Hampshire Telegraph and Sussex Chronicle

October 1st 1810

BEGINNINGS OF RYDE PIER
Notice is hereby given that Application is intended to be made to Parliament in the ensuing Session, for leave to bring in a Bill, in order to obtain an Act of Parliament for extending and completing the Pier lately made at Ryde, in the Parish of Newchurch, in the Isle of Wight, in the County of Southampton: and that it is intended, in completing such Pier, to extend the same from its present termination as far as low water mark, so as to permit the landing of passengers on the same at all times of tide.
Minchin and Weddell
Solicitors, Gosport.

Notice is hereby given, that an Application will be made to Parliament, in the coming Sessions, for leave to bring in a Bill to erect a Market-House and Market-Place, in the town of Ryde, in the parish of Newchurch, in the Isle of Wight, in the County of Southampton, and that the same is intended  to form part of the Bill of which notice has been given, for obtaining an Act, to complete and extend the Pier, lately made at Ryde, aforesaid.
Minchin and Weddell
Solicitors, Gosport.  September 20, 1810

VALUABLE PROPERTY – ISLE OF WIGHT
To be SOLD by AUCTION, at the Bugle Inn, Newport, on Thursday, the fourth of October, 1810, at four o’clock in the afternoon, (unless previously disposed of by Private Contract)
Lot 1 – all those valuable Premises, situated at Lower Ryde, and comprising that capital and long established INN called the BUGLE, occupying one of the first situations for trade in the Island, together with the coach-houses, stables, convenient wharf for landing passengers, and a piece of land adjoining.
These very eligible premises are now in full trade, being the constant resort of passengers by the Mail Coach, and other conveyances from Newport, and by the packet vessels and boats from Portsmouth. The views of the Motherbank, Stoke’s Bay, Spithead and Portsmouth, are extensive and uninterrupted: and this truly important situation for trade is rendered still more valuable by the large East and West India Fleets, which are often detained by contrary winds for many weeks together,  at a small distance from the shore. The above property is held upon lease of 99 years, determinable on three young lives, and subject to a small yearly quit rent.

The Bugle was situated at the dry end of Ryde Pier and later replaced by The Royal Pier Hotel.

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