dNGLESEY. I TO BE LET, PART of a Genteel Family Residence 1 ready furnished, with conveniences for car- riages, horses, &c. in a pleasant part of the county, near the post road to Holyhead, within a few miles of Bangor-ferry. and within a short distance of two good market towos.-For parti- culars apply to the waiter at Bangor-ferry, if by letter, post-paid. HOLYHEAD, ANGLESEY. TO BE LET, AND IMMEDIATE POSSESSION GLVENV SEVERAL spots of GBOUND, most de- lightfully situated in, and cliwe to the town of Hulybf'a'i. coin mam! nig a full viewof'ih* Bay, new Pien, and Harbour of Holyhead. The pre- mises will be set for the purpose of building, un- der Leases to be granted thereon, for three lives and thirty one concurrent years, at moderate Tents. For particulars apply to Mr. EEMTJND Ro- BERTS, Tanner, Holyhead, or to Mr. ROBERT PRICHARD, Solicitor, Llwydiarth Esgob, An- glesey, INSOLVENCY FT1H0MAS JON KS, of the Black Horse, in JL the town of Conway, in the county of Car- narvon, Shopkeeper and Innkeeper, having made an Assignment of his Estate and Effects to Ro- bert Williams, of Conway aforesaid, Merchant, and James Williams, of the same place, Joiner, in trust for the benefit of his creditors, Notice is hereby given, That such Deed of Assignment now lies with the said Trustees, for the execution of such of the Creditors of the said Thomas Jones, as are dis- posed to take advantage thereof and they are requested to execute the same, or signify their consent thereto by letter, on or before the 121h day of September next, otherwise they will be excluded the benefit of the said dividend. J. and li. OLD FIELD, JFarm, 14th June, 1815. SOLICITORS. = .:■ Ti^tias FIRE AND LIFE ^SSNVANW&OMPAM OF LONDON. -G ell Payment of Rent in esse of Fire; and a rea- I sonable churge allowed for the removal of Goods. RECEJ PTS for the renewal of Policies fall- ing (I tie on the 25th day of JUNE, are now read v for delivery at the several Agents of the Company, and should be renewed witbin Fifteen Days i hereafter. Fire Assurances may be effected with this Com. )Jany. on terms corresponding with their several rinks.— Policies in all cases free of ezpence. On Life Assurance no charge is made for policy stainp, or fee of admission; and the terms are highly advantageous to the Assured. û::1r A liberal Commission allowed to Solicitors and Brokers. HENRY DESBOROUGH, Jun. Secretary. C!zeapside, London, Dec.. 18, 1814. AGENTS. Bangor, Mr. Rasbrook. Beaumaris,Mr. Jones. Carnarvon,. Mr. Roberts; Farm near A.bergelc, Mr. Oldfield. Pwllheli Mr. Ellis. Llanrwst, Mr. Griffiths. Ruthin, Mr. Jones, O.westry, Edwards. Bala, — .Mr. Anwyl, Cefiifaes iiear Maentwi-og Mr. Lloyd. We.shpool, Mr.Binder. The Directors are desirous of establishing Agents for the Company in those Towns where appointments have not already been made. Ap- plications, accom panied with references, addres- sed to the Secretary. Manors, Tythes, and Estates, IN THE COUNI'Y OF PEMBROKE. TO BE SOLD BY PUBLiC AUCTION, By Messrs. HAY DON, At the Auction Mart, opposite the Bank of Eng- land, at 12 o'clock, on Thursday the 6th July, JSIS, copipriging 4 Most improveable and desirable LEASE- HOLD ESTATE, held under the Bishop o* Sti David's, for three lives, aged 9, 4. &3 years, renewable on tha demise of a life. Of three M nors, or Lordships, and the great and small Tithes of the parish or prebend of Brawdy, and Chapel of Hay Castle, computed to he about twelve thousand acres, with a large Farm, advantageously situated, looking over St. Bride's Bay, and several Tenements. The whole is situated midway between Haver- fordwest and St. David's. The Estate is well worth the attention of Gen- tlemen desirous to provide handsomely for the younger branches of a family, extensive loctl in- fluence, or for a wide range of country to sport over. Printed particulars may be had of Thos. Swan, lsq. Solicitor, New Basinghall street, London; at the Offices of Messrs. Haydon, Surveyors and Land Agents, Auction Mart; and at the princi- pal Inns at Carmarthen and swansea- All letters must be post paid. Also a very desirable FREEHOLD LORD., SHIP, MANOR, and ESTATES, containing about niue hundred and fifty acres, of highly