FillD A Y, A PHIL 30. OVERXMENT received this morning MJJT from our Minister at Hambro', Mr. Cockburn, advices, stating that General Tet- tt-nborn had just received a dispatch from General Wittgenstein, informing him of the most importaiilfacl of the surrender of Dant- zick by Capitulation. The particulars had not been received by General Wittgenstein, but wonlllhe focwarded to Hamburgh the moment they reached him. The Danish Ambassador lias left London on his return to Copenhagen, his mission having failed"; and that it cotiid not do otherwise, the whole country, we are sure, will be per- fectly convinced when we tell them what his Government required. Of the present situa- tion of Denmark, of the ruin she has brought upon herself by her adherance to Bonaparte, oY the absolute necessity of peace with us, our readers are sufficiently aware. That distress should make powers or individuals mean and submissive, we are far from ontending, but at least we m iy say that their demands should rise in tile i-atio of their d'stress. We be- lieve that Denmark submitted five or six pro- posals to us of the following nature I. That all her territories (Norway of course stiottld be guaranteed to her. 2. That all her islands should be restored to her. 3. Her fleet, and a large iindemnity for its capture 1)} es— besides a large sum for what the Danes had suffered during our occupation of Zea- land. 4. The making over the ITanse Towns-to her. 5. The granting of a subsidy to her to pay the troops necessary to enable her-to take possession of those towns' The embolic Bill was last evening present- ed by Mr Grattan in the I-huse of Commons re-,i,,l a first time, ordered to be printed, and read a second time on the 11th instant. It enables Roman Catholics to sit in either House of Parliament, and to hold all civil and milita- ry offices, upon their taking Oath, instead of the Oilili of Allegiance, Abjuration and Su- premacy, and the Declarations againstTran- Siibstaiitialiou and the Invocation of Saints, required by the present laws, except the office of Lord High Chancellor, Lord Keeper or Lord Commissioner of the Great Seal of Great Bri- tain, or of Lord Lieutenant or Lord Deputy, or Chief Governor or Governors of Ireland. Roman Catholics are also to continue disqua- lified to hold or present to any office, benifice, place, or dignity,belonging to the Established Church, or the Church of Scotland, or to any Ecclesiastical Court of Judicature,or to any of the Universities of this Realm, or to the Col- Ice of Eton, Westminster, or Winchester, or to any College or School of Royal Foundation within this Realm, otherwisethan they are by the law. as now existing, qualified to bold or present to the same. Mr. Canning proposed iieveral suplementary clauses, not hostile to to the Bill, but merely as addenda, which were also ordered to be printed. The Pat-is papers received are more remark. able for the discovery of Bonaparte's brother- in-law, Mural, King of Naples, than for any circumstance «>f -importance. This renowned General of Cavalry is at length found out.— Various conjectures have been hazarded with respect to his fate. The prevailing oplllion that he had fallen into disgrace, and some were inclined to believe that he was the dis- tinguished state prisoner, the new iron mask, that appeared in Germany. This opinion is, liowever, erroneous. King Murat is safe at Naples. On the 2d insiaut he visited the flo- tilla in the beautiful bay of that city, and held a council on board one of the vessels. The Halifax Papers starte, that it was the Indian warrior Roundhead who took General Wincheslei prisoner. The Indian, according to his notions of the law of nations, and the courtesy due to prisoners of war, first stripped the American Commander of his fine coat and waistcoat, and then applied a covering ofpuint over his bare skin. In this ludicrous stale, having dressed himself in the regimental trap- pings of his prisoner, he presented the littei- to Colonel Proctor, who with much difficulty succeeded in rocovertng for the discomfited General his coat and sword. Letters from Constantinople mention the following unfortunate iiicidvtit :-Mr. Levy, an English Gentleman, well known and ighly esleemed in Russia, was lately drowned in the Black Sea, together with Count Fogessiera, a Piedmonfese