preferences, which poisoned the intercourse of social life, and sapped the foundation of public pros- perity that we prize the measure chiefly, because it puts an end to every pretext for discord and disunion between the inhabitants of our common country, and the subjects of our common Sovereign." This is the view in which the measure ought to be taken, and it is to be hoped that no encroachments will be attempted upon the rights and privileges of the Protestants, but that discord and disuniou will for ever cease. Intelligence from the frontiers of Moldavia, dated the 211th ultimo states that the Russian head- quarters will be established at Bucharest on or befere the 27th inst. Numerous forces are on their march thither by the way of Fokschan. The principal magazine for the Rus- sian army will be in Bulgaria. Most of the cavalry are dismounted; but it is understood that 80,000 horses will pass through Moldavia in the course of May, and the Divan of that Province are to furnish 24,000 oxen for the use of the army. It is understood that the Rus- sians have now no intention of entering Servia or Bosnia, us they mean to direct their operations against places on the Black Sea, with a view to establish communications for achieving the grand object— the occupation of Con- • tantinople. The Constitutionnel of Tuesday states, that the French Government has just rendered public homage to the right of Donna Maria to the Crown of Portugal, and declares that it will recognize in Don Miguel only the Lieutenant- General of the Kingdom. PARIS, April 15.— Letters from all the de- partments where the vine is cultivated, state that misery is at its height, and it is principally in the parts where the best crops are that the greatest distress prevails. In the department of Gironde a great number of persons are determined to hoe their vines but once this year instead of twice, as is usual, on account of the expence. Thus the vines are going to ruin, and a crowd of labourers are without work. In several cantons of the same department, and in that of la Dordogne, the tax collectors have be « n forced to sell the wine of the proprietors at a price infinitely below the usual rate. Such facts shew the Government that the present system of legislation produces, with alarming rapidity, the ruin of the most precious vineyards. Letters from Toulon to the 8th inst. state that the extensive maritime preparations at that port had been suspended, and that four sail of the line, the Scipion, Ville de Marseilles, Le Conquerant, and Le Trident, are to be laid up. This seems a tolerably good proof that tic French Government have no intention of any active warfare in the Adriatic. The kingdom of the Netherlands has refused to adopt the principal of Trial by Jury. Three questions submitted to the second Chamber of the States General upon this important subject have been negatived. The Pacha of Egypt has consented to send 12,000 men to reinforce the Turkish armies on the Danube. According to letters from Corfu to the 22d of March, Vonitza, a strong fortress of the Turks, near St. Maura, had capitulated to the Greeks, who were im- mediately proceeding against the Castle of Lepanto, and beginning operations against Missolonghi. A public meeting was held at the Guildhall, Bristol, on Tuesday last, for the purpose of petitioning Parliament against the renewal of the East India Charter. The meeting was numerously attended by merchants and other respectable inhabitants, John Cave, Esq. Mayor, in the chair; and a petition was unanimously carried. Associations are now forming in several of the principal cities and towns in Great Britain ( London included) for the purpose of resisting the continuance of the monopoly exercised by the Company over the trade to India and China. The import of cotton into Liverpool, during the past week, has been uncommonly large. Nearly 50 vessels from the United States and Brazil, laden with the staple, have entered the port within the last nine days. The total import of cotton during that period could not be less than 70,000 bags and bales, which, added to the quantity previously received since the commencement of the year, gives a total of 230,000 bags.— Liverpool Albion. The Duke of Wellington has recently pur- chased a large estate late the property of Sir Peter Pole, in the neighbourhood of Stratfieldsay, for upwards of two hundred and fifty thousand pounds. The Royal Yacht Club gains ground among the haut ton. A number of noblemen and gentlemen of distinction have expressed a desire to be admitted as members at the next general meeting of the Club in May, all of whom are owners of very fine yachts. Upwards of 300,000 ounces of bullion have been entered at the Custom House for exportation within tile last four days, the principal portion for Rotterdam. Under Mr. Peel's new Police Bill, the Police of the Metropolis will have jurisdiction for twelve miles round London. A new Police Office will be established, with three Justices, under the Secretary of State, at salaries of 800/. The Under Graduates of Cambridge have lately rebelled against the Proctors; and the Proctors, finding that they could not maintain their authority, resigned their office, giving as a reason for their resigna- tion, that the punishment adjudged by the Heads of Houses, afforded no adequate security against the re- currrence of similar outrages. It seems, that subsequent to the published declaration of the Proctors, the Heads of Houses met, and resolved that upon the repetition of offences similar to the ones complained of, the offenders shall be expelled the University. Thomas Andrew Knight, Esq. of Downton Castle, Herefordshire, has allowed 20 per cent, to his tenants on the amount of their rents in consequence of the depreciated price of agricultural produce, and the de- ficiency of the crops last year. The estates of Mr. Orby Hunter and Sir Francis Vincent, are announced for public competition by Mr. George Robins. The amount, it is said, will exceed 520,000/— far exceeding any sales since the origin of auctions. R. Pollen, Esq. barrister- at- law, has been appointed by his Honour the Master of the Rolls, one of the Si* ' Clerks, vacant by the resignation of Mr. Sewell. A vote of thanks has been transmitted to the Bishop of Bath & Wells, from a large body of his clergy, expressive of their gratitude for his Lordship's conduct in reference to the Catholic Relief Bill. A letter from Bridgewater says, " Oar im- portations are unusually large of vessels with wheat, oats, and potatoes; the latter article is selling to the poor, retail from the vessel, at 2s. 6( i. ^ cwt.; oats they offer from 16s. to IBs. ' I? qr. from the vessel; other vessels are expected daily with wheat." It is understood that the Earl of Clarendon has appropriated to the use of the poor at Wootton- Basset, fifty acres of land for gardening purposes, thereby mate- rially contributing to the comfort and advantage of nearly one hundred families. THE GLOVE TRADE,— We are sorry to say that in consequence of the depressed state of this trade, the persons engaged in the manufacture are experiencing great privations— Worcester Journal. The glove trade at Yeovil still continues in- active, and the stock of the manufacturer, which is con- sidered to be larger than at any former period, is become altogether unsalesable. The distress among the lower classes, arising from this depression, is in the highest degree lamentable. MANCHESTER, April 15.