im- provable Land, and extensive Plantations, with handsome Residence, Farm House, Buildings, Cottages, and Mills, within a ring-fence, in the same county, tithe free, and well supplied with fiue streams of water, and abundance of game, to be disposed of by Private Contract, to net five per Cent. for Investment, part of the purchase money may remain on mortgage. Printed particulars of which may be had on ap- plication, if by letter, post paid, to Messrs. HA y. BON, at whose Office the Map of the Estate may be seelk. PURSUANT to a Decree of his Majesty's Court of Exchequer, at Westminster, made in a cause Williams, v. Fairlie," the creditors and Legatees ot John Williams, late surgeon of I the first battalion of artillery, in the honourable East 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 their respective legacies before Abel Moysey, Esquire, Remem- brancer of the said Court, at his Chambers in the Exchequer Office, in the Inner Temple Lon- don. And in default of such Creditors so coming in, they will be excluded the benefit of the said decree. H. R. WILLIAMS, Solicitor for the Plaintiff. Globe Insurance, PALL-MALL AND CO K& HILL. FIRE, LIFE, AND ANNUITIES. ALL Persons, whose Insurances with this Company become due at Midsummer next, are requested to take notice, that Receipts for the renewal thereof are now ready for delivery at the Company's Offices, No. 80, Pall-Mall, and No. 5, Cornhill and in the hands of their re- spective Agents in the country. Insurances due at Midsummer must be paid on or before the 9th day of July, when the Fifteen days allowed for the Renewal thereof will expire. By order of the Board, JOHN CHARLES DENHAM, SECRETARY. London, 20tk June, 18\5. Freehold Estates in Denbigh- shire. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Bee Ion, in Abergele, at four o'clock, in the afternoon, on Saturday the 29th day of July, 1815, (unless sold by Private Contract before the first day of that month, of which due notice will be given) in the following or such other lots as shall be agreed upon, and subject to conditions. In the parish of Abergele. LOT I. A MESSUAGE aud LANDS, called Tyddyn Ucha, containing 77a. Or. 24p. in the hold- ing of Richard Williams. LOT II. A Quillet, called Uryllia, containing 2 roods (being part of, but at a distance from, the above farm) surrounded oy Lauds belonging to the Rev. Edward Hughes, of Kinmel Park, and situate adjoining the road leading from Abergele to Bettws. LOT in. A Messuage and Lands, called Ty'n y twlI,con- taining 36a. sir. 34p. in the holding of John Ellis. LOT IV. A Messuage and Lands, called Petiy Marrian* containing 28a. Or. 9p. in the holding r;f Thomas Jones; and an Allotment of the la!t- Common Lauds called Marian, containing- 9a. 2r. Sij. held by John Ellis and Richard Williams. IOTV. Two Fields in Towyn, called Caear Voelas, containing 9a. Or. 32p. held by Air. Hughes, of Peutre Mawr. LOT v I. A Field containing 2a. Ir. lOp. near the last lot, and held by the said Mr. Hughes. LOT VII. A Field lately divided into two parts, contain- ing in all 21a. 2r. 361). adjoining the sea shore, near the last lot,and held by the said Ivir.Hughes. LOT VIII. A Messuage and Lands, called Morfa, contain- ing 15a. Ir. 8p. being part of the lately inclosed lands, on the marsh, and adjoining the new em- bankment on the sea shore, held by John Jones, as undertenant of John Ellis and Richard W il- liams. LOT IX. A Field containing 19a. Or. 36p. being part of the lately inclosed lands on the marsh, and held by the said John Ellis and Richard Williams. In ilie parish of Llanddulas. LOT X. A Messuage and Lauds, called Ty Gwyn, con. taining 45a. 3r. 2p, in the holding of Edward Griffith,not including the fields called Caea bedvr, Dryll bach, and Gwar y llyn. LOT XI. A Field called Dryll hach,containing0a.2r. 16p. being part of the said Farm called Ty Gwyn. LOT XII. A Field called Gwar y Llyn, containing I a. lr, lp. being part of the said Farm called Ty Gwyu. LOT XIII. A Messuage and Lands called Llindir* contain- ing 13a. 2r. I4p. in the holding of William Jones, not including the Cottage called Kindwm, with the Field and garden adjoining it, nor the Cottage catted