TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION. Upon the Premises, at Porthyllongdy, in the County of Anglesea., on Weduesday the 15th of November, 1815, I THE FARMING STOCK, IMPLEMENTS of HUSBANDRY, and part of the Valu- -able HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, together I with several Ricks of excellent flay, the pro- perty of Mr. JOHN BRADLEY, who is declining the Farming business. 9th October, 1815. ANGLESEY. TO BE LET, And entered upon at old Jt'srants nexty THE Capital FARM, called Pias Coedana, in the said county, on which (here is a good House, Barn, Stables, Cow-houses, and other "Convenient buildings; with about 185 acres of arable. meadow, and pasture Land, in good con- tiitien, and well watered with excellent fences thereon. This Farm is situated within a naile of the wiarket town of Llanerehymed(* an.1 within a ^convenient distance of lime for nianure. For further particulars, appty to Mr. RGBT. PRiCHAItE), Solicitor, Llwydiarth Esgob, An- glesey, at whose Office a Survey of the Premises may be seen. CONWAY. TO BE LET, 1 And entered upon the 13th November, 1815s THE large and commodious INN, on the great Irish road, between Holyhead and London, through Chester, known by the name of the BULL'S HEAD, in the town of Conway, in the county of Carnarvon, and now in the occupation of Mrs. Read. The House consists of several dining rooms, bed rooms, and offices, with stables,conch houses and yards, on an extensive plan, in and conveni- ent for the accommodation of travellers. The tenant may be accommodated with any quantity of valuable land, near the town, not ex- ceeding 140 acres, on reasonable terms. Apply at Mr. R. W I Offlce, in Beau- maris, 4nglesejr. PURSUANT to a Decree of his Majesty's B Court of Exchequer, at Westminster, made in a cause Williams, v. Faiilie," the creditors and Legatees 01 John Williams, late surgeon of the first battalion of artillery, in ihe honourable Iast India Company's service, at Cawnpore. in the East Indies,deceased, are forthwith Peremp- tory to come in by their Solicitors, and prove their respective debts,and claim tlwir respective legacies before Abel iVloysey, Esquire. Remem- brancer of the said Court, at his Chambers in the Exchequer Ofliee, in the Inner Temple Lon- don. And in defaull of such Creditors so comin in, they will be excluded the beuelH of the said decree. II. R. WILLIAMS, Solicitor for the Plaintiff. CJ R N A R VON S11 IRE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that CapitalFreehold Messuage, Farm, Lands and Hereditaments, commonly called by the name of Fl- I DI) i SA, situire in the pa- rish of Beddgelert, in the COllllty of Carnarvon, •containing by statute measure thereabouts, be (he same more or less (including the valuable sh.ecl,w;<lk callcel Clogwyu v Crom- lech), late in the tenure of John Pticharii. Im- mediate possession may he had. The above Farm is near the foot of Snowden, in the beautiful and romantic Vaie of iiiii'lif ;&[lit ro,!Iii.ific Vale t,f iieddgelert, and is in pin t divided on ilie vouth «ast side of Quellyn Demesne, by the post roail leading from Carnarvon fo Beddgelerl. Parts of the said Farm are very eligible for the plant- ing of trees, and which may be inclosed at a mo- deratc cxpellcc, There is a good prospect of copper mines oil parts of the said premises. For a view of tin: Farm apply to John Prich- ard, of Frilld ueha, and for further particulars apply to Mr. HORKTUT PMCN AIID, Soliciioi, Llwydiarth Esgob, Anglesey, at whose office a. survey of the premises may be seen. Brymbo Iron Works & Colliery,, JSEALL W II EX HAM. TO BF- 4LL those well-known IRON WORKS and COLLIERIES, situate at Brymbo, near -NVrexhaiii, it, the county of Denbigh, North Wales, part of the trust estates of the late JOHN W ILKINSON, Esq. consisting of two blast fur- Daces, now at work, with buildings adjoiniuj, which are easily convertible to fores; and other purposes conuected with the iron trade a pow- erful blast engine, with otherengines, whimseys, railways, waggons, houses for agents and work- men, and every other requisite for carrying oil the iron trade. These furnaces are at full work, and the colliery and iron-stone pits opened, so as to furnish without much farther expeuce, all ample supply of the best materials for many years to come the buildings and machinery are In