Nobleman, two orderly dra- goons of the 20lh regiment, and a servant, on their route to join Sir Robert Wilson,— -with the rest of the crew of the vessel, one Greek only excepted. Mr. Levy was on his return from Constantinople, whither he had been dispatched by MT Wilson, at the critical period of the French retreating from Moscow. TheCount hadalso b.een the hearer ofdispafches to the same quarter. In their anxiety to re- join Sir Ilobert Wilson, they could not be in- duced to postpone their passage till the weather moderated, and met their fate near Vaina, afte-r■ "being many days at sea. Besides his friends, dragoons, and servant, Sir. R. Wil- son iiiyst have lost much valuable and curi- as, property oil this melancholy occasion, ,1 The ravageg of the plague bad been dread- ful 250,(TOO are computed to have peri-shed by this scourge. It had at the date of these ad- Vices, entirely ceased. v The Pitt Club.—At a general and numerous Meeting of this-trnly loynland patriotic Club, "held on Thursday at tire, London Tavern, Charles Grant", jun. Esq. M. P. Edmund K. Lacon, Esq. M. P. Captain Robert Preston, n. N. end above thirty other were elected Members, and several others proposed for Election, at the next general mcetingof the Citili, on the 17th of May. The following Resolutions were then passed tiiiaiiiiiiously That the sum of Five Hundred Pounds, part of the General Fund of this Club, Lepresentell To the Uuiversisy of Cambridge, in aid of the Fund for the annual Maintenance of" The Pitt University Scholarship" recently fouuded in that University, and that the Honorary Secretary be requested to communicate this Resolution to the Vice-Chancel lor, and to express the high grati- fication it affords the Members of The Pitt Club to observe the increasing attachment, and veneration of the University of Cambridge, for the Memory and Principles of Mr. Pitt." A hre quantity of anns and: mmunition are o dered to be sent from the OrtRance yard a; C ..vtham, for Harwich, to be shipped for German. At a late hour last night Paris Papers to the 30th ult. wore received. Bonaparte set out from Mayence on the evening of the 24th.— There is, as usual, much boasting with re- spect to what is to be done in the ensuing campaign. The King of Saxony has been marched off to Prague. Theintellirrence from the army comes down to the 24th ultimo, on which day, at eight o'clock in the evening, Bonaparte set out from Mayence. On that day too the greater part of the army is stated to have passed the mountains of Thuriugia.— Whether the Emperor has proceeded from Mayenceis not stated, nor are any particular positions assigned to the corps of II)c ariiiy.- The following is given as the slate of the ar- mies on the 20th of April, as well as of the fortresses. The Viceroy is in the same situation as stated in the last accounts, his left on the Elbe at the mouth of the Saale his centre at Burnberg, his right towards the moniitaiiis of Hartzberg, and his point of reserve at Magdeburg. Sebastian! is between Celle and the Weser. The Prince of Moskwa at Erfort. The Duke of Ragusa at Gotha, and occupying Lengen Saltza. The Duke of Istria at. Eisinach. Count Bertrand at Coburg. General Souham at Weimar. The Duke of Castigleone has been appointed Military Governor of the Grand Duchies of Frank- fort and Wirtzburg, the citadet of the lattet- having been armed and provisioned. Vandamme is at Bremen, and has under his orders the division of Dufour, St. Cyr, and Dumonceau. The Duke of Reggio set out on the 23d from Mayence to take the command of the 12th corps of the Grand Army, now for the first time so called. The Duke of Dalmatia has resumed the func- tions of the Commandant of Guard. The Duke of Treviso has been sent to Wetz- lar to organize the Polish corps of General Dom- browski, and to form from it two regiments of infantry, two of cavalry, and two batteries of ar-, tillery. And the Prince of Ecmuhl has proceeded into the 32d military division to exercise according to circumstances the extraordinary powers delegat- ed to him by the Senatus Consultant of the 3d of April. These are the positions of the different Ge- nerals and corps, as they are given in the statement of their situation on the 20th, and as they can he collected from subsequent ar- ticles of intelligence. With respect to the