— There are more buyers in town this week, but their purchases have been so limited that but a trifling impression has been expe- rienced in the market. Lane, the lad sentenced to death at Taunton assizes for highway robbery, has been reprieved ; but Bailey, found guilty of uttering forged notes of the De- vizes Bank, was left for execution on the 6th of May. In a trial at York assizes Mr. Justice Bayley took occasion to remark, that " it might be useful for landlords to know, that by a recent act of parliament it was enacted, that if any alehouse keeper was convicted of being drunk he should not be capable of being licensed for a public- house for three years." CORN- EXCHANGE. FRIDAY, April 17. We had a fair supply of Wheat this morning from from Essex, Ketn, arid Suffolk, and the arrival of Foreign during the last week having been considerable, the mealing trade continues in a very dull state, and, except for the primest samples, is from Is. to 2s. per quarter lower Barley is full Is. per quarter cheaper; and Beans and Peas scarcely support our last quotation. — The Oat trade is tolerably steady, quite as good prices being obtained for fresh or heavy corn. Wheat, Essex Red, 50s. to 55s; Fine, 60s to: 63s.; White, oils to 60s; Fine, 66s to 70s: Superfine, 72s to 74s Barley 27s to 30s; Fine, 33s to 35s— Pease, Hog, 30s to 34s; Maple, 35s to 36s ; White, 30s to 36s; Boilers, 40s. to42s-- Beans Small, 34s to 38s-- Oats, Feed, 12s to 20s Poland, 14s to 20s; Potato, 28s to 29s. SMITHFIELD, FRIDAY, April 17. The principal business doing here to- day is in Lamb and Veal, the best qualities of both of which have ad- vanced, with a ready disposal. The former realises 7 « ., and in many instances from Is. to 2s. above that price per head. Good Calves go off' readily at 6s. Ordinary sorts of both descriptions are heavy in sale at low figures. Beef is but little called for, and with difficulty obtains Monday's prices. The same remark may be applied to Mutton. Pork is still on sale at 5s. id. for small Pigs. Beef 3s 6d to 4s 2d ; Mutton 4s 0d to 4s6d ; Veal 4s l0d to 6s 0d ; Pork 4s 0d to 5s 4d; Lamb 5s 8d to 7s.; per stone of 81bs. to sink the offal. Head of Cattle this dot) i— Beasts 663 ; Sheep 7, C00; Calves 217; Pigs 110. PRICE OF STOCKS. | Sat. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Frid. Bank Stock I 209 208? 210 210 2001 3 V Cent. Red J 863 I 86} 87 863 87" 3 V Cent. Cons I 874 l! 7j 878 87a « 7i New 4 & Cents 1028 1024 .102$ 102? 102J 4 V Cents. 1826 103jj 103{ 103? 103| 103g j? 3A V Cents, lied.... 95£ 95J j 96 96 96 3 Long Ann 19/;, 1!!,',: 19J 19J 191 5 India Stock 232 231 | 232 232 K India Bonds 49spr. 50spr 48s pr 49s pr Exc. Bills 2d 58s pr 57s pr: 58s pr 59s pr 59s pr Cons, for Acct 87h I 87 § | 87 § « 7i I 872 FOREIGN FUNDS: Sat. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Frid. Austrian Bonds Chilian ditto Colombian do. 1824 144 144 14? Mexican do. 6 ^ Cts 20jl — 20} 20^ 20.} £ Peruvian ditto — — •— 10£ — * § Prussian do. 1822... Russian ditto 96 96 964 96$ — S Spanish 5^ Ct. Cons. 94 9f 9f 9£ 10 French 5 f Cents... 108 — 108 — 103 Ditto 3 V Cents — 79 — — 7i> NOTICE is hereby given,— That the Trustees under a certain Indenture bearing date the 25th day of October, 1K26, being a Conveyance and Assignment from RICHARD 15THE1UDGE, of Ring- wood, in the County of Southampton, gentleman, to the said Trustees of certain Freehold, Leasehold, and other Premises upon Trust, for sale for the benefit of the Creditors of the said Richard Etheridge, will, on or im- mediately after the 11th day of May next proceed to make a Dividend of the Monies which have arisen under the Trusts of the said Indenture, between such of the said Creditors as shall have executed the same. And Notice is hereby further given, That the said In- denture now remains at my Office for execution, by such of the said Creditors as have not already executed ; and all those who shall not execute the same before the said 11th day of May, will be excluded the benefit of the said Dividend, ROBERT DAVY, Solicitor to the Trustees. RINGWOOD, April 17, 1829. 16928 EAST PARLEY, Six Allies from Wimborne and Christchurch. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. CRANSTON, sen on Tuesday the 21st day of April, 1829,— Part of tile FARMING STOCK belong- ing to Mr. Thomas Kelleway, leaving his Farm at East Parley: Comprising a cow and calf, 3 cows in calf, 10 barren- ners, and 2 two- year old heifers; a cart horse 3 years old, a ditto 7, an aged ditto, and 4 large store pigs; 1 waggon, 2 lade carts, a useful ditto on iron arms, and a gig ditto ; fan and stocks, 2 ploughs, 2 harrows, 4 cow cribs, trace and thill harness, quantity of old iron, and sundry articles.— Stack of Meadow Hay about 2 tons, and 5 quarters of white oats. Sale will commence precisely at two o'clock. [ 6927 AFOOTMAN WANTED in a Gentle- man's Family, who understands his business, and can have a good character from his last place.