perfect working repair, on the most approved plans. The Brymbo pig iron is well known in an extensive district for its extraordinary liveli- ness and fluidity, making an excellent mixture with other pig iron of a less ductile quality for founder's use, as well as for the forge the Weekly make is 70 (o So tons, with a constant regular sale. It is proposed to let these works, the engines, furnaces, buildings, pits, houses, and fixed ma- chinery for a term of years—the present state of repair, or equivalent value being maintained by the tenant at a reasonable rent and to let the mines at a moderate royalty or rent. The tenant may be accommodated with one or more respectable houses, and any quantity of excellent land from one to three hundred acres. The stock, of materials, loose utensils, and machinery, to lie valued by proper persons mutually chosen, on entry upon the works the payment to be made convenient to the purchaser a suitable guaran- tee will be required for the performance of the covenants, on the part of the tenants. To any Person or Company wishing to enter nto the iron and coal trade on a respectable scale, in a country affording every facility of carriage and markets, and possessing an adequate capital, this offer must afford every encourage- ment. Application may be made to, and further par. ticulars had from Mr. SAMUEL SMITH ADAM, the Principal Agent at the Works from JAMES ADAM, Esq. the Acting Executor and Devisee, at Castlehead, near Miluthorp, Westmoreland or frota MESSRS. CLADQHTOW and FUCHETT, Solicitor*, Warrington. TO BE LET, 'I And entered upon immediately, PART of that CAPITAL FARM called I J!L Weeg, in the parish of A her. For further particulars appiy to Mrs. Lro YD, at Weeg. -h_ NOTICE IS HEREBY CaVEN, THAT a MEETING of the TRUSTEES of the ANGLESEY TURNPIKE ROAD, willhe held at the Bail's Head Inn, in Llangefni, on Tuesday the 14th day of November next, for the purpose of passing the Treasurer's accounts, &c. &c. W. P. POOLE, Cleric and Treasurer. Fencraig, 26th Oct. 1815.
WHIMSICAL DESCRIPTION OF THE MISERIES OF A SCHOOLMASTER.. The Groans of Pcsdagogur, and his Usher, with a few Sighs from his l-'ife. Per,d.— Having a boy brought to your school, with the character of a great genius, which you ¡ soon find out to consist in doing every thing he I ouht not to do, and avoiding every thing he ought to do. Usl.,er.-Bein.g accountable for this boy out of school hours. Mrs. Peed. — Receiving a long lettea once a fortnight from a maiden aunt, requesting me to see that, he takes his medicine every night, and puts on his hat whenever he goes out into the play ground. Peed.—Explaining a difficult passage, and sud- denly discovering that the eldest boy in thedass has drawn a caricature of you on a blank leaf of his Virgil, and is handing it out to the rest. Usher.— Finding you have been walking half a dozen times to and fro before a lady's boarding school in the neighbourhood, with a paper on your back, informing the world that you are an ass. Peed -I.Icing informed by a parent that he is very well satisfied with your school, but he thinks his child woulll come on faster, if he were re- moved now and then. Usher.—Yes, upon the same principle, [ sup- pose, that a gardener transplants cabbages, to make them grow more rapidly. servant bringing letters, Pecdugogus opens and reads. ) SIR—Per Defiance 1 send back to school my son William—think him parlic. deficient in cor- respondence-Please let him write me as often as convenient to improve his style. I shall at. way: answer per first opportun. to shew him how things ought to be done. Know the old prov. prac. makes perf. Brings with him 11 advice to young tradesmen," which please let him read for his amusement out-ef school time. His mother wishes him to learn some poetry against a do which we are going to have, but I think it would he more for him to get off some of the ready reckoner. Hoping you'll attend to these directions, I remain, Yr hhTe servt. Lon. Aug. 6th, 15. Wt. WIDLIKKWS. (turn over.) Mrs. Widlikens complements to Mr. Ptedigagus begs he will teach the young Gentleman to speak Callings ode oil the Passons, with proper haksent and gestikilahon also Mackbetlis speech about thedagel., and a few helagant vusses out of Mr. Wordsworth, in the moving and pathfetick line. Mrs. W. will do erseff the pleasure Of riding hover