fortresses— Dantzic, Thorn, Modlin, and Zamose, are stat- ed to be in the same situation. Stettin, Custrin, Glogau, and Spandau, are re- presented as but feebly blockaded. Magdeburg is the point da reserve of the Vice- roy and Wittemburg and Torgan are said to be in a good state, the garrison of Wittemburg having, it is (stated, repulsed an attack by main force, that is, an assault. Two Goltenbiirgli Mails arrived on Satur- day night. It appears that the differences between the Courts of Stockholm and Copen- hagen have been followed by the recal of their respective Envoys, and the King of Den mark has assigned, as the ground of the rup- ture, his refusal to exchange the kingdom of Norway for certain places-and territories bor- dering on Holstein. The Mails furnish no additional military intelligence, with the ex- ception of the progress of the scige of Stettin, one of the principal outworks of which had been taken possession of by She besiegers, the Prussians, who were incessantly firing into the place, supported by a Swedish flotilla.— General St. Cyr, as a sort of answer to the threats of retaliation for the atrocities he has committed, ha Pllhlished rhe French Senatus Consullwll, hv which the 32nd Military Divi- sioll (the Hanse Towns) is deprived of the privileg;es uf the French Constitution, and martial law proclaimed throughout the De- partment. This, however, is only attempt- ing to justify cruelty by the plea of usurped y authority. A survey on all prisoners who are totally incapablc of service against this country, civil or military, is atwllt to lake place; but nOlle are included who have violated paroles. All Germans and Italians in the depots at Por- chesler and Forton. and the prison ships, are to he selected, and (Confined together in sepa- rate vessels. The depots and prison ships have seldom been known in so healthy a state as ati present. Two mails from Goltenburgh have arrived; The troops composing the last division of the Swedish Expedition had marched into Gotten- burgh, and were waiting the* arrival of the Crown Prince, who was daily expeded trom Stockholm to review the men, preparatory to their embarkation. The rupture between Sweden and Denmark is acknowledged; each has recalled his accredited agelll and in slat- ing the grouirds of Ihcquarrel, Denmark does not, hesitate to throw the blame on the Allies. The Swift- store ship is arrived from Hali- fax. A leUer we have received by her, daled March 11th, 1813, says A vessel, arrived last from New York. slates. Ihat Sir J. Warren had .■declared ihe Ports of America to the Southward of New York in a slate of block- gsessioti ofi siiiall ade. Sir John has taken possession of a small island in the Chesapeake, where he can get wood and wri'ter :'a itiost vigorous blockade will be carried on. Commodore Broke, with Ins squadron, viz. Shannon, Nymph, Tenedos, and Ctir'iew, -Will- S',Iil.- ill a few days for the Clast of America. Admiral Cockburn, in the Marlborough, with the Victorious ond Poic- tiers, are now on the coast. The supplemental clauses proposed by Mr. Canning to the Catholic Bill provide, that Catholics appointed to Bishoprics in this part of the United Kindom shall transmit to the Secretary of Slate certificates of their loyalty, signed by five English Catholic Peers; that a similar proceeding shall take place m Ire- land, and that all bulls or briefs received from Home, excepl snch as are stated upon oath to relate only to the spiritual concerns of indivi- duals, shall be forthwith communicated to Commissioners, of whom five arc to be Catho- lie Peers, and the others for Great Britain,, the Roman Catholic Bishop of London, the Lord Chancellor, and one of the Secretaries of State, being a Protestant, and for Ireland, the catholic Archbishops of Dunlin and Ar mag-h, the Lord Chancellor, and Secretary of Slate, or one of the Privy Council, being a Prot(tant. The Baltic convoy, conllistil1 of 3000 sail, have arrived in the different ports of England. ,i