— Apply, if by letter, post- paid, to A. B. Post- Office, Warminster. WEYMOUTH, April 17- Among our latest arrivals ate Sir R. C. Hoare, Bart, and J. Penn, Esq. Governor of the island of Portland. On Tuesday last the members of the Beef Steak Club dined together at the Crown Hotel. The chair was filled by Mr. Grove, supported by Captain Randall, 5th Dra- goon Guards. The increase of Members who have du- ring the present season joined the convivial meetings of this admirably conducted society, exceed that of all former seasons. This being Good Friday, it was observed here with the utmost solemnity; all the shops were closed, and divine Service was performed at Melcombe Regis Church, by the Rev. W. Brassey and the Rey. F. Oakley, to a large congregation. On Friday last the Corporation attended divine Service at Melcombe Regis Church, before whom the Rev. F. Oakley preached a most excellent annual discourse, pur. suant to the will of the late Sir Samuel Mico, who left an estate for the benefit of twelve poor and aged mariners. They walked in procession to and from church after the Corporation, and at the close of the service returned to the Guildhall, where each received the residue of 6J. per annum. Lieut. Knight, R. N., is appointed to the Commander of the Eagle, Revenue Cruizer, on this station, vice Lieut. St. Quinton, retired. Last week Captain Jackson, R. N., inspecting officer of the Coast Guard, with Lieut. Hale and men attached to this part of the district, under their command, made a seizure in our Bay of upwards of 106 casks of spirits, with a boat and two men. POOLE, April 17. Married on Wednesday the loth inst. at the Friends Meeting, in this town, Morris, second son of Robert Were, Esq. to Amy Rolles, eldest daughter of the late Isaac Steele, Esq. of this place. A Newfoundland paper contains an account of a dreadful fire on the premises of Mr. Jacobs, of the firm of Martin and Jacobs, Port- dc- Grave, by which the house, with the whole family, consisting of Mrs. Jacobs, three children, and two servants, were consumed. Mr. Jacobs was absent at St. John's at the time. The body of Mrs. J. was found with her infant in her arms, both nearly reduced to cinders. Arrived : Fanny, Hart, from Lymington— James, Spurdle; Dove, Willi; Mayflower, Hart; Richard and Mary, Robbing; and Catharine, Quinton, from Portsmouth— l. O, M'Farlin; Fly, Spurrier; Valiant, Griffiths ; and Valdoe, Doble, from Beaumaris— Economy, jones; Alpha, J sues; and Good Intent, Heseroff', from Southampton— Resolution, Evans, and Fiuella yacht, from Cowes— Heart of Oak, Stone, from St. Ubes— and Freedom, Soper, from Sunderland. Sailed: Mary, Williams, for Southampton— Moira, German; Billiard and Marry, Robbins; Dove, Wills; and Mayflower, Hart, for Portsmouth— Wake, Corbett, for Hull— Elizabeth, Kidgell, and Emma, Tucker, for Newfoundland— Maria, Jones; Nelly, Perry; and Desire, Griffiths, for Liverpool— Mary Ann, Williams, for Loudon. Winchester SATURDAY. APRIL 18. The election of a regarder of the New Forest, in the room of Mr. J. S. Hollis, deceased, took place at the county hall in this city on Wednesday last, before John Dunn, Esq., who officiated for the High Sheriff".— The candidates were Mr. Hairy Ploughman, of Nut. shalling, near Redbridge, and Mr. Isaac Coleman, of Winchester. The former was proposed by James Ald- ridge, Esq., and seconded by John Young, Esq., both of whom _ bore testimony to his excellent character, respectability, and fitness for the office. Mr. Coleman was nominated by S. It. Jarvis, Esq., and seconded by Mr. W. H. Attwood. The show of hands wis declared by the Undersheriff to be decidedly in favor of Mr. Ploughman, upon which the other candidate signified his resignation till some future opportunity. M r. Ploughman was then declared duly elected and sworn into office. His election was afterwards celebrated by a public dinner at the Black Swan Inn, which was attended by eighty freeholders, and passed off with much conviviality. On Tuesday last died, Mrs, Bradfield, of Kingsgate- street, near this city. An inquest was taken by Mr. J. H. Todd, on Saturday last at Minstead, near Lyndhurst, on the body of a man unknown, who was found dead on the previous Thursday morning in a remote part of the New Forest. The body, when discovered, was naked, except having a red military jacket and flannel waistcoat, the remainder of the clothes of the deceased being found in and near a small rivulet, about a hundred yards off. The dress was evidently that of a gentleman; and from two papers found in his pockets ( which contained nothing else) it is conjectured that the deceased was an officer, or surgeon in the service of the East India Company, and that his name wao George Murray Paterson." He was about the middle height and age, of a fair complexion, rather bald, and exceedingly thin. He had been seen about the neighbourhood by several persons on Monday and Tuesday, and represented himself as a native of Scotland, to which country he said he was going, through South- ampton and Portsmouth. His address, in asking alms, was not that of a common beggar, but there was an eccen- tricity in his manner bordering on insanity, and the ex- traordinary circumstances of his death confirmed the sup- position that he was not in full possession of his senses.— On opening his body, the stomach and intestines were found, with the exception of about four ounces of simple fluid, entirely empty, and upon this circumstance, to- gether with his emaciated appearance, the time, place, and manner of his dissolution, and the opinion of the surgeon, the Jury returned a verdict,—" That the de- ceased came to his death in consequence of the incle- mency of the weather, and the want of the common ne- cessaries of life." His clothes and papers remain in the custody of the parish officers, for the inspection of any person who may feel an interest in identifying the body. On Sunday night or early on Monday morn- ing last, a fat sheep, the property of Mr. Edward Jones, butcher, of Romsey, was stolen from a field near that town. The skin and head were left in the field, and the carcase was discovered next day buried under a heap of rubbish, about a quarter of a mile from the spot, and packed in a basket ready for removal. A liberal reward was offered for the apprehension of the theif; and the basket being proved to belong to a labouring man named Withers, he has been taken up on suspicion. Committed to the County Gaol:— George Morrison, for stealing two pigs, the property of Wm. Curtis, at Fareham.— Eliza Ann Walton, for having, at the parish of Ringwood, wilfully neglected and exposed to the cold and night air her male bastard child, by which death ensued. LYMINGTON, April 15.