on the 20th Ult, Opes Master W. will perfect. by that time, as she intends to give a spccimMll of his tuients to a select party of umatonrs of thc.atrikuls, which may be of use to Mr. Ptcdigogits's school, which she shall feel pleasure in patrinising all as as lays in my power, if so be as i allllwt disappointed in the speeches. Mrs. Jobbins informs me that er son is studdyin it lite bellett,,i, if its Mac and fashionable, my young gentleman shall learn, if so, you'll obleege me by piircJiising one for him the fust time you come to town, which if not immediately 1 can do for you if you will send me a description. Yours and so forth, MARTHA ANGELINA WIDLIKENS. P. S. As restraint may cramp his genus, which I am credahly enformed is all the rage in the ier sii-lcle,v-, youcit not suffer him to study too much. Monday Morning, Complements to Mrs. P.—-IVen I see you I may praps truble you with a foo ideals on hedicashun, as I dare say you kno yourintrest too well not to wish to be informd what it is at is most required in junteel life. Fish street hill, Monday Morning. Hope Mrs. P. will attend to Master W.'s teeth reglar. -48000--
Basle, Oct. 14. — On Wednesday, the 18th of October, a beginning will be made to blow oil the walis of tliiiiiii-tieit. the anni- versary of the memorable battle of Lcipsic is destined for the destruction of a furtress which lias been so derrimclltul to our city, and as long as it stood was ali obstacle to the neutral- ity of Switzerland, which never could be fully observed while she was under the cannon of Huningueu. Hut now that II uniugnclt is L% removed, and Versaix incorporated with our country, the greatest hindrances are removed, and Switzerland under the prolechou of a gtia. ranteed aud iastiug neutrality, will be abie to look with tranquillity and to peace to future political storms; and, as btcollles all honest and peaceable people, will have no occasion to interfere in any political disputes. Accounts by the Sparrow slale, that the Clorinde wns wailing the orders of the Prin- cess of Wales. The Rivoli went fo Malta, and from thence was to proceed to Constanti- nople for our Minister* and may be shortly expected home. The A Igerine squadron, con- sisting of seven sail, passed up I lie Si rails from off Cadiz, at which port a Spanish frigate had arrived with money; and the Dutch squadron were cruising in the Mediterranean for the Algerines. 'Ihe American squadron, com- manded by Commodore Bainbridge, in the Independence, 76 gUlis, sailed from Gibraltar for America on the 7th inst. The Gnerrier, Commodore Decatur, arrived there Ihe fol- lowing day from Messina, and sailed for Ame- rica on the 9th. Two tit their frigates, and some smaller vessels, under the command of Commodore Shaw, were at anchor when the Sparrow sailed. M. d'Argeuson, who excited such a tumult in the French Chamber of Deputies, from his unguardedly giving currency lo the false ru- mours of the tiiiii-der of tito Protestants in the South of Prance, when opposing the law against Sedition, is a person extremely ob- noxious to the ancient nobility, though him sclf an ancient Noble, and the descendant of the celebrated d.Argensou. He performed the functions of Prefect under Buonaparte, and assisted at the ceremeny oflhc Champ de Mai; his conduct at the time was milch talked of, and even excited astonishment, in couse- quence of his name and connections. Folir fine burses have been sent by the vete- ran Hetniau Platoff, as a present to his lloyal Highness the Prince Regent. They were landed from on board the Duke of Wellitigtot, packet at Newhaven, (,-it Sunday last. flow street•—Charles P. Stone was brought to the Oiliev, in the custody of Vickery, charged with breaking open a letter and sleal. ing a gold brooch, at the time he was em- h t, ployed as a sorter III the General Two-penny Post office. Tile Solicitor to the Pod otlice attended, and stated the suspicions generally against, the prisoner. The CoulIsel for itio prisoner contended, that this was not sufficient to detain him in custody. The Magistrate, however, was of a different opinion, and said, that it was laid down in Coke's institutes, that a Magistrate may commit for trial on suspi- cion only, as it was not he who was to try, but the Jury. To satisfy, however, the Learned Gentleman, although Mr. Brydges, a princi- pal in the