MANIFESTO of the KING of DENMARK. We are assured that the following has ap- peared in a Danish official Paper, dated Co- penhagen, April 23 The Swedish Court has found it necessary to recal its Charge cl'-Affaires, who was. lately ap- pointed to this Court. Our Charge d'Affaires at the Sweoish Court returns in consequence from Stockholm. Notwithstanding that the common way of carrying on national concerns no longer exists between the respective Danish and Swed- ish Ministers, Ministerial communication by ex- change of letter may still continue. The present changed situation between both Courts cannot but draw the attention of their subjects. The King, on his part, has given no cause thereto.— That his Majesty has refused to cede his kingdom of Norway, or part thereof, for the offered com- pensation of giving places and lands that border on the Dukedom of Holstein, is a matter that all his subjects are already convinced of. His Majesty's dear country love is the gua- rantee, that their Lord and King places too much confidence in their loyalty and attachment that he should, under any -circumstances whatever, resolve to exchange them away for strangers, on whose attachment his Majesty has no claim, when they do not of their own accord require his Ma- jesty's protection. Accustomed5 to see his subjects' willingness to sacrifice their lives and welfare in a long con- tested defensive war, his Majesty is assured of their readiness to defend his state's independance, and its undivided preservation, will always be found in all Dànes, Norwegians, and llolsteiners, in case the Sovereign's endeavours again to make fieace, should prove abortive or a system of ahu"¿ force his Majesty to require of his dear sub- ject new efforts for their security and that of the throne."
LYING-IN-HOSPITAL IN BELFAST. On Sunday last, a Charity Sermon was preach- ed m the Parish Church, of Belfast, by the Rev, Dr. Hutcheson, for the benefit of the Lying-in- Hospital. The text was in the 31st chapter of Job, 16th verse, &c.—v' If I have withheld the poor from their desire, or have caused the eyes of the widow to fail; or have eaten my morsel myself alone; and the fatherless hath not eaten thereof, &c.-Tlien let mine arm fall from my shoulder blade," &c.-tn the outset the Rev, Doctor observed, that of the numberless unfound- ed accusations which were brought against Job, this appeared to have formed the climax that he wanted charity. Upon this christian virtue, the teamed Divine proceeded to remark with a ppropri- ateand cogent reasoning.He then took notice of a sentiment which had been extensively propagated by some modern reformers, that chaiity was sel- dom to be found in the higher ranks of life that they were rather leagued together to distress the poor, and that the poverty and sufferings of a man in the lower ranks* of life, however much his misconduct might have contributed thereto, was not to be imputed to hhnself, but to the op- pression of the rich. This opinion, the Doctor observed, was, to say no worse of it, uncandid, uncharitable, and unjust. for the nation in gene- ral was distinguished by its charity, and this town eminently so. Ft might, said he, appear invidious were he to draw a comparison between the merits of the many churilaitlc institutions which existed here, and it was not necessary that he should do so upon the* present occasion, tt might be sufficient to observe, that institutions similar to the one which now solicited aid, had been established in almost every counti) in London, alone, there were no less Iban twelve of them. If female sufferings, he remarked, are at all calculated to excite compassion, surely at the period of child-birth they are entitled to call forth our lenderest sympathy. When the mother first presses her infant to her. bosom, and looks upon her child with her eyes bedimed willlanx- iety and want: even the man who could rob and murder.would, at such a moment, stop to give her charity. Some haveobjected to such institutions as if they tended to encourage vice, but it is seldom that vice iooks with such foresight and calculation; yet, however guilty two of the par- ties may he, the third is surely innocent; and, therefore, we must not withhold our-compassion f'io!ii the infant sufferer. But, he added, may not this institution be sometimes the means of reclaiming the offender one case at least, .of the kind he was authorized to notice. It was that of a woman, greatly deformedl in body, who came into the hospital for assistance, She had been seduced by a person who disgraced the name of man and though her case was so peculiar that it was not expected she could live-, yet. she seemed equally