— H. M. S. Jaseur, Commander Lyons, arrived at her station at the Cape of Good Hope on the 29th of January, all well The Com- mander went ashore at Tristan d'Acuna, for a short lime, in passing that island. Southampton. SATURDAY, APRIL 18. Captain Jenkin Jones, R. N, has been elected an honorary burgess of this town. BIRTH ,— On Monday last at the Polygon, the lady of Major- General Burrows, of a daughter. Married, on the 11th instant, at All Saints, by the Rev. D. Haynes, Harcourt Hill, Esq., only son of Henry Hill, Esq., of Bath, to Martha Amelia, eldest daughter of Frederick Hill, Esq., of the Polygon, and of Pidford House, Isle of Wight. Married at St. Mary's, on the 11th instant, by the Rev. Arthur Atkinson, Wm. Henry Tilstone, Esq. of Quebec, Lower Canada, to Ann Angell Eldridge, eldest daughter of Richard Eldridge, Esq., merchant, of this town. Thursday the 16th inst. died, Jeffery Wallis, of this town, late of Bristol, a respectable member of the Society of Friends, in the 80th year of his age. Monday last died, after a long illness, Eliza- beth, wife of Mr. James Mouncher, aged 67. On Wednesday last died Mr. Price, formerly of the excise, in this town. Tuesday died at Laleham, Martha, widow of Wm. Arnold, Esq. late of Slatwood's, Isle of Wight. On Thursday an inquest was held by G. R. Corfe, Esq. coroner, on the body of Mr. John Laishley, who was found dead in his stable on Wednesday morn- ing. It appeared that about nine o'clock on Tuesday evening a young lad who was in the stable with Mr. Laishley, asked him why he did not take off the horse's harness ; he said he found himself not very well, but he should soon be better, and he would take it off; but the harness was remaining on the horse in the morning. The jury returned their verdict,—" Died in a fit of Apoplexy Arrived: Moira, Gvrman, from Bristol— Sovereign. Forder, from Exeter— Diligent, Porter, from Guernsey— Maiy, Williams, from Poole— Yonghall, Harris, from Youghall— Trafalgar, Wil- liams, from Carnarvon— Ariadne. Bazin, from Jersey & Guern- sey— Camilla, Lawrence, from Havre— Speedy Packet, Bed- brook, from Jersey— Vine, Poole, & Aseneth, Wake, from Sun- derland— Unity, Todd, from Brixham— Dispatch, Badcock, from London— Aukland, Jones, from Beaumaris— and Industry, Greg- ion, from Newcastle. Sailed: Echo, LeVesconte; Lord Gambier, Bishop ; Ariadne, Bazin; and Speedy Packet, Bed brook, for Jersey— Brothers, Dowel!; Tortola, Thornton; and Margaret, Hushes, for Sun- derland— Marquis of Anglesea, Wheeler, and Camilla, Lawrence, for Havre— Albion, Chandler, for London— and L'Adelaide, Bouillon, tor Granville. SalisBurn, MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1829. TWO Replies to PHILO CATHOLICUS will be found in the preceding page. HUNTING APPOINTMENTS : N. F. H Mr. Wyndham's Hounds will meet on Monday, at Cadlands; on Wednesday, at Lyndhurst Race Course; on Thursday, at Picket Post; and on Saturday, at Ower Bridge. Sir Lucius Curtis's Hounds will meet at Beacon Hill on Monday next, at half- past ten. On Monday last the election of a coroner of this county, in the room of Mr. R. P. Whitmarsh de- ceased, took place at the town- hall in Devizes. W. Seagrim, Esq. of Wilton, proposed Mr. W. B. Whit- marsh, ( son of the late coroner) as a proper person to succeed to the office. In the course of his address, Mr. Seagrim said that he had assisted at the election of Mr. Whitmarsh's grandfather, and also at the election of his father, the late Mr. Whitmarsh. T. Timbrel], Esq. seconded Mr. Seagrim. There being no opposition, Mr, Whitmarsh was declared duly elected; and having ex- pressed his thanks, he was immediately sworn into office; after which nearly 40 gentlemen dined with Mr. Whit- marsh at the Crown Inn, where an elegant dinner was provided by Mr. King ; a band of music paraded the streets; and in the evening the horses were taken from Mr. Whitmarsh's carriage, and he was drawn out of town by the populace, preceded by a number of his friends, walking in procession.' A grant has passed the Great Seal, giving to the Rev. Charles Harbin, of Martock, Somerset, the office of Chaplain Priest in Hindon Chapel, in this county. We understand that a petition to Parliament, in furtherance of Mr. Warburton's Bill, is in progress of signature by the medical profession throughout the county of Wilts, and has already received the signatures of the professional gentlemen of this city. Baron ' Stuart of Castle Stuart' ( Earl of Moray) did not vote in the majority on the second read- ing of the Catholic Relief Bill, as stated in our last, and several London Journals. His Lordship, who is at pre- sent on the Continent, did not vote on cither side. T. Coombs, Esq. and W. Tapp, Esq. have been elected capital burgesses of Dorchester. The preparations for opening the new Or- gan, at Wareham, are on a most extensive scale, and highly deserving the patronage of the Gentry of the county. Besides the very efficient professional assistance from Bath, the elite of the neighbouring towns will attend; the Band will therefore be complete, and we have no doubt but the performances will prove a treat of the highest order to the admirers of the sublime compositions of Handel, & c. DEAFNESS, & C.— Owing to the unfavourable state of the weather, Dr. Darwin has deferred his visit to Shaftesbury until Wednesday next, the 22d instant, where, after staying at the head Inn, from 10 till 1 o'clock, he proceeds to Sherborne ; on Monday the 27th, he attends at the Star Inn, Andover, from 11 till 3; and on Tuesday the 28th, at the head Inn, Basingstoke, from 9 till 1. On the present Monday, and to- morrow, and during the greater part of next week, bis assistance may be obtained as usual, at Mrs. Miller's, Castle- street, Salisbury. A correspondent suggests that the late dread- ful fire at Fordington ought to operate as a caution to servants and cottagers to be more careful in the use of candles ; they should provide a proper receptacle for the deposit of their wood and turf ashes, which are often thrown out into bartons and straw yards before the fire is completely extinguished ; although to all appearance ignition has ceased, yet a brisk wind will rekindle the flame, and it is often the cause of destructive fires. We are informed, by authority on which we can rely, that the article in our last paper referring to the case of J. R. Seymour, Esq. ( in which we stated that his application for a new trial had been refused), is incorrect. That application has not been refused, but is now under the consideration of the Judges, whose opinions will pro- bably be delivered early next Term. The limits of our journal precluded us from giving our readers an abstract even of the able speeches delivered this Session on the Catholic Relief Bill— one of the most luminous of which, it is acknowledged by all who were present, was that by Lord Palmerston. After adverting to the principles of the Protestant Establishment in 1B88, and to the struggles of the great men who effected the Revolution, his Lordship took a comprehensive review of the present state of Ireland, and predicted the conse- quences that would inevitably result should the passing of the Bill be postponed. Indeed there were but few im- portant topics connected with the question unnoticed by the noble Viscount in his fine appeal to the House of Commons; it is therefore with pleasure we sec it re- printed in the form of a pamphlet, and recommend it to the pe- rusal both of the friends and opponents of the measure.