Two-penny Post olltce, was not present, his written information was read, which stated, that a letter directed to George Henry Elliot, Esq. of Hanwell, which con- tained a gold brooch, which passed through tho prisoner's hands on the 19th of July last, had been stolen, and the brooch seen in the prisoner's possession in the month of August. The prisoner was ordered to be committed for further examination. He was only acquitted on Saturday, at the Old Bailey, of slealiug a letter containing a 301, note. I W. Ebbage, gamekeeper at Heydon-hall, having sel a spring gun in one of the wood*, c I and ran against She wire, when the gun went oft, tsy wh .ch he was dreadfully wounded, and uovv lies in a dangerous slate. I A Comics! was held on Tuesday at Carlton- !lolls(!, f' i, the purpose of an order for I the Prorogation of Parliament, from fhe 2d of j November (o the 11th of Jalluarv, inslead of the 1st of February, according to" Ihe former order. It was found that, by exceeding the usual interval of SO days, some questions of privilege might be raised, and it has therefore to recur to a customary pe- riod, although it remains decided, that Par- liament is not fo meet for the dispalch of bu- t siness till t,hc ht of Fchrnary. I A. most horrid and wantou acl of fratricide was ou Saturday se'unight committed at Car- i dig-an. Thos. Morris, butcher, having had a quarrel with the wife of his brother, John r' Morris, John remonstrated with him on Ihe subject, upon which he, with a large case knife, wounded him m the face. John,as the only means of self-defence, immediately knocked his assailant down; but the monster, upon gelt ing upon his legs, plunged his kuife II into the body of his brother, and left him dead on the spot. He then made his escape. Oil Saturday morning last, a young man, a sailor, was taken out of the water, drowned, I at Wapping New-slairs; and what is most ex- traordinary, immediately siler he was taken out, his temples bled as profusely as if alive after receiving all accident. It appears that lie belonged to a coasting vessel which went down the river about three weeks ago, and in two days ruler she sailed Use unfortunate young man fe!i overboard and was k»st the of ilie vesqel wrote to ilie ttecea!;ed's lather, who arrived from Scarborough, and was about takillg a boat to cross the viater just in time to recognise his son. It has been already staled that Lucien Ruo- naparte is now permitted to reside t full Ii- berty in »he Roman Slates. The Decree con- ceniing liiiii, signed by Lord Castlereagh, Count Ncs9Clrodü, and Prince Harden berg1, ia nearly as fallows :—" The Allied Powers have no objection to Lucien Buonaparte'* freely returning to the dominions of the Pope, provided the Government engages not to let him, or the members of his family, escape be- yond the frontiers of the Roman Stales."— Wetrust the Roman Government will look to its pledge, for Lucien is one of the most dan- gerous of the family. The removal of Gog and Magog from the sittintiott which they have so long occupied in Guildhall, has excited much displeasure, we understand,among thecitizens in general, who do not like to have these reliques disturbed, as thereby the awlnl charm of auliquily ha* been destroyed. If, in compliance with the tasle of tlte limcs. theMe figures had been re- moved altogether, there would have been lot* reason for objection, though we then might have felt regret at the loss of what reminded us of good old limes. Union Hull.—A curious case occurred at this OlKce on Saturday. A man who some time ago lost a pig, discovered it, a few day. since, at the house of a willow lady in the neighbourhood. He applied for his properly, hut the lady refused to give it up, saying she nad bought it, '1 he man obtained the Magis- trate's order lor the attendance of both lady and pig at the OfHce. The lady deposed as fo tlll LIllie when she purchased the pig. The man claiming it, uuf ortunalely could uot swe: t to the tf;i), oii %viiieli lie lost It i but It(; re(lut.%L- ed (hat liie Magistrate would order the pig to be turned loose in ihe street, and he would place a ID/, note on his back, and if the pig did not immediately go to his old slye, he wonld willingly forfeit both pig and itole.- The experiment was tried, and (lit) was no sooner -is the Blall had fore- seen, he set oil at full speed, anil did not stop till he reached the yard of hIS original master. Grand Pedestrian Match at tiot-hesier.