insensible to the criminality of her con- duct, and indifferent as to her fate. The minister of her religion was sent for she was a Roman Catholic. He visited her, and happily he suc- ceeded in bringing her to a proper sense of her situation, It is true she (tied but shc died a re- pcntanLsjnnr. In discoursing further, he pro- ceeded to observe, that to woman we are indebted for numberless comforts. When worn down with disease, and forsaken by other friends, we fly to her compassion atid relief. She protracts her stay, through the long night, by the bed of sick- ness; and even when the loathsomeness of dis- ease render us helpless and forlorn, she is still found to administer the idndest offices, and to sooth and soften our afflict ions. 11 deserves also to be remembered, that it was when the Disci- ples of Jesus had all forsaken him and fled, that Mary was afterwards found sitting by ilie Tomb of the Saviour. The Doctor next, alluded, araoiij other topics, to the system of the poortaws of England, the exceptionable nature of which', however, he said he would not dwell upon, but merely remarked to this effect, that they'compel- led charity to be bestowed, when, perhaps, the ob- ject was known to be undeserving,. and entitled those to receive it mho did not consider thr-mptloes bound to be thankful. ■' We regret that we can only give, this faint and imperfect sketch of a few of the appropriate ideas and topics which the Rev. Doctor illustrat ed and enforced with the most powerful eloquence and persuasive reasoning. The audience was numerous, and composed of the first ranks; and they were bountiful in their contributions. The sum collected, amounted to X197. 16s. 4(L
POLITICAL SUMMARY. NORTHERN WAR.—THE result of the opera- tions on the Elbe, among other consequences, appears to have been the cause of withdrawing the French division under Davoust from Lune bnr^h, and the neighbouring territory, and leaving that part of Germany free to Ihe ex- ercise of pllblic spirit and patriotism, such as ,).Id I)(.en iiiatiirt.-sted, in many instances, will, good effect. h The Swedish auxiliary army was I)y the last accounts, in motion towards the Elbe. A di- vision consisting of 6000 men, was said to have united with General Dornberg, whose P, manly declaration to the French General, St. Cyr, was so well calculated to restrain French barbarity in Hanover. The whole of the Swed- ish force, which would arrive at the scene of war, was estimated at 25,000, to be under the immediate command of the Crown Prince of Sweden. A Prussian force, under Blucher, has taken the left of the allied line of operations, and moved towards Erfurt; The Saxon troops, it is stated, we hope truly, had withdrawn from any co-operation with the French forces, and proceeded towards Torgau on the Elbe, between Dresden and Dessau. The representations made of the troops marching to reinforce the Russian army, give a very formidable description of their strength —and make out a statement, which will place nearly 360,000 men in active service against France. The Russian frontier is at the same time powerfully protected by other levies.- The King of Saxony, it is mentioned, has gone either to Prague of Lignitz. The British Government are using the mosti active and efficient measures to render the or- ganization of the German patriots prompt as the urgency of the time requires. A large supply of arms and clothing has already been sent out for their use, and even the appoint- ments of the Local Militia have been put in requisition for their further completion. Official accounts from Sir George Prevost, Commander-in-Chief in Canada, state the de- feat of the American force under Winchester, which we had long since through earlier chan- lie Is.