— County Herald. Married on the 11th inst. at Clifton, C. J. F. Bennett, Esq. of St. John's, Newfoundland, son of Thos. Bennett, Esq. of Shaftesbury, to Isabella, second daughter of William Sheppard, Esq. of the Royal York Crescent, Clifton. On the 15th inst. was married, at Becken- ham. in Kent, by the Rev. J. Fenn, Joseph Adams, Esq, of Wareham, in Dorsetshire, to Christiana, 4th daughter of Benjamin Oakley, Esq. of Eden Lodge. Married at Bath, Mr. West, wine and spirit merchant, of Oxford Buildings, near Chippenham, to Miss Poore, of Bath. Died on the 13th inst. at Marlborough, John Ward, Esq. aged 72. After a long life, marked by a steady course of integrity and upright principle, died, on the 8th inst. at Blandford, Mr. William Spooner, late of Sherborne, father of Mr. Spooner, of the Crown Hotel, Blandford. Died at Lisbon, on the 31st March, Lieut. W. W. Wharton, R. N. On the 11th instant died in Henrietta- street, Brunswick- square, London, Mary Anne, wife of Wm. Dunbar, Esq., formerly of Cricklade, Wilts. Died at Andover, on Sunday the 12th inst., Mr. John Mortimer, late of Chippenham, tanner. A few days since died in London, Mr. An- drew Maris, son of Mr. Maris, of Wyatts, near Devizes. Died in the 70th year of his age, Nicholas Cockell, Esq, of Bayer's- house, near Westbury, Wilts. Thursday died, after a short illness, in the 98th years of her age, Mrs. Susannah Brettell, of this city, beloved by her relatives. On Saturday the 11th inst. died, much re spected, Mr. Thomas Budden, of Brown- street, in this city, aged 54 years. Mr. Whitmarsh held an inquest on Tuesday at Ebbesbourne, on the body of John Lush, who was found in a state of insensibility on Cow Dawn : lie was removed to a neighbouring cottage, and died in a few minutes. Verdict, " Died by the Visitation of God." HORSE STEALING.— A grey hackney mare rising 4 years old, was stolen on Friday night the 10th inst. from a field near Malmesbury : the owner of the mare has offered 10 guineas reward for her recovery. On Monday last, the following convicts ( from our last Assizes) were removed from Fisherton Gaol and put on board the York Hulk at Gosport, viz. John Old- ing, sentenced to transportation for life; Geo. Barnes for 14 years; John Eyre, ( the late Marlborough postmaster), J. Hancock, C. Jennings, Mark Keene, Chas, Burgess, T. Turner, W. Gibbs, W. Jeffery, Joseph White, W. Daniells, R. Amor, W. Kettlety, and George Newman, for 7 years each. Committed to Fisherton Gaol.— Wm. Hatch, charged with having, on the 17th of February, 1828, stolen a brown gelding, the property of John Andrews, of Bramshaw.— George Jerrard and John Edmunds, of the city of New Sarum, for stealing a truss of hay, the pro- perty of T. W. Dyke, of the said city. Committed to the House of Correction, Devices—- John Mail, for one month, for leaving his wife and fa- mily chargeable to the parish of Trowbridge— John Millard, horse dealer, for one month, for leaving his wife chargeable to the parish of Ashton Keynes— Wm. Bower, of Bradford, for one month, for stealing a quan- tity of turnips, the property of Mr. George Fay Wm. Widcombe, of Trowbridge, for three months, for a breach of the game laws. Salisbury Cattle Market, April 14.— Head of Cattle 250; sale dull; 10s. fid. to 12s. 6d. per score Sheep and lambs 600; sale dull; 6Jd. to 7Jd. per lb. SALISBURY INFIRMARY." Saturday, April 18 In patients: admitted 17, discharged 15.— Out- patients: admitted 20, discharged 9— Patients in the House 88. " In the adv. of Chute Manor and Foxcott Farms to Lett, in the 1st page, the following addition should have been made;— " N. B— All acts of husbandry have been proceeded with, and the grass seeds sown." HOME MARKETS, ( Weekly Comparative Return.) ANDOVER, April 11 Wheat 74s. 9d Barley 35s. 4d. Oats 00s. per quarter. WINCHESTER, April 11.- Whcat7is. 2d- Barley 3fis. 3d. SALISBURY, April 14— WheatSOs. to 84s. ( last week 80s. to 88s.)— New Wheat 64s. to 80s Barley 34s. to 40s. ( last week 34s. to 40s.)- 0ats 24s. to 34s. ( last week 24s. to 34s.)— Beans 44s. to 56s. ( last week 44s. to 56s.) — Bread Is. 9d. BASINGSTOKE, April 15 Wheat 58s. to 80s. ( last week 58s. to 80s.)— Barley 30s. to 36s. ( last week 28s. to 37s. — Oats Ills, to 24s. ( last week 18s. to 25s. 1— Beans 35s. to 39s. ( last week 35s. to 40s.)— Bread Is. 8Ji. per gall. DEVIZES, April 16— Wheat 52s. to 86s. ( last week 50s to 90s.)— Barlev32s. to 40s. ( last week 32s. to41s. 0d. — Oats 26s. to 32s. ( last week 26s. 0d. to 32s.).- Beans, 42s. to 48s. ( last week 38s. to 46s.)_ Average 34s. 9d. NEWBURY, April 16 Old Wheat 42s. to 85t. ( last week 48s. to 83s.)— Barley 28s. to 37s ( last week 28s. to 36s.)— Oats 20s. to 34s. ( last week 18s. to 34s.)_ Beans 32s. 0d. to 40s. ( last week 32s. to 40s.)— Peas, 32s to 40s-( last week 32s to 40s)- Bread Is. 7d. to Is. 9( Z. STOCKBRIDGE, April 16— Wheat 70s. to 78s Barley 34s. to 38s — Oats 22s. to 30s— Beans 00s. to 00s. GILLINGHAM, April 17.— Wheat, 70s. to 80s.; Barley 34s. to 40s.; Oats, 22s. to 34s.; Beans, 40s. to 48s. WARMINSTER, April 18 Wheat 50s. to 88s. ( last week 52s. to 90s.)— Barley 30s. to 43s. ( last week 30s. to 43s.) Oats 24s. to 36s. ( last week 24s. to 36s.)— Beans 44s. to 52s.( last week 46s. to 50s.)— Quartern loaf 11d. Just published, price is. 6d. THE SPEECH of VISCOUNT PAL- MERSTON, in the HOUSE of COMMONS, upon the SECOND READING of the ROMAN CATHOLIC RELIEF BILL. London: published by Simpkin and Marshall; sold by Brodie and Dowding, and every bookseller in the kingdom. [ 6923 Family Hotel, Posting House & Commercial Inn, POOLE. [ 6882 J. CLARRIDGE begs respectfully to acquaint the Nobility, Commercial Gentlemen, and the Public in general, that he has taken the OLD ANTELOPE INN, where by a constant study of the comforts of his guests, he hopes to merit a continuance of that patronage so liberally bestowed on his predecessor. Neat Post Chaise, Wines & Spirits of the first quality. WANTED, in any direction front Dor- chester, at a distance not exceeding fifteen miles, to tent furnished,— A moderate sized COUNTRY HOUSE, with Garden, Orchard, and a few Acres of Grass Land. The house to contain at least six bed chambers, besides servants' rooms and two or three good sitting rooms— A line, with rent and other particulars addressed, D. R., at Mr. Clarke's, Dorchester, will be immediately attended to. [ 6915 WANTED, in a Small Family,— A SERVANT of ALL WORK : she must bring an unexceptionable character from her last place. Apply, if by letter, post- paid, to Mr. Shipp, book- seller, Blandford. [ 6911 TO be SOLD,— A Handsome" Light PHAETON, with Collins's axles, and on its first wheels For further particulars enquire of Mr. Philip Godwin, Pimperne, Blandford; if by letter, post- paid. BLANDFORD— TO BAKERS & OTHERS^ TO be LET, and entered upon on the 24th of June next,— A good DWELLING- HOUSE, and long established Bake- House, commu- nicating with both Salisbury and White Cliff' Mill- street, now in tile occupation of Mr. Selby.