- iiaker started yesteiday morning at half-past five o'clock, lo perform 1000 miles in 81 day« in the Cossack field, Rochester, and was ac- companied to the slarting post by Messrs Chambers, sen. KstlU, and the Gentlamen com- posing the Cossack Cricket Club, all of whom loudly cheered him on commencing. He was dressed in a Watermau's flannel coat, fustian frock and trowsers, wearing a pair of half boots, in which he has travelled several hun- dreds of miles; they weigh three pounds three quarters. Hisfrieuds most earnestly requested him to have shoes, but in that they could not prevail, as Baker wishes at present to have his favourite bools he carries in his hand a thick hazel stick, which he swings as he walks aiong, in his gait he rather stoops he performed 12 miles and three quarters before breakfast, at halt past eight o'clock, resting then only 20 minutes; at ten he had accomplished '20 mile*, at a q uarler past one, when he went to dinner, 31 he started again at a quarter past two o'clock, and at four had made good 40 miles, and finally 52 at seven o'clock, when he retir- ed for the night. The ground was in good order, audit was nearly the whole of the b day thronged with spectators. The origin of some of the Marshals ofrrance is truly singular; the following may be de. pended on :-M,-tsseiia was a private soldier in the Regiment Royale Italien. Upon iisbeiii- engrafted 011 the Royal Corse, or the Royal Corsican Regiment, he was made Adjutai)t.- He was advanced in the Revolution of 89, to the rank of Colonel of National Guards, and so got on.—Jourdan was a private soldier, aud a deserter. His father obtained his discharge and thereby his pardon. He afterwards mar- ried a female follower of the army of tie lowest description, but was, for talent aad in- trepidity, taken up in the Revolution and rose to his present raiik.-Ouiiuot actually served in a family at the age of 14 or 15'; but, after being in service a short time, he wav found so intelligent, and of so handsome a person, that a patron put him to school, where be was translated to a Gaptaincy in the National Guards, aud rapidly on to his present elevated civil and military rank.
HOUSE AND FURNITURE FOR BUONA- PARTE. The rumours that Buonaparte had, on the eve of his departure for St. Helena, provided himself and suite with a variety of cosily arti- cles of furniture for future use, are totally un- founded. The exiled captive sailed from Eng« land with few accommodations either for his voyage or subsequent necessities, bevoud those immediately furnished for his passage while on hoard. The only property of value which he was able to reserve at his departure from France, consisted of the imperial plate, and an admirable library. No orders were either ap- plied for, or executed, at Plymouth, when he sailed, as has been erroneously stated, and the trifling purchases made by his suite, were chiefly confined to a few packs of cards and chess boards, by desire of Madame Bertrand. So completely unprovided was the Ex-Empe- ror for a long voyage, that when his liueu was sent ashore to be washed and made up, he was under the necessity of borrowing from amonc his suite, a few shirts for intermediate use. He had hardly sailed when the attention of Government was drawn to the consideration of his future wants. It was at length spe- cially determined, by the express order of the Prince Regent, that Buonaparte should be furnished in bis banishment with every possi- ble gratification and comfort, which the taste and fitness of an ample supply for his domestic economy was calculated to afford. In fltr- therance of his Royal Highness's command, an order was issued by Earl Bathurst, to one of the most tastefal and ingenious artists of the metropolis. Thia order comprised every species of furniture, linen, glass-ware, clothes, music, and musical instruments, which Buona- parte and the whole of his suite can possibly want for a period of more than three years.