rinilE HARBOUR DUES of the Port of A Carnarvon, will be LET TO PUBLIC SALE, on Monday the 11th of May, 1813, at the Custom House, and if the present Collectors wish to put in their private biddings, they are request- ed so to do, and to be delivered at the Bank on or before the day above mentioned. THOMAS JONES, Harbour Master. World Office, London. WANTED, AGENTS of respectability, in all parts of the United Kingdom, who must be men of business and responsibility in their neighbourhood—Respectable reference re- quired in the Metropolis. Address (postpaid) Mr. SECRETARY,4, Cross Court, Broad Court, Long Acre, London. ú:r None but post paid letters admitted, PROPOSALS FOR PRINTING BY SUBSCRIPTION, A THEM A, with variations for the Piano- Forte. And a second set of Six Airs, with an accompaniment for a FLUTE or VIOLIN ad Libitum,composed by George Franks,Chester. Subscriptions received at Mr. BROSTER'S, Mr. TAYLOR'S, and air. POOLE'S, Chester; also at Mr.YANiEwicz's, Liverpool. Price to Sub- scribers seven shillings. G. F.'s former works may be had price six shillings. W. BROWN, MERCER, DRAPER, HABERDASHER. E A ST G A T E-ROW, CHESTER. IH ESPECTFULLY informs bis Friends and the Public, I hat-lie is just returned from London, with an extensive assortment of every new and fashionahle art iele ill theabove branches: also a variety of elegant Millinery, and begs to return his grateful acknowledgements for the liberal share of their favours he has hitherto re- ceived. Chester, May 4 1813. MERIONETHSHIRE. FREEHOLD ESTATE ON THE SEA COAST. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Golden Lion, in Dolgelley, in the said coun- ty, on Tuesday, the 18th day of May, 1813, at 4 o'clock in the afternoon, subject to conditions. fff^HAT milch admired Place near the Turn- B pike-road leading from Dolgelley to the Sea Port Town of Barmouth, in the said county, called BORTII WNOG, together with a very va- luable Allotment of Common adjoining thereto, lately set out under an Inclosure Act of Parlia- ment, For particulars apply to Messrs. JONES and WILLIAMS, Solicitors, Dolgelley. R. ORME, f[al)it -,?,!faker, Tailor, Woollen-Draper, and Man's Mercer, 73 A ST G A T B -STREET- ROW, en ESTE n, GRATEFUL for the unvaried support lie has received from his friends, and the pub- lie in general-, and ever anxious to give every sa- tisfaction to those who honor him with their commands, begs to inform them, that he is just returned, from London, with an elegant selection ofgoods, of extra quality, for the present season, and he assures them that no exertions shall be wanting to execute their commands in the neat- est and most fashionable style. O. continues to make up every article for his friends, whether bought of him, or any other woollen-draper. ü:3" Ladies' Habits, Regimental Liveries, &c. Funerals completely furnished. Chester, 22d April, 1813. THIS DAY THE STATE LOTTERY BEGINS DRAWING. SWIFT and Co. respectfully remind their Friends and the Public, that the present State Lottery will begin Drawing THIS DAY, on which Day every Ticket drawn will be a Prize. The Scheme contaius 10,159 Prizes, among which are 3 .of ,650,000 4.of = £ 20,000 3 of 10,000 6.of 1,000 In, the Last Lottery the following Capital Prizes were all sold in Shares by SWIFT and Co. No 921 Prize of = £ 10,000 5,741 Prizeof X300 6,025 2,000 2,201 200 6,022 .•!•• 500 &c. &c. Tickets and Shares are selling at their Offices, No. 11, Poultry, 12, Charing Cross, and 31, Alctate, High-street, London, and by their AGENTS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, TH.\T a Meeting of the Trustees of the Anglesey Turnpike Road, will be held at the Bull's Head Inn, in Llangefni, on Saturday the 15th (lay of May next, for the purpose of passing the Treasurer's Accounts, &c. &c. W. P. Poo E, r, Clerk and Treasurer. Pencraig, 28th April, 1813. TIMBER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At Conway, on Friday, the 14th day of May instant, rriHREE ASH and two SYCAMORE JL TREES.—The above Timber is sound and of very large dimensions, and merits the attention of carpenters and wheelwrights. For further particulars, apply to Mr. THOS. JONES, Black Horse, Conway. A CARD. H T. EVANS, (Member of the Royal College of Surgeons in Londoiz,) INDUCED by the solicitations of several respectable Gentlemen and Families of the town and neighbourhood of Beaumaris, has taken a house in Church-street, where he intendsprac- tising in Surgery, Pharmacy, alld Midwifery, and hopes that a competent knowledge in his pro- fession, and an invariably strict and attentive discharge of its duties, will entitle hirft that share of public patronage, which it shall ever be his study and endeavour to maintain and support, CROSS KEYS INN, R UT-T-II IV. THE above INN having been unoccupied for upwards of three years, and in course its old connections separated—under these disad- vantages, D. DAVIES feels particularly grateful & flattered for the very liberal and unexpected en- couragement he has already experienced—trust- ing that an earnest desire to contribute to the comfort of his friends, by providing the very best articles in every department of the Cross Keys, will ensure the protection and support of a generous public. Good chaises, horses, and careful driivers, with excellent stabling. Commercial Gentlemen-are respectfully in- formed, that there is a room appropriated ex-r clusively for their accommodation. D. D. respectfully informs his friends, that the OPENING of the above Inn is fixed for the 18th May.