— Apply ( if by let- ter, post- paid) to Mr. Perry, Salisbury- street, Blandford. PRIME OAK TIMBER. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by W. ETHERIDGE, at the Black Horse, West Tytherley, on Wednesday the 29th day of April 1829, in Lots,— 238 OAK TREES, with their Lop and Bark, standing in Bentley Woods and Frenchmoor, in the parishes of Dean and West Tytherley. Also, 187 OAK TREES, with their Lop and Bark, standing near Hoi- bury and Lockerley Mills, in the parish of East Tyther- y . The Timber is particularly sound and good cleft, with aTull portion of plank; and is at an easy distance lfrom Redbridge, Romsey, Stockbridge, and Salisbury. Mr. William Knight, of West Dean, will shew the Timber there; and Mr. Maffey, at East Tytherley House, will shew the Timber standing in East Tytherley; and particulars of the lots may be had of either, or of the Auctioneer, Hythe, Southampton. 16926 CHUTE MANOR FARM, Seven Miles North of ANDOVER. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, on the premises, by CRISWICK and DATE, on Friday, the 8th of May, 1829, at two o'clock,— 200 very superior SOUTH- DOWN TEGS, in high condition, and bred from the celebrated Stocks of Messrs. Mills, which will be put up in lots of 20 m each lot Also, 12 working Oxen with their Harness, 20 Store Pigs, and sundry Farming Utensils, the property of Mr. Abel Bull, leaving the Farm. N. B The remaining part of the valuable Stock of Sheep, including 500 ewes and their lambs, will be sold in September next, should the proprietor not previously engage in another farm. [ 3900 THEATRE, SALISBURY. SECOND NIGHT OF THE FLYING DUTCHMAN; Or, THE PHANTOM SHIP! ON Monday Evening, April ' 20, 1329, will be presented, the favourite Comedy of CHARLES THE SECOND; Or, THE MERY MONARCH To which will be added ( for the 2d time) a Grand Nau- tical Drama, which has been some time in preparation, with entire New Scenery, Dresses, & Decorations, called THE FLYING DUUCHMAN ; Or, THE PHANTOM SHIP!!! As performed at the Adelphi Theatre, London, with the most unprecedented success— The Music by G. H. Rodwell, Esq. Which was received on its first Representation with Universal Applause. LYMINGTON. THERE will be a BALL at the ASSEM- BLY ROOMS, ANGEL HOTEL, LYMINGTON, in Celebration of HIS MAJESTY'S BIRTH DAY, on Thursday, the 23d instant. [ 6889 Tickets to be had at the Bar of the Angel Hotel. CAPT. SYMONDS, R. N. CAPT. ROOKE, R. N. j Stewards- GRAND SELECTION OF SACRED MUSIC, from the MESSIAH, CREATION, & C., ON THE OPENING OF THE NEW ORGAN, in Sr. MARY'S CHURCH, WAREHAM, on Wednesday Morning, May the 6th, 1829. PART 1.— A SELECTION, embracing the greater Part of the Sacred ORATORIO of The Messiah PART 2— A MISCELLANEOUS SELECTION, from HAYDN'S CREATION, HANDEL, MOZART, Dr. BOYCE, & C. & C. Principal Vocal Performers : MISS HODGSON, MISS S. LODER. Mr. GARBETT, Mr. A. LODER, & Mr. ROLLE, ( From the Bath Concerts.) Principal Instrumental Performers: LEADER OF THE BAND— Mr. J. BAKER. Violins— Messrs. BLOUNT, G, TERRY, R. BAKER, CUSTARD, and others. Tenors— Messrs. B. TERRY, and J. VEY. Violoncellos— Messrs. WABHAM, DUGDALE, and others. Double Basses— Messrs. WADHAM and others. Flutes— Messrs. BIRD and GROVES. Horns— Messrs. J. and G. KENDALL. Trumpet— Mr. WADHAM. ORGAN— MISS BAKER; HARP— MRS. OAKLEY. The - whole under the Direction of Mr. A. LODER. There will be a GRAND MISCELLANEOUS CONCERT, at the TOWN HALL, in the Evening. Books, with the Words, & c. are m preparation. To commence at the Church at Eleven in the Morning, and at the Town Hall at Seven in the Evening. Tickets for the Morning, Three Shillings & Sixpence ; for the Evening, Three Shillings and Sixpence, to be had at the principal Inns, and of C. Groves, North- street. JAMES HOWE, Painter, Glazier, & c. Salt Lane, SALISBURY, gratefully acknowledges the favors conferred on him since the death of his father, and begs to acquaint his friends, the inhabitants of Salis- bury and its vicinity, that he continues to carry on the above Business in all its branches, and respectfully so- licits a share of their patronage and support, whose orders he will at all times duly appreciate and punctually exe- cute,— 18th April, 1829." | 6912 ^ FURNISHING WAREHOUSE, ANDOVER- CARPETING, at Eleven Pence per yard; Floor Cloths, Table Covers, Mats, Matting ( from 6d.), Hanging Paper ( 3d.), 200 Malt Sacks ( 2s. Casks and Tubs from 6( 2. per gallon ; House- hold GOODS in every Variety, to furnish from the cellar to the attic; an extensive assortment of China, Glass, and Earthenware, ( with the usual discount to inn- keepers and hawkers); Gold, Silver, Copper, Brass, Iron, and Tin Articles, in their numerous diversity from a Wedding Ring to a Gridiron; Wood Materials, & c, for Carpenters and Coopers. Furniture and other Effects taken in Exchange, Look- ing- glass Plates resilvered, and Wood turned to any Pattern or order. [ 6891 A Manufactory in the Coopering & Cabinet branches. DALE'S Warehouse, near Town Hall, Andover. CROSS HOUSE, SOUTHAMPTON ; April 13, 1829. WILLI AM COLES, Slater, and Slate Merchant, is now Landing,— A CARGO of best WELSH SLATES, and now Selling on the most rea- sonable terms. N. B. SLATING done at per Square, in any part of the Country. [ 6904 TIMBER, DEALS, AND SLATES. HENRY HARRIS is now Landing for SALE,— A Cargo of BANGOR SLATES, consisting of Duchesses, Countesses, Ladies, and Slabs, of large dimensions, for Shelves, Larders, and Dairies, and for Skirtings, & c ; has also, Memel Timber, Pine Timber, a large Stock of well- seasoned Pine Board, of different thicknesses; seasoned Memel Plank and Chris- tiania Deals, Memel and American Laths, Ladder Poles, Roman Cement, & c Also for Sale, a few Tons of good Statuary Marble, in block or slab. Slating done per Square. POOLE, April 13, 1829. [ 6881 SHEEP TO BE TAKEN IN TO KEEP. FROM 200 to 300 WETHER or CHILVER TEGS, or TWO- TOOTH, to be taken immedi- ately, and until Michaelmas next if required. Plenty of Sweed Turnips with good Hay, and a good Down, about 280 Acres. For reference, apply to R. Snook, Urchfont, near Market Lavington, Wilts." [ 6913 MONEY; 16895" TO be advanced on Mortgage of adequate Freehold Landed Property,— The SUM of £ 2,000 Trust Money. Also, on eligible freehold security, the sum of .