Glanrafon. and the Field adjoining i it, called Cae tan y ffordd. LOT IV. A Cottage called Kindwm, with a Garden and Field adjoining it, containing 2a. Ir. 19p being part of the said Farm called Lliadir, adjoining the sea there and Llanddulas River. LOT XV. A Cottage called Glan'rafon, with a Field ad- joining it, containing la. 3r. 87 p. being part of the same Farm Llindir, contiguous to Llanddulas River. The whole of the above property is delightfully situated near the sea shore, or adjoining it, within about one mile from the town of Abergele, which has a good market, and is much frequented in the seabathing season. Lots 5, 6, T, 8, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, are well adapted for building Seabathing cottages. Lots 3 and 4 are koown to contain veins of Lead Ore. Lots 5 and 7 will, at the option of a purchaser be divided into smaller lots. And several Fields called Dol Gwyse, containing la. Sr. 20p. Dol Gowarch containing 2a. 2r. I I p. and Cae Llan- ddulas containing 6a. Or.Op. adjoining Llanddulas River, and belonging to lot 10, may be disposed of in separate lots, if sold by private contract. All the lots are held from year to year, and the tenants will shew the premises. For further particulars apply to Messrs. WIL- LIAMS and EDWARDES, Solicitors, Denbigh, at wbose Office maps of the property mity be,, seen. CONWAY. I TO BE LET, And entered upon the 13th November, 1815, I THE large and commodious INN, on the great Irish road, between Holyhead and London, through Cliesteri 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, coach houses and yards, on an extensive plan, fit and conveni- ent for the accommodation of travellers. The tenant may be accommodated with any 1 quantity of valuable land, near the town, not ex- ceeding 14Q acres, on reasonable terms. Apply at Mr. R. WILLIAM* Office, in Beau- maris, Anglesey. ANGLESEY, LLANGEFNI, LL AN DD Y FN A N, PEN- TltAETH, If CERRIGCEINWEN INCLOSURE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Bull's-head Inti, in Llangefni, in the montlt of June next, f ff"1HE several Allotments in Rhosymeirch, J|^ Talwrn Mawr, Mynydd Llanddyfnan, Pen- traeth Marsh, Mynyddllwydiarth, Cors y wiber, Rhoscefnhir, Cors y bwlfri, and Rhostrehwfa, in the said parishes of Llangefni, Llanddyfnan, Pen- traeth, and Cerrigcemwen, respectively belong- iag to all persons who have not paid the amount of the assessment made made upon them respec- tively, by the Commissioner, appointed under an Act of Parliament, for Inclosing Lands in the said parishes. W. P. POOLE, Clerk to the said Commissioner. Pencratg, 23d May. 1815. N. B. The particulars of Allotments will ap- pear in a future paper. TO BE LET, Ready Furnished, and entered upon immediately. rilHE MANSION HOUSE of BRYNH1R, JL situate in the parish of Crickieth, in the county of Carnarvon, consisting of two parlours, drawing room, four excellent bed rooms, on the first floor, with suitable outbuildings, coach- house, stables, lodge, orchard and gardens, and about 10 acres of land, of which immediate pos- session may be had, and of any further quantity of land not exceeding 69 acres, on the 25th day of March next. Brynhtr is situate within 7 miles of the mar- ket town of Pwllheli, and 3 of Tremadoc, and stands on a delightful eminence, commanding one of the most charming and extensive prospects, in point of variety, of any in Wales. The Castle of Crickieth presents itself in front, with Cardigan Bay, and all vessels trading to the ports of Crickieth, Pwllhcly, BHrnwuth, Traeth. mawr, &c. The picturesque mountains of the county ol Merioneth, skirling Cardigan Ilay, are a striking feature in the scenery, commanded from ths highly admired situation. There is good sea bathing within half a mile of the Mansion House, and the neighbourhood has most excellent trout streams, is very well supplied with fresh and salt Water fish, (a herring fishery being carried oil to a great extent under the Estate), and an abundance of game. For further particulars apply at Mr. GLYXHE GRIFFITH'S Office, in Carnarvon. Anglesey Freehold Estates. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the sign of the Bull's Head, in Llangefni, at four o'clock in the afternoon of Friday the 21st of July, 1815, subject to the usual condi- tious. I Lota. Parishes. Tenements. >. Tenants. Acreage. A. R. P. I Cerrigceiawen,Caer gog, .Owen Griffith 5 0 IT a n itr. < Gianrafun, and an Allotment on ? w.,i- a t in Dltt0 2 Rhos Trebwlfa £ John Williams, 4 I 10 3 Liangristioliis, Cerrig y druidion, William Williams, 29 2 6 4 Ditto. Yslyns werrddon, Hugh Williams, 17 1 1 < House and a good Garden, called > „ „ „ „ 5 Dltto> Tyu y Grisia J W.H.am Parry,_ 0 1 0 6 Caer L-r w David Evans 3 0 7 All these lots are conveniently situated in the neighbourhood of abundance of lime, and within two miles of the market town of Llangefni, and the two first lie within half a mile of the Turn- pike Road, leading from thence to Holyliead,- There are good buildings and fences on all the farms. They are held by tenants from year to year, who are under notice to quit at Allsaints next, except lot 5, which is held under a lease for lives of two persons each aged 45. Furthei particulars may be had by applying to Mr. PGOLE. at Gorphwysfa, near Bangor, or at the Office of Messrs. POOLS, at Carnarvon, or at Feocraigi io Anglesey. TO BE LET, A GOOD HOUSE, garden, and oat-offices, with four acres of Land, within a field's breadth of a fine beach for bathing and 5 miles from Amlwch. Apply to WILLIAM WILLIAMS, Wylfa, near from Amlwch. Apply to WILLIAM WILLIAMS, Wylfa, near Cemmaes, Anglesea.
MILITARY BRIDGES. r Asthe Bridge Establishment of the Dnke of Wellington's army in Belgium is on a greater scale than has been known io the British ser- vice at any former period, it my be acceptable to give some information of the final arrange- ments which have been made for the perform- ance of that very essential branch of military duty; particularfy as the subject appears, of late, to have attracted a good deal of public at- tention, j To our iion-rriililary rea^Ers, it majrbe pro- per previously to explain, that the pontoons, used in the formation of bridges in the field, are portable boats, which, in the British ser- vice, are made of tin, for the sakeof lightness, and the construction of which is so ingeniously contrived, that if the sides or bottom are per- forated in several places by shol-holes, they are prevented from sinking by a great number of water tight partitions, which likewise con- tribute to their strength. Each pontoon is mounted on a waggon, which also carries an anchor, and a certain number of baulks, planks, oars, ropes, and other stbres, in such quantity as to complete exactly that portion of the bridge which one pontoon is capable of supporting. In good roads, such as those of England, six horses can draw a pontoon with its stores coml,lele; but on service more will be required. When an army after its march, arrives at a river, over which a bridge is to be formed, the pontoons are taken off their carriages, launch- ed, and anchored in line, abreast of each other, at any distance apart which may be judged convenient. Then the baulks are laid on, ex- tending from one pontoon to another across which the planks are afterwards applied and thus, a bridge, capable of passing troops, cavalry, and artillery, can be made in a very short time. Ten pontoons will forma good bridge for infantry over a river ot "boul60 yards wide; but if more are used, the bridge will be so much the stronger, and better calculated for car- riages and artillery. The formation of military bridges in the British service is considered a part of the duty of the engineer department. During the whole of the late war in the Peninsula, offi- cers of that corps had the charge of the pon- toon traiu, and directed its operations and movements; but the establishment was at first very incomplete. A party of Portuguese naval officers and seamen, occasionally as sisted by a soldier of the line, none of whom (either sailors or soldiers) were previously trained to that duty, adedae poittooners.