—Dinner at two o'clock.-The Assembly ifl. fixed also at this Inn, on the 25th. ANGLESEY. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO BE LET. NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN, THAT the Tolls arising at the several Tol! Gates within the county of Anglesey, will he Let by Auction to the highest bidder, at the Dwelling-House of Mr. William Griffith, known by the name or sign of the Bull's Head, in Llan- gefni, in the said county, on Monday the tOth day of May next, between the hours of eleven o'clock in the forenoon, and four o'clock in the afternoon, to commence from the 12th day of May, then next ensuing, at the same rates as they are at present Jet for, and as are particu- larly specified on the boards affixed to the several Toll Houses, which ToUs last year produced the- following Sums, viz. Braint Gate = £ 225 Llangefni Gate X265 exclusive of alt Incumbrances and Expellee* whatsoever, at which Sums they will be respec- tively put up. Whoever haprens to he the Highest Bidder, must, at the same time give security, with sum- cient Sureties to the satisfaction of the Trustees for the payment of the Rent agreed for, at such times and in snch proportions as they shall direct, W. P. POOLE, Clerk aud Treasurer. Pencraig, 28th April, 1813. DENBIGHSHIRE. The Estate of Slansty Tj/the of Corn, and Hay, in Siansly and the Tylhe Hay of Bi-otighlon. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. EDWARDS, At the Red Lion Inn, in the Town of Wrexham, in the County of Denbigh, on Thursday, the 27th day of May, 1813, at two in the afternoon, (unless disposed of in the mean time by private contract, of which due notice will be given) in 17, or such other lots as shall be agreed up- on, and subject to the conditions to be theu< produced. r snilK capital MESSUAGE, FARMS, and JL LANDS called Stanstv issa and Stansty ucha, with the veins of Coal, and other Mineral.. under the same, containing by admeasurement, 2G9a. and Ir, or thereabouts. Also, the Tythes of Corn, Grain, and Hay" arising and Tytheable within the Township of Stansty. And the Tyfhe of Hay, arising and tytheable within the Township of Broughion. With a Tenemenr, and 11 acres, j rood, antl 20 perches of Laud, adjoining Stansty issa afore- said. The last mentioned Tenement is situate in township of Stansty; the Farms of Stansty licha, and Stansty issa. in the Township of S.ansty and C wersy lit, in the parishes ol Wrexham and Gres- ford, in the said county of Denbigh, and with the Tythes, arc in the occupation of William Edwards, and Mr. Thomas Edwards, or their undertenants. ■ The buildings on the last mentioneQ"U'm are principally new the Lands of a supev.or quality and admirably situated, in point of convenience, to lime, coal, and markets, being within a very short distance of lime and coal, not more than ten miles from Chester, and part oJ the Estate is within one mile of the Town of Wrexhaui, the turnpike-road from which town to Mold passes 1 h 1'nfued'particulars, with Maps descriptive of the lots, and denoting the Boundaries of the Lands, in the townships of Stansty and Brough- ton, will soon be ready, and may be had at the Red Lion, Wrexham; Royal Hotel, Chester; King's Arms, Liverpool; Black Lion, Mold; White Horse, Holywell; Cross Keys, Oswestry, White Lion, Ruthin; at the office of Messrs. Woodcock, Bateman, and Jones, Lincoln's Inn, London; at Mr. Thomas's Llanfyllin; or of Mr. Sidebotham, at Ty issa, near St. Asaph; the Auctioneer's in Denbigh; and at the office of Messrs, Hutchinson & Foulkes, Wrexham, who will appoint a person to shew the Estate, to whom or to the said Messrs. Woodcock, Bateman, and Jones, Mr. Thomas, or Mr. Sidebotham, apply for further particulars,