£ 1000— F'or particulars apply ( if by letter, post paid) to Mr. Pepper, solicitor. High- street, Southampton. TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. WANTED,— A YOUTH, of respectable connections, as an APPRENTICE to a GROCER and TEA DEALER, in SALISBURY : as he will be treated as one of the Family, a Premium will be expected. Letters ( post paid) addressed to Mr. Cooper, solicitor, Salisbury, will be duly attended to. [ 6924 " WANTED, in the GROCERY Business, — A clever active LAD, as an APPRENTICE. Premium not an object. Address A. B., Post- office, Salisbury All letters to be post- paid. [ 6914 WANTS a Situation, as BAILIFF, by a Married Man with a small family. Would have no objection to manage a Dairy, and will be at liberty on the 14th May next. Apply to A. Z. at Mr. Low's Printing- office, Wim- borne, Dorset; if by letter, post paid. N, B. Most respectable reference can be given as to ability, sobriety, and honesty. [ 6894 TO FARMERS AND OTHERS. TO be SOLD, at the Antelope Inn, Sa- lisbury,— Several good DRAFT HORSES, and blood Breeding MARES. [ 6899 CAPITAL PONIES FOR SALE. TO be SOLD, ( with their Harness which is Brass- mounted, and nearly as good as new), TWO PONIES, a Bay and Grey, about 12 hands 3 inches high, five and seven years old, remarkably strong, very handsome, and so temperate that any lady may drive them with safety. They will both be warranted in every respect, and ate only sold because the owner has no farther use for them. For reference, apply to Mr. Shipp, bookseller and printer, Sturminster Newton, Dorset. [ 6835 N. B. No Letters will be attended to unless post- paid. TO INNKEEPERS. ~ ELIGIBLE OPPORTUNITY FOR BUSINESS. TO be LET for a Term, and entered on immediately,— An Old- established and well accus- tomed INN, called the WHITE HART, now in full Trade, situate in the centre of the Market Town of STURMINSTER NEWTON, in the county of Dorset; together with the commodious Stables, large walled Garden, and other appurtenances thereto belonging, as the same are now in the occupation of Mr. Geo. Newman. The Stock & c. to be taken at a valuation Mr. New- man will shew the premises; and for particulars, apply to Mr. Dash wood, or to Mr. Wills, solicitors, Sturmin- ster Newton, ( if by letter post- paid.) [ 61187 ROMSEY— Elegant and Modern HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Wines, and Effects. MR. MOODY will SELL by AUC- TION, on Wednesday next, the 22d day of April, 1829, at his Auction Rooms, Church- street, Romsey,— A quantity of elegant and modern HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, 3 hogsheads of CLARET ( St. Julien), first growth ; 15 dozen of Port, 16 dozen of Sherry, 8 of Barsac, and various other effects, part of which is sold under a distress for rent, the other is the property of a Gentleman leaving the neighbourhood, and removed to his Auction Rooms for convenience of sale. The Furniture comprises handsome mahogany four- post, tent, and other bedsteads, with suitable hangings; goose- feather beds, hair and wool mattresses, elegant mahogany sideboard, two sets of telescope mahogany dining tables, mahogany chairs ( hair seats), set of ma- hogany claw dining tables ( fine wood), chest of drawers, loo and other tables, eight- day clock, mahogany chef- fioneer, carpets, Brussel's rugs, large quantity of Venetian carpeting, two Portland stone chimney pieces, quantity of scaffold poles and boards, wheelbarrows, and numerous other articles— May be viewed and catalogues had two days previous to the sale. The Auctioneer begs to observe, that having satisfied himself of the quality of the Wines, can with confidence recommend them to the notice of the public ; the whole of which ate consigned for positive bale. [ 6922 To the Nobility, Gentry. Clergy, > v Freeholders of the COUNTY of WILTS. MY LORDS AND GENTLEMEN, WITH feelings of the warmest grati- tude, I have to thank you for the honor you have! this day conferred upon me." The generosity I have experienced from the powerful interest of my imme-* diate neighbourhood, and the cordial reception I have met with from many in other parts of the county with whom I am not personally acquainted, forcibly remind me that I am reaping the harvest of my Predecessor's labours. Any whilst your present support affords a proof that his endeavours to serve the county have not been unsuccessful, I perceive in it an earnest of that liberality with which you will regard my own. Yet though I trace my success to him, I am proud to acknowledge the debt my own— a debt which I will labour to repay by a de-< votcdness and attention commensurate with the Value 1 attach to your esteem and patronage. I am. My LORDS and GENTLEMEN', Your obedient bumble Servant, W. B. WHITMARSH WILTON, April 13, 1829. [ 8266 GROS DE NAPLES from 18. d to 22. W. per yard; particularly rich and stout ditto, 2s. 6d. to 2s. 9d.; large Silk Shawls only 3s. l1d. each ; Ladies' Kid Gloves from Id. to 6Ad. per pair; Gentle- men's ditto, 10. Ud. per pair; large black Lace Veils only 5s. lid. each ; toi? n printed Muslins only l0Jd. per yard ; Batieste Dresses at 5s. lid. the full dress ; a very large variety of Gauze Handkerchiefs and Scarfs from ' 2Ad. to 18d. each ; Norwich Crapes in all colors from 7jd. to l0jd. per yard ; black Bombazetts, very stout, only 4, Jd. per yard ; yard- wide black Crapes 14d. per yard"; 500 pieces of real India Nankeens from 2Id. per piece ; Gen- tlemen's Silk Handkerchiefs 7Ad. each ; Ladies' ditto 9d. each ; Gentlemen's Cotton Night Caps 2d. each ; strong Boot Hose 6d. per pair; Ladies' White Cotton ditto 3JtL per pair ; large White Counterpanes 2s. 6d. each ; Mar- seilla Quilts equally low ; Russia Sheeting, the full width for a sheet, without a seam, 17d. per yard; Ribbons at half- price; a very large assortment of Parasols from 3s. each ; together with five Boxes of Irish Linens, war- ranted grass bleached; Muslins, Prints, Muslin Col- lars, Trimmings, Robe Dresses, and every article in the trade equally low, At FLETCHER'S, Market- Place, SALISBURY. " Country Shopkeepers supplied as in London. G. P. F. had almost omitted to mention five Cases of LEGHORNS, which he has just cleared from the Docks at little more than half- price. Gentlemen's Yacht Shirts in great variety. THE ' TIMES' DAY COACH, from POOLE TO LONDON in FOURTEEN HOURS, through Wimborne, Ringwood, and Southampton. The Inhabitants of the above places, and the Public in general, arc respectfully informed, that the TIMES' Day Coach continues to leave the London Tavern, Poole, every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Morning, precisely at six o'clock; King's Arms, Wimborne, quarter before seven o'clock; Crown Inn, Ringwood, quarter past eight o'clock; arriving at Caiger and Wells General Coach Office, and Crown Inn, Southampton, at eleven o'clock: proceeding from Southampton by the ' Age'Coach, through Winchester, Basingstoke, Bagshot, and Staines, and arriving at the Bull and Mouth Inn, Bull and Mouth- street, at eight o'clock. The ' TIMES' returns from Southampton every Tues- day, Thursday, and Saturday, immediately after the arrival of the ' Telegraph' Coach, which leaves London a quarter before eight o'clock, from the Golden Cross, Charing Cross, and Cross Keys, Wood- street, where Passengers and Parcels are regularly booked ; calls at Hatchett's Hotel, Piccadilly. The ' ECLIPSE,' from the Swan with Two Nicks, Lad- lane, and Saracen's Head, Snow- hill; calls at Hatchett's Hotel, Piccadilly. 