— The directions for it were given in the most ample and unrestricted sense—no price in the tint iuitaace fixed, no particular quality of article specified, the whole were to be made »p in a slyle of pure and simple elegance, with his only reservation, that in no instance this only reservation, that in no instance should any ornament or initial creep into the I decorations, which wotilti- be likely to recal to [lie mind of Buonaparte the former emble- matic appendages of his imperial rank. The I order was lo be completed within six weeks, and by the indefatigable exertions of four hun- t, '0' dred men, it has been finished in the g-iven pe- riod, and in great part packed up for imme-j diate conveyance to Plymouth, wheie a trans- port i3 in wailing to receive it. The whole has been executed in British materials; the! chairs and tables are, in general, formed of the j finest British oak, inlaid with polished brass; tile breakfast service is of Wedgewood's most beautiful pale blue composition, with a while cameo device in relief, modelled by Flaxman, in the best slyle: the dinner service is white and gold, the centre of each plate, dish, &c. containing an elegantly executed landscape of British scenery; the glass (and of the finest quality) is plainly hut elegantly cut, with a fancy border at stars, supported by fluted pil- lars; the table cloths, napkins, &c. are of the finest damask; the evening service is white and gold the imperial plate rendered it un- necessary to furnish him wilh a service of our own manufacture but a few dozens of spoons and other minor articles of thatdescripfion, to meet the wear and tear of domestic accidents, form a part of the present supply. The cushions and curtains are of light blue silk, with a black border, and small black wreaths. Some are of blue, with a rich yellow border. Boih the colours and style of this part of the furniture, and indeed of the whole, are admi- rably suited to the climate for which they are intended. In Buonaparte's wearing apparel, his favourite colour (dark green) has been pre- served—shirts, cravats, pocket-handkerchiefs, boots, shoes, and stockings, of every descrip- tion, are also provided for him. His friends and suite are no less attended to-they are equally to be furnished with suitable equip- ments. A piano-forte, and some articles of dress, are provided for Madame Bertrand. To meet the difficulty of procuring for Buona- 1 parte a snitahle residence at St. Helena, the architect for the Ordinance Department has nearly completed, at Woolwich, not a wooden house, as has been mentioned, but a timber frame work, for a building to be erected on the island, in the cottage style. It will, consist of 24 rooms, the general size of each will be about 25 feet by IS and this architectural skeleton will accompany the furniture already mentioned, so that in a very short space of time a complete residcuce will be formed for the Ex-Emperor and suite, amply calculated ■for accommodation, ease, aud elegance. Some ornaments composed of green Anglesey mar- ble, are also in preparation. It is right to add, that the extraordinary man for whom this extensive order is filling up, has nokuow- ledge whatever of the preparations which are furnishing tor him. Tile fnme work fur Iht: house is nearly completed at Woolwich. The front is in the pure simplicity of the Grecian ..tyle. It is about 120 feet in length, contain- ing fourteen windows, and a fine open corn- (lore. The depth of the building is about 100 feet, with a back corridore, almost making the whole struct lire square. It is tw.) stoi-ics high, and will have an elegant cottage appear- afce, 1 tie ground floor of the right division of the house contains Buonaparte's apart, ineuts. la the centre of this wing is his draw- ing room, which. as well "8 the other apart- ments for his accommodation, is spacious, being about 30 feet in length, by a breadth of 20. This proportion runs through the whole. Next is his dining room. with an adjoining li- brary, behind which is a capacious billiard room. His bed room, dressing room, and bath, are of course connected. The left divi- sion of the edifice contains spacious and well suited apartments for the officers (If his suite. The rear comprises the servants and store rooms. The kitchen is somewhat curiously constructed, beiug detached from fhe regular building, and yet perfectly convenient to the dining room, without communicating any offensive fumes to the principal range of rooms. This is an improvement of no small value in a sultry climate. The hall is plain. and merely furnished with seats. The corri- dore will lurnish a cool and shaded promenade. The drawing room is coloured with various shades of green. The curtains are Panoua green, made of light silk labenet, bordered with full green velvet, and edged with a old coloured silken twist or giu>p» to correspond. The green silk forms a fine ground for the border-and the style in fitting up the uphol- stery is new, chaste, and simple; the curtain- rings are concealed uuder a matted gold cor- nice, enclosing the rod on which they run.