- To tntse a small party of British seamen was subsequently added. Civil artificers executed the repairs; Spanish bullock drivers and oxen, and afterwards a detachment of artillery drivers and horses, commanded by a Captain of the royal artillery, were employed in the move- ments. From this heterogeneous mixture of officers and men of different nations, and of various professions and departments, military, naval, and civil, that perfect nniiy of action which is essential in all mihtary operations could scarcely be expected. A new and more effici- ent system has therefore recentiy been adopted in Belgium. The Pontoons are to he manoeu- vred entirely by officers aud men of the engi- neer department, and the drivers and horses appropriated for that duty are also put cn- tirely under thecotumand of the engineers, oil the same principle which was some years be- fore acted upon by Bonaparte, in tije 11 Train du Genie,the advantages of which were strongly pointed out by Lieut. Col. Jones, of the Royal Engineers, in his late publication on the sieges in Spain. Two companies of the Royal Sappers and Miners, commanded by one Brevet-Major, two Captains, and four Subalterns of the Royal Engineers, are atpreseut employed with the pontoon train in the Duke of Wellington's army, and another company, particularly ex- pert in that duty, has lately sailed to reinforce them. As the fact is not generally known, it is pro. per lo stale, for the information of the public that the Royal Sappers and Miners iu the Bri. listi service are not merely trained to the pe- culiar operations of sapping and mining, but likewise to all the other practical field duties of the engineer department, amongst which the formation of military bridges by means of boats, pontoons, casks, &c. has been most as siduously attended to. To qualify them for executing this duty with proper activity, on the most rapid rivers, they were exercised in the operations of rowing, casting and weighing anchors, knotting, splicing, &c. under the di- rection of officers of the Royal Engineers.— The spot selected for their practice, is a part of the Medway, below Chatham,which is there subject to the action of the tides, and exceeds most inland rivers in rapidity ■ In this manner a very great number of officers and men have been trained within the last three years, in consequence of whose continual exertions and experience, many useful improvements have been made, and the niauceuvres of pontoons, and of militarv bridges in general, under vari- ous given circumstances, have ben reduced to a system. We shall conclude by remarking, that as the establishment now alluded to was not formed at the period when our illustrious Commander in the Peninsula commenced his brilliant ca- reer, it was very far from our intention, in noticing the defects of the former pontoon establishment, to imply censure, either on the general arrangement, or individualsemployed. On the contary, it was the most efficient sys- tem that could possibly have been adopted, under the difficulties which then existed and it even deiened ^raise, ag having been the first attempt in the British service, at an organised establishment on a great scale. Beto're that period of the war, the nature of a military bridge was scarcely known to any officer in the army., except by theory: go that in our former continental operations, it was almost impassible for the British troops, if separated from their allies, lo pass the smallest icUud river without the assistance of seamen.
LORD WELLINGTON'S ARMY. The following is a statement of the Diri- sions and Brigades of Cavalry and Infantry, now on service in Be'gium, under his Grace the Duke of Welliti-loii. CATAtRY. Under the Earl of Uxbridge, G C. B. lst Brilade. Major Gen. ♦> off sets K.C.B. 1st regiment of Life Guards, 2d ditto, Royal Horse Guards, Blues, I st King's Dragoon Guards. 2d Brigade. Major Gen. Sir Win. PunGonhy, K. C. B. 1st Royal Dragoons, 2d Royal North British Dragoons, 6th Inuiskillen Dragoons 3d Brigade, Major Gen. Sir W. Dorenberg, K. C. B. 22d Light- Dragoons King's German Legion, 2d ditto. 6 4th Brigade. Major Gen. Sir J. O.Vandeleur, K. C. B. Hth Light Dragoons, 12th Prince of Wales's Light Dragoons. 5th Brigade. Major Gen. Sir C. Grant, K. C. B. Tih Queen' Own Hussars, 15th King's Hus- sars, aud 2d Hussars King's German Legion. 6th Brigade. Major Gen. Sir H. Vivian, K. C. B. 10th Royal Hussars, 18th Hussars, 1st Hussars King's German Legion. 