16880 N. B. Only two Coachmen throughout. WILLIAM CAIGER, ") THOMAS FOWLER, Proprietors. SAMUEL NETHERCLIFT ~ TO BREWERS ' WANTED immediately,— A MAN that well understands the art of BREWING in all its branches, and can come well recommended for honesty and sobriety.-^ Apply personally, or if by letter, the postage to be paid, to Mr. — Hyde, Wishford, or Mr. G. Jukes, Wilton. [ 6906 A single man will be preferred. VERY SUPERIOR STOCK OF PECULIARLY CHOICE OLD WINES. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by J- Mr. BARTRUM, on the premises, the KING'S HOUSE, in the CLOSE of SALISBURY, on Tuesday the 21st April inst., at twelve for one o'clock precisely,— The ENTIRE STOCK of PARTICULARLY CHOICE WINES, the genuine property of Lieut- Gen. SLADE, - oho has left his Residence: Comprising about 74 dozen PORT of extraordinary fine quality, bottled in the years 1798 and 1814 : 12 doz. CLARET LA FITTE, bottled 1815; 73 doz. SHERRY, some of which has been 40 years in bottle, others 26 years, 4' C.; 14 doz. EAST INDIA . MADEIRA, bottled 17M; and smaller quantities of HOCK Johnanesberg; RED and WHITE HERMITAGE MUSCAT de FRONTIG. NAN ; RED WINE of LANGUEDOC, & e The whole of which lias been imported by the present owner, and will be delivered in strict conformity to th « samples produced at the time of sale. [ 6594 Catalogues may be had of Messrs. Brodie and Dowding, Salisbury, or of the Auctioneer, Milsom- street, Bath. DEPTFORD FARM, WILTS, Half- way between SALISBURY and WARMINSTER. To be SOLD by AUCTION, on the premises, on Wednesday the 22d of April 1829, and following day, by T. SALMON,— Part of the HOUSE- HOLD FURNITURE, and other Effects, the property of Mr. Andrews, deceased. The Furniture consists of four- post, tent, and other bedsteads, with their furniture; four feather beds and bedding; double and single chests of drawers, two oak bureaus; chimney, pier, and swing glasses ; dressing tables and work stands, Kidderminster carpets, maho- gany dining tables with circular ends, brass mounted fenders and case hardened fire irons, handsome eight- day clock in oak case, ditto in mahogany, mahogany side- board, ditto pillar tables; 10 and 2 arm mahogany chairs, hair seats, brass nailed; piano forte, handsome wheel barometer; a quantity of pewter plates, dishes, and water plates ; glass and china; with a regular assortment of kitchen requisites, and the whole of the brewing uten- sils, consisting of mash tubs, kieving tubs, 1 seven- hogs- head cask, 2 wine pipes, 10 one- hogshead casks; half pocket Farnham hops At the same time will be sold two GIGS and Harness. Sale will commence each day at eleven o'clock. Catalogues to be had at the Auctioneer's Cabinet anil Upholstery Warehouse, Canal, Sarum. [ 6805 BLANDFORD AND WIMBORNE TURNPIKE. NOTICE is hereby given,— That the TOLLS arising at the Gate and Side Bar called HILLBUTS GATE, on this Turnpike, will be LET by AUCTION, to the highest Bidder, at the Greyhound Inn, at Blandford, on Thursday the 14th day of May next, between the hours of eleven in the forenoon and two in the afternoon, in the manner directed by the General Turnpike Acts, which Tolls produced last year the sum of 210/. above the expences of collecting the same, and will be put up at that sum, to be Let for One Year, to commence from the 1st day of June next. Whoever happens to be the highest bidder, must at the same time pay down one month's Tolls in advance of the rent at which such Tolls may be Let, and give security with sufficient sureties ( to the satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Turnpike) for payment of the rent at which such Tolls may be Let, monthly in advance, and according to the conditions then and there to be pro- duced— Dated this 18th of April 1829. JOHN TRE ONWELL KING, 6885] Clerk to the Trustees. IN THE TOWN OF SOUTHAMPTON. TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, with immediate possession,— Two well- built and substantial DWELLING- HOUSES, in most excellent and desirable situations for business, with large and com- modious outhouses and premises adjoining, well adapted for a private Brewery, or any other business requiring room— For particulars apply ( if by letter, post- paid) to Mr. Geo. Laishley, draper, Southampton. 16903 FROME SELWOOD, SOMERSET. TO he LET with immediate possession, — All that eligible newly- built FAMILY RESI- DENCE, called GARSTON HOUSE ; comprising on the ground floor, a neat entrance hall, with dining, drawing, and breakfast- rooms; on the first floor, four best bed- rooms and a dressing- room: and or. the attic story, four bed- rooms with a double staircase, good kitchen, cellar, and other convenient attached offices, and a two- stalled stable, coach- house, and large well stocked garden ad- joining ; the whole most agreeably situated on Garston Hill, near the town of Frome Selwood, aforesaid, com- manding an extensive and delightful view of the sur- rounding country, and now in the occupation of Mrs. Clift— If required the Tenant will be accommodated with about six Acres of excellent Pasture Land lying con- tiguous. For particulars, apply on the premises, or ( if by letter post- paid) to Mr. Clift, solicitor, Trowbridge. HORSE STEALING. TEN GUINEAS REWARD. STOLEN from a Field near Malmesbury, Wilts, on Friday night the 10th of April instant,— A GREY HACKNEY MARE, rising four years old, about 15 hands high, with a cut tail, coarse about the head, short neck, and thickish about the shoulders. She has an injury on the bearing, which she received from a cow's horn when young, the marks of which are very visible. When stolen her shoes were marked IB: Whoever will apprehend the offender or offenders shall receive the above Reward, on his or their conviction, on application to Mr. B. C. Thomas, solicitor, Malmesbury, or Mr. Cobb, solicitor, Salisbury. MALMESBURY, 11th April 1829. [ 6908 PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY W. B. BRODIE, At the Printing Office, Canal, Salisbury
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