— The supporters arc gilt and carved patras, and the green velvet folds form into the architec- ture of the room by falling in straight lines at each side of the windows, where they draw smooth and compact, without interrupting the progress of two useful but often excluded pro- perties of nalure-air and light. The cenlre table is formed out of one piece of exquisitely veined British oak,potishedin the very highest degree of perfection. The pier table is of the same timber and quality, inlaid with a slab of the verd antique marble of Mona; the only place in which this precious material is now found, and surmounted by a pier glass, with a frame of Buhl and ebony. The chairs in this apartment correspond with the tables.- There are also two Greek sofas with foot stools these are peculiarly elegant, being en- riched with highly finished ormolu ornaments. The carpets are of the Brussels texture, in shades of olive, brown, and amber; colours finely calculated to harmonise with the tone of decorations in the roolP. The walls are of light tints of sagegreen, with beautiful orna- mented panuels in Arabesque gold. The co- lours, it will be observed, ascend from the darker shades upon the ground, until they are lost in the cream colour of the ceilitig.- This produces a harmony in the decorations, which is in the highest degree eiegant, One of the drawing room recesses is filled up with a piatio-forU, inti a few taitefui cilaudeliers "0: and candelahras are occasionally introduced with a pleasing effect. In the Dining room a neatly finished table, supported by substantial claws and pillars, capable of being divided to suit a company of from six to fourteen. The sideboard intended for the Imperial platc is of a new form, pure and simple in ile construc- tion and decoration. The wine-cooler is of bronze and rich wood, and shaped after the fashion of the Greek Bacchanalian vases,— Ihe chairs are plain. The curtains are of la- vender coloured silk, with a rich black bor- der, relieved by a gold coloured silk lace and cord. The cat pels and walls are shaded with the same colours, falling into a and brown relief; the hitter, of various hues, per- vade the room. The library is filted up in the Etruscan style, with a number of dwarf J book-cases. The curtains are of a new ma- teriel, composed of cotton, which produces She appearance of fcnecioth. The library lahie is particularly eiegant, and mechanical inge- unity has been laboriously applied to furnish it with desks and drawers, suited to every con- venience of study and accommodation. The Sitting room is fitted up with several cabinets, formed of ebony, inlaid with polished brass; 1 lie ire ellieral bItic, bluck. The bed room fontaills a high canupy I bedstead, with curtains of fine straw coloured muslin, and lilac draperies of Persian—the entire edged with a gold coloured fringe orna- ment. Tile beadstead encloses a curious mils I quito net, formed of ilk. weft, embossed with transparent rich drapery. The Dressing room possesses the usual conveniences required by taste and comfort. The adjojuillg bath is marble lined, and so constructed, that it can admit either hot or cold water. The sets of ch'.na were selected from different manufac- turers throughout the kingdom. An immense quantity of stationary will also, be sent. The cargo will weigh nearly 500 tons —it will he divided 11110 about 400 packages, and several arlisans are to accompany it, for the purpose ol fitting up the establishment at ila destina- tion. Among other articles that have been ordered Ly the English Government tor Buo- naparte are two fowling pieces, one with dou- ble barrels, and the other with a single barrel, to be fiiiisiit-ii in the rieliesi style, having the patent lock, which is constructed upon ;i I)Iaii by which the guns may be fired under water, in the rain, and without Hint, besides priming themselves forty successive times. °