7th Brigade. Colonel Baron de Arentsehildt, K. C. B. 13th Light Dragoons, and 3d Hussar German Legion. 1st Hanoverian Brigade. Colonel Estoff. Prince Regent's Hussars, and Bremeu and Ver- dun Hussars, five troops Royal Horse Artillery, attached to the Cavalry. INFANTRY. 1st British Brigade -Major Gen. Maitland.- 2d Battalion 1st Foot Guards, and 3d Bat. ditto. 2d Brigade-Colonel IVoodforti-Coldstreain Guards, d Battalion, 3d Foot Guards, and Sd Battalion 14th Regiment, 3d Brigade-Major General Adams-52d Light Infantry, 1st Battalion 71st ditto, and nine com- panies 95111 Rifle Corps. 4th Brigade.—Major General Johnstnne.-12LI Batt. 35th, 1st Batt. 54th ditto, 2d Batt. 59th ditto, and 1st Batt. 91st ditto. 5th Brigade—Major General Ilallcett.-SOths 33d, 69fli, and 73d Foot, 2d Batt. 4th Brigade-Colonel Mitchell.— 14th Foot Bel Battalion, 23d Fusileers, and 51st Light Infant 1'1. 7th Brigade-Major General Mackenzie.— 25th 2 Batt. 37th 2d Batt. and Slst 2 Batt. 8th BrigadeMajor General Kempt.Ist Batt. 28th Regt. 1st ditto S2d ditto, 1st ditto 79th do. and 1st ditto 95th Rifle Corps. 9th Brigade—Major General Pack-Sd Batt, 1st Royals, 1st ditto 42 Regt. 2d ditto 44th ditto, and 2d ditto 92d ditto. 10th Brigade-rl-ajor General Lambert—1st Batt. 4th Regt. 1st ditto 27th ditto, 1st ditto 40th ditto, and 2d ditto 81st ditto. I st Brigade King's German Legion-Colonel rltl Plat-l lit Line Batt. King's German Legion, 2d ditto, Sd ditto, and 4th ditto. 2d Iii-igztde-Coloitel Ompt«;da—5th Line Batt. 8th ditto, 1st Light Infantry ditto, 2d ciiito. 1st Hanoverian Brigade-1st Batt. Duke of York's Regt. Field Battalion Gruhenhagen, do. Bremen. 2d Bri,-acle-Fietd Battalion of Lunenbargh, ditto Bothner, Militia Battalion of Saltzgetter. 3d Brigade—-2d Batt. Duke of York's Regt. 3d ditto, Field Battalion Lauenburgh, Militia Battalion Bremerworde. 4th Brigade—Militie'Battalions of Lunenburg, Verden, Os'erode, and Munden. 5th Brigade-Niilitia Battalions of Calenburg, Hoya, NTeinburg, and Buitheren. 6th Brigade-Militia Batialions of Hamelo. Hiidesheim, Peina, and Gifforn. DIVISIONS—ANC-LO-H ANOVEUIATT. 1st Division—Major General Cooke-ist Bri- tish Brigade, 2d ditto, 2d Division-Major General Clintinn-Iti Bri- tish Brigade, 1st ditto King's German Legion,3d Hanoverian Brigade. 3d Division—Lieut. General Alten-5th Bri. tish Brigade, 2<1 Brigade King's German Legion, 4th Hanoverian Brigade. 4th Divisior-Major General Hinubcr-4th and 6th British Brigades, 6th Hanoverian Brigade. 5th Division—8th British Brigade,9th British ditto, 5th Hanoverian ditto. 6th Division-10th British Brigade, 4th Han- overian ditto. 1st Corps dArmee-I st Anglo-Hanoverian Di. vision, with the Artillery, 3d ditto, (litto, attacti. ed to each Brigade,2d Division Netherlandarmy, 3d division, ditto, I Battery Horse Artillery, I ditto, Foot ditto, Division of Cavalry of the Ne- therlands. 2d Corps d'Armee—Lieut. General Lord Hill. —3d Anglo-Hanoverian Divisiou, 4th ditto, 1st Division Netherland Army. THE INDIAN BRIGADE. I Battery Horse Artillery, 1 ditto, foot ditto, 1st Brigade Hanoverian Cavalry. The British cavalry were reviewed on the 29th of May by the Duke of Wellington, at which Marshal Blucher was present. A finer or more imposing sight was never witnessed 7,000 swords of the elite of the army were pre- sent. The-troops were drawn up in three lines; the first, HUllsars; the second, Dra- goons; the third, Light Dragoons. After a most minute inspection, they parsed in open column of half squadrons, and formed on their original ground. The fine appearance of the meu, the excellent condition of the horses, and the appointment so admirable, met with the most marked approbation. The following orders werecirculatd:- Niitove, May 30. "The Earl of Uxbridge has the pleasure to announce to the Cavalry and Royal Horse Artille- ry whom he has the honor to command, the uni versal satisfactou that was given by the review of yesterday. He is charged by his Excellency Field-Marshal the Duke of Wellington to express his entire approbation. The admiration of all the distinguished Foreigners present was general and unqualified. (Signed) co U J. ELLEY, Colonel, Dept. Adj. Gen,"